Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 1, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Scott or search for Scott in all documents.

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Hotel, West Point, where they arrived at four o'clock in the morning. A dispatch was received in the city yesterday from Mr. Cozzens, stating that the President had arrived there at the hour named. Thus, in eleven hours the Chief Magistrate had travelled from Washington to West Point — a distance of nearly three hundred miles. As every movement had been arranged beforehand by telegraph, there was no waiting for connections, and the President went straight through the whole distance. Gen. Scott, who has been for sometime at West Point, was telegraphed to for the purpose of meeting and receiving the President; and, notwithstanding his disabilities, he, in accordance with his characteristic military punctuality, was on the spot and met the Commander-in-Chief immediately on his arrival. Reported Capitulation of the French army in Mexico. San Francisco, June 20. --A letter received in this city, from Governor Alvarez, of Guerrea, Mexico, states that, on the 26th of May,
ion, and as he came forth, arm in arm with General Scott, he appeared to have derived much encouragnt then proceeded to the Military Academy, General Scott being too fatigued to go with him. Ono'clock this morning and took breakfast with Gen. Scott and Mr. Sloan. About eight o'clock an op corove up to the hotel, and in it Mr. Lincoln, Gen. Scott, Mr. Sloan, and William proceeded ferry-boancoln engaged in earnest conversation with General Scott. This consultation led to a slight change in the programme, and it was settled that General Scott should return to West Point to-night, and cheered lustily for President Lincoln and General Scott, to which the "cheerees" responded bowing. When nearing the depot, Gen. Scott was asked his opinion of Mr. Lincoln. "Sir, " said the olde to attempt to tell you why I went to see General Scott. I can only say that my visit to West Poipidly moving away, and the crowd dispersed. Gen. Scott, on arriving on the New York was driven to[2 more...]
Lincoln Makes a night journey. It is stated that King Lincoln made a hurried night journey on the 24th instant, from Washington City to West Point, after the manner of his rapid nocturnal transit in Scotch cap and military cloak from Harrisburg to Washington. The Herald suggests that it was to meet Gen. Scott and Gen. Pope with a view to important military arrangements in Virginia. McClellan, it seems, was too slow, while affairs generally in the Valley have gone away with the Federalists. It seems that Blenker is superseded by Carl Shurz, "Fremont is falling back;" "Shields has fallen from grace," and "McDowell has fallen from his horse," so injuring himself as to be hors de combat. All this added to Banks's humiliation, sets the troubled King off in the night to consult Old Lundy and General Pope. The latter General, the Herald thinks, is, in the estimation of the President, the rising military star to whom to trust the retrieval of affairs in Virginia.--Pope is from Illi