Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 18, 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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, having always been in the service of the cavaliers, and having held out against Cromwell, it could not be expected to take the oath of allegiance to Lincoln and Butler. Dutch gap was rather too outlandish for its aristocratic stomach. Instead of blowing up the James river, the final explosion seems to have blown up General ButGeneral Butler, who disappeared about the time of that concussion. Butler and Dutch gap have come to an end together. Lovely in their lives, in their deaths they were not divided. In the meantime, Richmond is quiet, and the James as quiet as if he had not put a quietus upon Dutch gap Calm and composed as Robert E. Lee after a great victorButler and Dutch gap have come to an end together. Lovely in their lives, in their deaths they were not divided. In the meantime, Richmond is quiet, and the James as quiet as if he had not put a quietus upon Dutch gap Calm and composed as Robert E. Lee after a great victory, the James is awaiting, with unruffled serenity, what will come next. Long may it flow, untrammeled and majestic, to the sea. The heels of hostile armaments may plough for awhile its disdainful tides, but, like their armies, they can only hold the space they occupy; and the surrounding waters will yet sing their requiem.
Kicking the dead lion — a Joke on Butler. On the 8th of November, General Butler sat in New York — an Emperor in power; to-day there areGeneral Butler sat in New York — an Emperor in power; to-day there are none so poor as to do him reverence. Even the fools of the New York Legislature are jingling their bells around the carcass of the dead lioncratic representatives, moved a mock amendment complimentary to General Butler for his distinguished services at Fort Fisher and the Dutch Gap, and Mr. Van Buren, of New York, spoke eloquently in eulogy of General Butler, claiming that he had rendered infinite service to the cause ofe occasion referred to was in any degree due to the presence of General Butler.--The Assembly finally voted, under the previous question, to strike out the amendment referring to General Butler, and the resolutions were then adopted, just as they came from the Senate, unanimously, exution was then drawn and submitted by Mr. Angell, complimenting General Butler, and this lies over until next week. The effect of this little<
The news. There was no special news received from Wilmington yesterday. When Grant sent Butler to take Fort Fisher, his instructions were: "Should Fort Fisher and the point of land on which it is built fall into the hands of our troops immediately on landing, it will be worth the attempt to capture Wilmington by a forced march and surprise." These instructions were predicated upon the belief that General Bragg and most of his troops had gone to look after Sherman, leaving only four hundred men at Wilmington and Fort Fisher, and have, no doubt, been modified, since he is aware that our forces at Wilmington have been largely increased. General Weitzel, who, we presume, now commands at Fort Fisher, will, therefore, hardly make a forced march towards Wilmington; but if he moves that way at all, will do so with much caution. He may content himself with the capture of the fort and the consequent closing of the port of Wilmington. On this point we may expect to hear something to-day.
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 cheek. 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*