Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: February 10, 1865., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.
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The progress of Sherman through Georgia is said, by a correspondent of a South Carolina paper, to have b
ral Sherman or any other high official say "that in Georgia he could restrain his men, but in South Carolina he g officers will show the same leniency as he did in Georgia.
And if he fails to create a Union feeling in the is his object to do, and in which he has failed in Georgia--still I do not believe the people of South Carolin mage to them by the enemy than what the citizens of Georgia have already suffered."
We are surprised that insincere in his tender treatment of the people of Georgia, and only seeking thereby to establish a Union feel ouses" will be spared in South Carolina, as well as Georgia, and no dwelling-houses burnt "except by stragglers d any more damage by the enemy than the citizens of Georgia have already suffered." That is, on the march; nor veying party cast a longing glance upon the fertile Georgia fields through which he passed, nor inwardly resolv