Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 31, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Grant or search for Grant in all documents.

Your search returned 4 results in 2 document sections:

army. [from our own Correspondent.] Army of Northern Virginia, March 28th, 1864. It has been some time since I have had any items of interest to communicate from the lines of this army. The winter is now supposed to be well over, and if Grant is terribly in earnest we may soon expect to see the first blood of the campaign flow. The snow of Tuesday last has melted, and leaves the roads for the time being quite deep in mud; but, with the drying winds and warming sun, we may soon expect A. S. Rogers is promoted to the post of Chief Quartermaster of the second corps. The boys are amusing themselves with tournaments and hope. One of the former came off last week and another is set down for Tuesday week, if the weather and Gen. Grant should permit. I am frequently asked how the soldiers are fed My reply will be their bill of fare: They are now getting corn meal instead of flour; quarter of a pound of meat per day, with occasional issues of rice and molasses, sugar and
From Northern Virginia. Orange C. H., March --Parties just from the Yankee lines report that the enemy are scouting actively in the direction of Fredericksburg, and that Grant will advance as soon as the old troops return from their furloughs and troops can be brought from the West, which will be about the 18th of April. A great many deserters from the Yankee army are in the rear of the Yankee lines. Gov. Vance reviewed all the North Carolina troops, Ewell's corps, on Monday, and of Hill's corps and address them to-morrow. From the Southwest. Dalton, March 29. --Our last advices from the front report the enemy quiet. Wheeler's cavalry are vigilantly watching the denouement of the late Yankee prospective campaign. Gen. Johnston is, no doubt, fully advised of their movements. The story of Sherman's having taken up his headquarters at Nashville is regarded as a blind to control Grant's "On to Richmond," and to enable Thomas to hold Johnston in check.