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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 9, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Sherman or search for Sherman in all documents.

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M. Stanton, United States Secretary of War, and General Sherman, on the one part, "and a number of colored clasikely that such shrewd interrogators as Stanton and Sherman could have overlooked such a question, and perhaps de for the United States under the direction of General Sherman." General Sherman having retired, the quesGeneral Sherman having retired, the question was asked: "What is the feeling of the colored people in regard to General Sherman; and how far do they reGeneral Sherman; and how far do they regard his sentiments and actions as friendly to their rights and interests, or otherwise?" "Answer: We looked upon General Sherman, prior to his arrival, as a man, in the providence of God, specially set apart to accom friend and a gentleman. We have confidence in General Sherman, and think that what concerns us could not be ustates that, with his limited acquaintance with General Sherman, he is unwilling to express an opinion. All ot declare their agreement with Mr. Frazier about General Sherman.) " This is the substance of the long repo
d rapid succession of victories. Gradually the armies of the nation are enveloping the centre and last stronghold of the rebellion. Grant holds Lee at Richmond; Sherman, with the veterans of the West, is sweeping up from the South, driving the enemy irresistibly before him; Sheridan now pours down from the North, directly menacin place she left on the 2d instant with about four hundred Union prisoners, captured by our forces at the taking of Wilmington. The report of a portion of General Sherman's army having reached Wilmington proves to have been incorrect. General Terry, when last heard from, had advanced with a portion of our forces some ten milese than slight skirmishes had taken place between bands of guerrillas, who endeavored to cut off and capture the supplies sent out from Wilmington. Nothing of Sherman's movements was known at Wilmington. The army of the Potomac Stuck in the mud. A telegram from City Point, dated March 4th, gives the following meagre a