Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 20, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Grant or search for Grant in all documents.

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ed." Returned Naval men. The following is a list of the naval officers and men who arrived day before yesterday by flag of truce. They lay at City Point eleven days; and had Butler had his own way, they would not have been here yet; but Grant took the responsibility and sent them on to Richmond. Butler, it is said, grumbled at this as a usurpation of authority on the part of Grant, saying that he (the Beast) had been entrusted with the whole business of exchange, and he flatteredGrant, saying that he (the Beast) had been entrusted with the whole business of exchange, and he flattered himself that his urbanity and courtesy would eventually prevail in persuading the rebel authorities to exchange on fair and honorable terms; that is to say, swap off his dear nigger friends for Southern white men: Commanders W. A. Webb and J. D. Johnston; Lieutenant Commanding P. W. Murphy; Lieutenants W. T. Glassell, W. L. Bradford, J. W. Alexander, A. D. Wharton, C. W. Read, A. Barbot, G. H. Arledgo, R. H. Gayle and — Hasker; Acting Masters T. L. Wrage, R. H. Murden, W. W. Austin and —
id Ann. The New York Mercury confesses that Grant's recent operations "immediately against Richm on to give a history of the movement by which Grant expected to crack the Richmond egg at both endofficers directing it. The hopeful tone of General Grant's early dispatches have not been borne oute railroad, and thus the original plans of General Grant be fully executed. New combinations have recently been made by General Grant which have for their object an immediate offensive movements really in pursuance of instructions from General Grant, who has ordered him to move northward thrhows that he has penetrated the designs of General Grant, and has sent a large force, under Echols ing effect upon the rebel army. Ere long, General Grant's army in front of Richmond and Petersburgknowledge of the art of war on the part of General Grant; and although he did, at the outset, discaast plan to save his capital.--Let Sherman and Grant look out for it. Jeff Davis, when he visits th[1 more...]
General Grant, some months ago, informed his Yankee admirers that he had nearly settled matters with us here in Virginia — that he had killed off all the men there may have been in this allegation, we are not prepared to say; perhaps General Grant may know more of the matter than we do. But this we will venture to declaretry, and means to stand by her. Old Virginia is far from being exhausted yet, Mr. Grant to the contrary notwithstanding. She has never been found wanting when the don with regard to the safety of Richmond we hold to have been already decided. Grant can no more take Richmond than he can take Constantinople. He may make his minpresent moment, they are brighter than they ever have been from the beginning. Grant is at a dead stand here; Price has operated, and is operating still, with such expel the Yankees from it; if Hood should capture or badly cripple Sherman; if Grant's army should suffer a great reverse here before Richmond; we should find the v