Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 17, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Grant or search for Grant in all documents.

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death to the rule of the Yankees. They have lead, powder, and the means of making it, arms and manufactories. They can of themselves, give the Yankees a vast deal of trouble, and would at least render the subjugation of the country east of the river a problem as difficult of solution as it now is. All this the Yankees do not believe, however, but think that if they can take Vicksburg their triumph will be complete. Accordingly, the eagles are gathering to the slaughter from all quarters. Grant demands a reinforcement of 50,000 men. He has already, in a great measure, stripped Rosecrans, and that General has been compelled to fall back. The great battle can be delayed but a few days, and if it result in our favor, it will have been the most important event of the war. We repeat what we said yesterday. We have no fears for Vicksburg. We do not believe that she was ever built to be taken by Yankees. If there be food enough to sustain the garrison and population we do not believe
The dollars Reward. --A colored boy named Albert, of free appearance, about 4 feet high, bacon color, left my store on Sunday morning. He is supposed to be making his way home in where he was raised, or taken off by some soldier to camp. I will give ten dollars for his apprehension. E M Grant, je16--st* 6th st, Betw Broad and Marshall.
es of Murfreesboro', on the 4th inst. --It is positively ascertained that Rosecrans has sent from 15,000 to 25,000 men to Grant, and his movements during the last week indicate a retrograde march towards Nashville. It is said that his headquarters ht. It is positively asserted that the enemy are evacuating the whole line of the Memphis and Charleston railroad. When Grant asked for 50,000 reinforcements a few days ago, Hurl but replied that he did not know where they were to come from unlessin front of Vicksburg in the Louisiana parishes of Madison and Carroll. For some time it was through this channel that Gen. Grant obtained a portion of his supplies, and on this route he marched most of his army to the base of operations against Vic be evacuated and the forces there joined with those of Johnston. This idea is speculative, but highly probable. If so, Grant may yet find himself in a rebel trap from which there is no escape; but I have little faith in bagging the Yankee army, a