Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 12, 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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ter. The true Causes of the Wilmington failure — who was to blame? The New York Tribune (Butler organ, as far as the Wilmington fight is concerned,) has a letter from Norfolk, which is evidently written or prompted by Butler. It throws all the blame of the Wilmington disaster on Porter. It says: The leading facts of the Wilmington expedition are these: 1. the collection and e skillful or more experienced in assaulting and defending fortified places, being ordered by General Butler to reconnoitre, pushed his reconnaissance close to the Fort, and ascertained that it was unirepulse than our troops did at Fort Wagner. He therefore advised their withdrawal, to which General Butler assented. Fort Fisher is more than twice as large, and twice as difficult of assault, as Fo of the fort; and these reinforcements were ready to assist the fort in case of an assault. General Butler's entire force was but six thousand five hundred men. Yankee Legislatures. Several
of War. The Yankee papers his return to Grant's army, and say that a permit from our Secretary of War, for him to visit Richmond was him at City Point. He has not, assured, come to the city, and it call about the Secretary of War. sent him a pass; but we do not believed that he is in Grant's camp. We have never yet seen any evidence going to show that he certainly designed coming to this city. If he meets any one from our midst at City Point to escort him, we think he will come up. that General Butler has been received of has command and ordered to to well, Massachusetts, to await orders. It is believed that he is shelved of his failure to take Wil Major General Ord succeeds in command of the Army of the though the arrangement is said to be temporary. We have, as yet, heard no explanation of the explosion of last Monday night.--Some think it was an earthquake; others who are probably right, that it was under. We have no news from the South or Southwest.
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 delivery to me in Richmond, at James T. Butler & Co.'s, Cary street, below Pearl. Thomas Boudar. ja 5--2w*