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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: February 3, 1865., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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Capitol (Utah, United States) (search for this): article 1
hosts which have been marshalled in this contest. Its most formidable weapons were pop guns to the huge missiles which have hurtled through the air in this Titanic struggle. We do no wrong to the memory of Washington, nor to the facts of history, when we say that he never gave such proof of military ability as General Lee--a soldier who, with limited means, has successfully resisted for four years the enormous power of the United States, and kept the Confederate flag flying defiant on the capitol. We need say nothing to inspire confidence in such a leader. But perhaps we ought to say something to prevent that confidence from becoming idolatry; to invoke the people of the Confederacy not to put their trust in man, whose breath is in his nostrils, but to place their only reliance upon that Divine hand which controls the destinies of nations, and which has hitherto been interposed so wonderfully in our behalf; that God, who is a jealous God, and who will not permit his subjects t
United States (United States) (search for this): article 1
armies would have scarcely formed an advance guard of the giant hosts which have been marshalled in this contest. Its most formidable weapons were pop guns to the huge missiles which have hurtled through the air in this Titanic struggle. We do no wrong to the memory of Washington, nor to the facts of history, when we say that he never gave such proof of military ability as General Lee--a soldier who, with limited means, has successfully resisted for four years the enormous power of the United States, and kept the Confederate flag flying defiant on the capitol. We need say nothing to inspire confidence in such a leader. But perhaps we ought to say something to prevent that confidence from becoming idolatry; to invoke the people of the Confederacy not to put their trust in man, whose breath is in his nostrils, but to place their only reliance upon that Divine hand which controls the destinies of nations, and which has hitherto been interposed so wonderfully in our behalf; that G
N. M. Lee (search for this): article 1
General Lee Commander-in-chief. The appointment of General Lee to the Command-in-Chief of the Armies is tGeneral Lee to the Command-in-Chief of the Armies is the Confederacy will give universal satisfaction, and inspire fresh confidence in every bosom. The President haay nothing of the great qualities which recommend General Lee to his present position. They have been tested it he never gave such proof of military ability as General Lee--a soldier who, with limited means, has successfuss, we appreciate so strongly the difficulties of General Lee's position; that we feel constrained to invoke thies which may be needed before this war is over. General Lee, great man that he is, is neither infallible, omnt us not waste all our breath at the beginning of General Lee's new career, but retain a portion of it to sustaal aid to the cause.--The Government has given us General Lee as the Commander-in-Chief--now let the people do their part and give General Lee the public spirit and unselfish patriotism of 1861. Then, with the blessing of
Yankee Washington (search for this): article 1
formed an advance guard of the giant hosts which have been marshalled in this contest. Its most formidable weapons were pop guns to the huge missiles which have hurtled through the air in this Titanic struggle. We do no wrong to the memory of Washington, nor to the facts of history, when we say that he never gave such proof of military ability as General Lee--a soldier who, with limited means, has successfully resisted for four years the enormous power of the United States, and kept the Confedo economize their enthusiasm, and invest their surplus of that article in forbearance and charity, qualities which may be needed before this war is over. General Lee, great man that he is, is neither infallible, omniscient nor omnipotent. General Washington often lost battles, and was often the victim of misconstruction and misrepresentation at the hands of his friends. Let us not waste all our breath at the beginning of General Lee's new career, but retain a portion of it to sustain him at t
ore this war is over. General Lee, great man that he is, is neither infallible, omniscient nor omnipotent. General Washington often lost battles, and was often the victim of misconstruction and misrepresentation at the hands of his friends. Let us not waste all our breath at the beginning of General Lee's new career, but retain a portion of it to sustain him at the pinch of the hill. Let us show our admiration and confidence by holding up his hands, by strengthening his armies, by refraining from the croaking that would paralyze his soldiers, by putting down the spirit of extortion and greed, and pouring out cheerful contributions of material aid to the cause.--The Government has given us General Lee as the Commander-in-Chief--now let the people do their part and give General Lee the public spirit and unselfish patriotism of 1861. Then, with the blessing of Heaven, we may look forward as confidently to the achievement of Confederate Independence as the rising of to-morrow's sun.