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The Daily Dispatch: April 1, 1864., [Electronic resource], A Federal Summary of the strength and Probable latentions of the rebels. (search)
tlanta. Therefore, whoever, fights Lee in Virginia, or North Carolina, or East Tennessee, or Joe Johnston in Georgia, may expect, at least, to have to fight Beauregard's army at the same time. As antruth of my assertions; and yet, since that battle, we hear of General Beauregard in Mobile. Joe Johnston, in his Vicksburg campaign, received eight thousand reinforcements from Beauregard.--I think ille, and quickly and quietly form a junction with Buckner. As to what the intentions of Joe Johnston are, on all probability he does not know himself. In any opinion, he will himself to the Morgan of his sight. He cannot move upon us, and an attempt to would Joe Johnston's army have to meet the of Lee and Johnston and of the former in chief. The trans- Mississippi army under StuJohnston and of the former in chief. The trans- Mississippi army under Stuith, Magrader, and orders, may actually be computed to the man that won the elephant. They can't do much hare where they are and it is not very likely they will themselves, will end in smoke.
An Interesting Love Letters publishes the following love received by a soldier in the army of Tennessee, and appended to his application for a furlough Gen. Johnston granted a leave of absence How could he avoid it? February 13, 1864. By Money Osteench Friend.--I am aware that you will be surprised to hear that father and mother has consented for myself and you to get married which me great I don't feel as though I could ever give my gunshot to marry any other gentlemanas that, Mr. has give their consent, thinking that you would hardly get a furrow, an then they could say it was not their fault; but I want you to take them surprize. I know, if you love me as you say you do, you will not dare to come. Give my kindest regards to Gen. Johnston, and tell him to be a friend to matrimony this line for my sake. Nothing more until I hear from you, and be assured that I shall await your arrival with the greatest anxiety. Yours as ever, Ton ami, H. T. W.