Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 20, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Port Royal (South Carolina, United States) or search for Port Royal (South Carolina, United States) in all documents.

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at Nashville, the presence of a Government agent in the armies to take possession at once of such part of the spoils, and the arrest of public men in Nashville, not as military men, and therefore prisoners of war, but as political offenders, mainly because they have large estates, are sufficient warnings of the great plundering plan which the Federal armies have commenced putting into operation. The cotton at Nashville was private property, as was the cotton which was carried away from Port Royal as booty of the Government, and as are the houses, lands, and negroes of the whole nth, which the developed and avowed plans of the plunderers at Washington doom to confiscation where ever the Federal armies get assured of possession. The weak in spirit or in principle who count upon escaping from these consequences, are meditating a desertion of the Southern cause, and the joining that of its adversaries. They are fools, too, in their half-accomplished treachery, for they ought to
entions of the United States Government in reference to the property of Southern men which may fall into their hands. It will be remembered that about the time Port Royal was captured, the Yankee General, Sherman, issued a proclamation to the people of South Carolina, telling them that he came among them as a friend and protectorficial report to the United States Secretary of the Treasury, S. P. Chase, from a man named Edward L. Pierce, who was appointed by the Yankee Secretary to go to Port Royal and examine into the condition of the negroes there; report their condition, and make such recommendations as he thought best for their disposal. The report isforts to subjugate us. The Banner gives the same extracts; illustrating and exhibiting the can't and hypocrisy of the puritanical plunderers who now infest Port Royal. We omit the disgusting details, but cannot omit the following explanation of the way in which these Puritans respect private property. What, then, should