Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 25, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Sheridan or search for Sheridan in all documents.

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It was said by some of Sheridan's troopers, in their late raid, that they did not care about taking Richmond; that Richmond, in fact, was a thing of very little consequence indeed; but that their object was to destroy the country, and thereby destroy General Lee's army. --When remonstrated with by families for taking their little household supplies, the answer was, that they meant to take them, so that they could not supply General Lee's army. For this, the people were plundered; for this, the mills were burned, as well as canals and railroads cut. They also expressed their astonishment at the amount of provisions they found in some parts of the interior. They had been told, they said, that we were in a state of starvation, but they found an abundance that they had not dreamed of. It needed not their declarations to inform us of their object. Richmond, they have discovered, is not the back bone of the rebellion. It is that army; that host of war-worn veterans who, for f
en seized and put in the ranks. The operations of Sheridan had created the wildest panic, and everybody is loe prices of everything had more than doubled since Sheridan's wholesale destruction of the canal and railroads killed, he was in the advance of the train. Sheridan's Whereabouts. The New York Times says: Officers who accompanied Sheridan on his grand raid say that his troops are in splendid condition, having suff taken or the route, but were let off or escaped. Sheridan's men are now on the south bank of the Pamunkey, rLongstreet is somewhere near White House, watching Sheridan's movement. His entire loss in the expedition wasoney, and adds: It is also intended to serve Sheridan's boys in the same way, as soon as they form a junngstreet's corps, posted with a view of preventing Sheridan from passing down to the James river and joining Grant; but, nevertheless, Sheridan can, if he so chooses, still pass in that direction, for Longstreet dare not