Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 5, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for James T. Butler or search for James T. Butler in all documents.

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One thousand Dollars Reward. --Ran away, last night, my Negro Woman, Ann, and her two children. Ann is of a dark brown color and about thirty-three years old; is pregnant, and has a scar or sink in one check. Her daughter, named Sarah Brown, about eleven years old, is darker than her mother, and very intelligent. Her son, named Charles, eight years old, black, has a thick under lip, and is somewhat bow-legged. The above reward will be paid for their delivers to me in Richmond, at James T. Butler & Co.'s, Cary street, below Pearl. Thomas Boudar. ja 5--2w*
papers of Monday, the 2d instant. From Grant's army — return of Butler's expeditionary vessels — an attack by the Confederates Apprehendedthe portion of the expeditionary fleet, under the command of Major-General Butler, which sailed from this port several weeks since, have returundred and fifty of the North Carolina reserves, captured by Major-General Butler in the vicinity of Fort Fisher, disembarked from the steamshenemy in making explorations to that side of the river. Major-General Butler, accompanied by his staff, returned to his headquarters in the war, and Mr. Grier, of Pennsylvania, all of whom accompanied General Butler on the expedition and returned with him, are guests of the Geneh the determination to conquer a peace or die in the attempt. Butler to go to Kentucky. The Cincinnati Gazette of December 30 says: change of commanders is made in Kentucky, it is understood that General Butler will be assigned to that department." Miscellaneous. T
From Wilmington. [Special dispatch to the Richmond Dispatch.] Wilmington, January 4. --Late news from Newbern and Beaufort reports that Butler's army and Porter's fleet have gone to Hampton Roads, or, perhaps, to City Point. Only one thousand troops are at Morehead City. It was reported at Newbern that the Yankees lost five vessels sunk and fifteen disabled, all their horses and artillery, and much ammunition and baggage, in the late gale. Only the disabled vessels were left at Beaufort.
military lines below Richmond. A gentleman who came down yesterday from the Midlothian coal pits says that on Tuesday evening, about 7 o'clock, the sound of a great explosion was heard in the direction of this city. Persons from other parts of the county, nearer the city, also heard the sound, and feared that some of the Government arsenals had blown up. If explosion there was, it must have been within the lines of the enemy. Perhaps another ammunition ship has blown up at City Point; or Butler and Porter may have been trying to "paralyze" some of our garrisons somewhere by the same means they used so unsuccessfully against the garrison of fort Fisher. On Tuesday morning the enemy's batteries near the Appomattox river shelled furiously the suburb of Petersburg as Pocahontas, but without any other result than causing the residents to seek safer quarters in another part of the town. We learn that General Torbert, on his retreat from Gordonsville, narrowly escaped capture b