hide Matching Documents

Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 10, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Sherman or search for Sherman in all documents.

Your search returned 16 results in 2 document sections:

the section of the country through which General Sherman passed from Atlanta to Savannah, I thoughin passing through the district through which Sherman's route was, is at once struck with the fact o other sections of the country through which Sherman passed. Indeed, I have heard persons who weravannah, is it not reasonable to suppose that Sherman has inaugurated a new policy — that of leniens: upon inquiry, I found no one'who heard General Sherman or any other high official say "that in G writer should impute sinister motives to General Sherman. His extermination proclamations at variumane.--Uncharitable persons may suggest that Sherman's march to Atlanta was a retreat instead of as correspondent should qualify his praises of Sherman by the intimation that he may have been insin by the things of time and sense. Not one of Sherman's large surveying party cast a longing glance of the occasion will be interrupted, and General Sherman, in spite of his humane inclinations, may[4 more...]
ame to our fathers in the hour of their sorest need, to stretch their arm to our assistance. Has any European State come to our aid in the time of our extremity? Not so; but just the reverse. Our gallant Beauregard is still contending against Sherman, and I heard men this morning speculating on the chances of his drawing in his lines an abandoning the defence of Charleston. Glorious Charleston, which, for over twenty months, has withstood a fire such as has never been rained on a devoted ciwith smoke — everything was lined with cotton burning upon the leaves. The citizens did not ask to whom it belonged; the Yankees wanted it, and they should not have it. But a few weeks ago, with full time for the citizens to prepare in advance, Sherman penetrated Savannah, and what was presented there? With a thousand plausible excuses of interested selfishness, the cotton was left, in the belief that the Yankees would give them something for it. This all now goes to the Yankees, who gloating