Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 21, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for N. M. Lee or search for N. M. Lee in all documents.

Your search returned 11 results in 4 document sections:

For Hire, a negro man, twenty-five years old, a good house servant, washer, tolerable good cook, and a good hand with horses, Apply to N. M. Lee, Franklin street, near Exchange Hotel. fe 17--4t*
of any portion of that property to save the remainder? Who is the most competent judge to decide that question? We answer, the high military authorities. General Lee says we must have negro soldiers. There is no appealing from that authority. He knows, better than any other man, in Congress or out of it, whether they are needed, and he is not only decided, but earnest, in urging their employment. And Public Opinion unanimously sustains General Lee. But in order to make this accession to our military force efficient, we must give to the negro troops the strongest incentives to energy and a firm and uniform discipline. Give them their freedom te Confederacy if necessary to the preservation of our own independence.--Much more would we liberate a part to save the remainder, and our own freedom besides. General Lee says he must have the negroes; and we would be willing to leave it to him to decide whether every man of them employed for that service should not also be free
The words of General Lee, upon assuming command-in-chief of the armies of the Confederate States, are worthy the man and the occasion. We especially call thenciting his countrymen to persevere in an unnecessary and hopeless war. General Lee declares his belief that, with the blessing of Heaven, we shall have Peace long years, have been confronting danger, death and every human privation. General Lee may rely upon them while one of their honest hearts continues to beat. Willill do theirs. The requirements of that Patriotism of the People upon which General Lee relies demand that croaking should cease, that speculation should come to an in a common vessel and have a common destiny, that Congress should place at General Lee's disposal the means he requires.--If this is done, the day is not distant wuggled, and the Sun of Peace and Incidence emerge at last from the horizon.--General Lee only says, what the military organ of the United States has conceded, that t
e Neuse. We fear there is much truth in these statements. The enemy have, for several weeks, been concentrating at Newbern. Raleigh is one hundred miles from Newbern; Goldsboro' is midway between the two places. It was reported that a large Yankee cavalry force was advancing on Salisbury from East Tennessee, but there was nothing in it. The Richmond and Petersburg lines. All continues quiet on the lines before Richmond and Petersburg. Grant congratulates himself on holding General Lee here while Sherman is turned loose upon the Carolinas. Negro soldiers — Confirmations. The Senate bill to raise two hundred thousand negro soldiers will, it is understood, be passed to-day in secret session. It is said a similar bill passed the House of Representatives in secret session yesterday. The Confederate Senate, on yesterday, confirmed a number of military nominations, among them Generals J. L. Rosser and L. Lomax, who were confirmed major generals of cavalry.