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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 26, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Sherman or search for Sherman in all documents.

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t continue for three or four days, the ground will be in the condition for which alone Grant is waiting to resume active operations. But the season when any considerable length of good weather can be expected has passed.--The period of snows and winter rains is at hand. The report that there was any fighting on the Petersburg lines on Thursday was incorrect. The Petersburg Express of yesterday says that that day passed without incident of importance. From Georgia. Seeing that Sherman is now cut off from all communication with his own country, and that the military authorities of his nation can only hear from him through the medium of the Southern press, did we publish the intelligence concerning him and his movements that reaches us, we should be guilty of the offence known as "giving information to the enemy," and would, in no respect, except in motive, differ from the man who should collect information here, and committing it to writing, send it direct to General Gran
of the 23d instant are received. The news in then is of little interest. Sherman's raid — the Yankee intelligence from him. The New York Herald gives a summary of all the Yankees know about Sherman's movements as follows: Advices were received in Washington yesterday from General Sherman's army which show that heGeneral Sherman's army which show that he was, on Saturday last, within thirty miles of Macon, Georgia, which place is supposed to be now in his possession. He had met with but little opposition, and his cligence from Richmond shows that the rebels have already learned sufficient of Sherman's operations to produce great consternation in their minds. They will probable gives the following fancy predictions: Charleston will be cut off, and Sherman's army of fifty-five thousand men will be free to act as circumstances demand,oad by the way, and thus making Virginia the grave of the rebellion. Can Sherman subsist? Undoubtedly he can. There are two articles in the South in great abu
Sherman's march through Georgia. The Georgia papers do not bring us much about affairs there, but what they say shows that the people are cheerful and that Sherman's great raid is not regarded,Sherman's great raid is not regarded, by any means, as fatal to the State of Georgia. The Georgia Legislature, in session at Milledgeville, on the 17th passed a resolution authorizing the Governor to call out every able-bodied man in tm Union Point. The Augusta Constitutionalist, taking the Georgia view of the situation and Sherman's position, says: His position in Atlanta becoming perilous; his ability to hold it long , and may be perceived at a single glance. Let the forces which we can concentrate in front of Sherman's army, in a few days at farthest, destroy everything (upon which he can subsist) they cannot cfoe. The Milledgeville Recorder contains the following cheering announcement — that is, if Sherman will keep his troops in the town for awhile: Some excitement has prevailed in the city fo
The Daily Dispatch: November 26, 1864., [Electronic resource], Virginia Methodist Episcopal Conference. (search)
A "convention of the dentists of the Confederacy" is called, to meet at Augusta, Georgia, on the 28th instant--to pull Sherman's teeth, probably.