en said that I abandoned Georgia to her fate.
Shame upon such falsehood.
Where could the author have been when Walker, when Polk, and when General Stephen D. Lee were sent to his assistance?
Miserable man. The man who uttered this was a scoundrel.
He was not a man to save our country.
If I knew that a General did not possess the right qualities to command, would I not be wrong if he was not removed?
Why, when our army was falling back from Northern Georgia, I even heard that I had sent Bragg with pontoons to cross it to Cuba.
But we must be charitable.
The man who can speculate ought to be made to take up his musket.
When the war is over and our independence won — and we establish our independence — who will be our aristocracy?
I hope the limping soldier.
To the young ladies I would say that when choosing between an empty sleeve and the man who had remained at home and grown rich, always take the empty sleeve.
Let the old men remain at home and make bread.
But should they