hide Matching Documents

Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 14, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Sherman or search for Sherman in all documents.

Your search returned 13 results in 2 document sections:

timent expressed at the late peace meeting in Savannah is only what might have been expected from the Northern men engaged in it. Whilst it is true that among the most loyal citizens and soldiers of the Confederacy are men of Northern birth, it cannot be denied that those who have come to the South merely for purposes of trade and traffic are not infallible exponents and representatives of the real sentiments of the Southern people.--This is eminently true of Savannah. It has long had more than its proportion of New England trading adventurers, who went there with the single idea of cotton, and who stamped the cotton idea upon the whole aspect of society in that town. We should have been surprised beyond measure if these New Englanders had not produced an Arnold, and had hesitated to endorse Major-General Sherman. But their opinions are not of as much value to us as their cotton. Nothing in the surrender of Savannah has surprised or mortified us, save the loss of that commodity.
y the diplomacy of such ambassadors as Grant, Sherman, Thomas and Sheridan. The removal of Geourt to- morrow. Colonel Allen, whom General Sherman authorized to come on here and superintene New York Times, pretends to foreshadow what Sherman's march from Savannah is intended to be. He sis the next point to be taken, and adds: Sherman's ultimate objective is nothing less than Leeble to feed them, as they are pressed upon by Sherman's advance, restricting the area from which th them go. Finally, from North Carolina, Sherman moves up into Virginia, where he joins Granter words, is it feasible as a march? Before Sherman made his march from Atlanta to the Atlantic, e of the grand scheme now being worked out by Sherman, that the military situation in Virginia assunt's chief aim to hold Lee in Richmond, while Sherman presses forward in the execution of his greatssumes the character of a pivot, toward which Sherman is sweeping, in an immense circumference. [2 more...]