Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 22, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Sherman or search for Sherman in all documents.
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Whilst Sherman advances northward, the sea closes behind him, and lifts up its unfettered hands on high. He leaves not even a trace of his conquering keel over the vast expanse he has crossed. The subjugation of such a territory as that of the Confederacy is simply an impossibility, if the people are true to themselves. Borne down in one place, we will rise in another, and let him discover that he has a war on his hands which will last as long as his most passionate desires for bloodshed can demand. We cannot yield life, honor, property, freedom, all that makes us men, without struggling till every hand is paralyzed and every heart grows cold in death.
Later from the North. We have received New York dates of the 18th instant. Latest Yankee Accounts from Sherman — his destruction of property in the South. The New York Herald has two pages filled with its army correspondence from Sherman, dated at Fayetteville on the 12th instant. The letters represent that Sherman hSherman, dated at Fayetteville on the 12th instant. The letters represent that Sherman has found plenty of provisions in the country along the route, and had left "thousands of bushels of corn on the road for want of transportation." All the farm-houses from Savannah to Columbia from which the inhabitants had fled were burned. This seems to have been peculiarly joyous to the correspondent, who, in a gush of delight, Sherman has found plenty of provisions in the country along the route, and had left "thousands of bushels of corn on the road for want of transportation." All the farm-houses from Savannah to Columbia from which the inhabitants had fled were burned. This seems to have been peculiarly joyous to the correspondent, who, in a gush of delight, says: Think of this black swath extending from Barnwell to the coast, and figure upon the value of Southeastern South Carolina at the present day. Even the negroes were weary — afraid, in some instances, to trust themselves among the men who made this fearful work on the country. White table-cloths were suspended from window
Graphic picture of a Sacked city. A correspondent of the Charlotte Carolinian, writing from Columbia, gives a graphic picture of the destruction of that city. He says: General Sherman entered about midday, accompanied by one Bergholtz (who formerly lived in Columbia, and was employed by Hon. G. A. Trenholm in laying out the grounds around his mansion. Notwithstanding the many tokens of kindness he had received, the villain was afterwards instrumental in laying the house in ashes).
e sick and the sanctity of the church were nothing.
Rev. Dr. Shand was robbed of his communion service in the street.
The Convent (the Mother Superior of which is said to have been instrumental in the education of the niece and daughter of General Sherman) was broken open and the innocent Sisters of Mercy and other inmates stripped of their all. The very altars were desecrated, and the Lady Superior, while appealing, with cross in hand, to the humanity of the soldiers, was rudely thrust aside