Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 4, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Johnston or search for Johnston in all documents.

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n rises and sets. In the war of Independence the English drove the Americans about like sheep, and occupied every strategic point in the States for months together. They were obliged in the end to give way to the indomitable will of a people determined to be free. The Americans of that time were but a handful in comparison to the Southerners of to-day. You cannot hold down by any known forces ten millions of people who have sworn to achieve their independence. The armies of Lee and Johnston might be disbanded to-morrow; they might go, like Israel, "every man to his tent." and all the military operations of the Confederate Government be suspended. The Federals would be as far as ever from the conquest of the South. There would still be an enemy in every cottage, a rebel in every field. To reduce this whole population to a condition worse than that of negro slavery would be a task beyond the strength of the mightiest nation on earth. It is not in the power of the North to ma
Pollard's second year of the War. --The "Second Year of the War," by E. A. Pollard, of this city, is announced as published in the North in splendid style, bound in cloth, and with portraits on steel of Vice-President Stephens and Gens. Longstreet, Hill, Stuart, and Johnston. The publisher says:"The first edition of 5,000 copies has been entirely taken up in advance." The book seems to have been a great prize for the literary places of Yankeedom, as no less than three different publishers have brought out separate editions of the work in the North, and advertise it, in competition, by the column in the New York papers.