Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 17, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for E. A. Pollard or search for E. A. Pollard in all documents.

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feel ashamed of their unmanly fears, if they have not altogether lost the power of blushing. Mr. Pollard enjoyed the most ample opportunities of judging, being a sort of prisoner at large, living athaving induced them to believe that we are on the point of caving in. In these circumstances, Mr. Pollard thinks it far more important than anything else to convince the Yankees that our resolution iem still really are, or, at least, affect to be, unconvinced. That these observations of Mr. Pollard are accurate, and that they lead him to a correct conclusion, there cannot be the shadow of aear longer, the United States must become bankrupt, and suspend it through sheer exhaustion. Mr. Pollard says there is one question in everybody's mouth at the North, and that is: Have the South thter fools than we took them for. But let them not lay the flattering unction to their souls. Mr. Pollard has been among them down below Richmond, and he has had an opportunity of hearing what fate t