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The Daily Dispatch: January 4, 1865., [Electronic resource] 40 0 Browse Search
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General Sherman, it is stated by an Augusta paper, said, in connection with a gentleman of Georgia, that "Slavery will exist in the South after the conclusion of peace, let the war terminate as it may, and that he expects to own a thousand slaves himself one of these days." We have little doubt that General Sherman made the remark, and as little that it will be realized in the event of our subjugation. What the form of slavery, or what name will be given to it by Yankee ingenuity, we cy pay?" The fate of slavery and the Confederacy, if conquered, depends solely upon the answer to that question. General Sherman has evidently made up his own mind in the affirmative. He knows, and his countrymen know as well, that cotton, rice and applaud their humanity, whilst they simply change the name and proprietorship of slavery in the cotton States. General Sherman expects to own a thousand slaves, and other Federal generals will be equally fortunate.--The possession of the slave
The Daily Dispatch: January 4, 1865., [Electronic resource], The evacuation of Savannah — the Latest statements from Southern sources. (search)
lt, though they were not commenced till after Sherman had nearly reached Milledgeville. Sherman's l shelling from the heavy guns on our lines. Sherman was in no condition to attack our works. He oing on. They hoped we would be able to force Sherman to the coast, either to the right or to the lhe Augusta Register: It is reported that Sherman has sent a force from his army around to the o left Savannah on Thursday night states that Sherman had sent about three regiments into the city r of his army is encamped outside the city. --Sherman, it was stated, had offered the Mayor every arty respected. Our informant states that Sherman demanded the surrender of the city of Savannaod's demand for the surrender of Dalton. Sherman's inspector-general, who was bearer of the fled one of our officers--Captain Macbeth--that Sherman came very near being killed a day or two prevfrom our side. His body servant was killed, and Sherman barely escaped by dodging behind a rock. [2 more...]
t of a blockade-runner — though, to do her strict justice, a somewhat more respectable-looking craft. The grave of Sherman's child. The Cincinnati Commercial has a description of a monument made there to be put over the grave of General SheGeneral Sherman's child. It says: The monument was made by order of the Thirteenth regiment of regular United States infantry, of which General Sherman was colonel four years since, and of which his namesake-son, the deceased child, was, by general conseGeneral Sherman was colonel four years since, and of which his namesake-son, the deceased child, was, by general consent, considered a sergeant, having been elected to that position by the members of the regiment, who were very proud of him. The monument is about two feet square at the base and six feet high. Above the rough ground base is the marble base, an eighs follows: "Our Little Sergeant Willie--from the First battalion, Thirteenth United States infantry." "William Tecumsch Sherman, son of William T. and Ellen E. Sherman. Born in San Francisco. California, June 8, 1854; died in Memphis, Tenn