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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 27, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Sherman or search for Sherman in all documents.

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cial publishes a long history of the march of Sherman through Georgia. It is rather dull, and as tmiles in width, for three hundred miles. Sherman has cut through Georgia a swath of sixty milet will be very difficult to replace. In all, Sherman has completely destroyed nearly four hundred miles of railroad track. Sherman reached Ossabaw sound with six thousand negroes, two thousands entertained of the capture of Savannah; but Sherman never intended more than a demonstration agaiefence on the land side: Last night, General Sherman's right, Howard's wing, was thrown aroundand pickets rested on the Ogeechee river. General Sherman made a careful reconnaissance last eveninstantial way, an open port, through which General Sherman can draw all needed supplies for his men.e. The New York brings no late news from General Sherman. Colonel Mulford reports Savannah closely invested, and its occupation by Sherman simply a question of a little time. Sherman dined at Port[2 more...]
t year — a proof that, upon summing up the whole, the campaign has been greatly in our favor. At the opening of the last campaign, Grant invaded us with an army so large that the Yankees thought he had nothing to do but to march into Richmond. Sherman had the command at Dalton, and was to advance victoriously to the gulf or ocean, finally subduing every foot of ground as he passed over it. The whole of North Alabama and the whole of Tennessee were in the possession of the Yankees.--Across thn Texas, they held possession of the lower valley of the RioGrande. How is it now? Grant Hesinactive — apparently unable to move — after having lost in his Virginia operations 250,000 men; about 75,000 more than his original army consisted of. Sherman has marched through Georgia and left the whole country open behind him. The enemy has been entirely expelled from Alabama, and almost entirely from Mississippi.--Arkansas, with the exception of a very small portion has been regained, and the Con<
ing pursued; our troops bearing the fatigue and exposure with great cheerfulness. "The damage to the salt works can soon be repaired. "Many depots and bridges on the Virginia and Tennessee railroad have been burned. "R. E. Lee" Sherman — Savannah evacuated — a column of the enemy moving Southwest from Savannah. From official intelligence received here late Friday night, we learn that Savannah, in pursuance of a plan sometime previously decided upon, was evacuated on the modered by the Mayor. Our engineer troops held the bridges by which our troops had crossed until 6 o'clock A. M., and then destroyed them, and followed our main column.--The evacuation was conducted in perfect good order and without an accident. Sherman was not aware of the movement until it had been accomplished. An official dispatch from General Beauregard, dated December 25, and received yesterday, states that General Hardee reports that a force of the enemy — infantry, artillery and ca<