Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 14, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Gen Grant or search for Gen Grant in all documents.

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advocating the nomination of Fremont, unless Gen Grant can be induced to accept the nomination. Why Grant did not get the nomination. The New York Herald has a very bitter article on the Tan action occurred before Richmond, of which Gen Grant gave the following efficient account: cal knowledge of military affairs. It reviews Grant's campaign — declares that Friday's battle was the most important of all, and argues that Gen Grant was very badly beaten and the rebels undoubtehe suggestion of Chevaller Raymond to injure Gen. Grant and assist Mr. Lincoln in that Convention. correct If the Times's report be true, then Gen. Grant's report must be false. To suggest this, anwritten. We ask a candid comparison between Gen. Grant's report and the Times article, and after maoah and he must not be disappointed. From Grant's Army — Staunton to Dix. War Department. Wa steamers left Washington on the 8th inst. for Grant's relief with several regiments of one hundred[3 more...]<
The Daily Dispatch: June 14, 1864., [Electronic resource], A change in the command of the Richmond Department. (search)
of Richmond, even if that triumph should crown Grant's desperate enterprise, will not bring the Norr, on the contrary, in the common life, Grant can outlast Lee. If Grant strength enough to h he has hitherto compiled, and if he can make Grant pay it the current rate for every mile of grou surrender on either side. We have heard what Grant has been doing, and be himself does full jurorme principle, it is so be presumed that should Grant be ultimately driven back and routed, they wilnded retreat of Gen. Lee, and his "pursuit" by Grant, previously asserted by the Federals, are now as something of unfairness in it. We will do Gen Grant the justice to say that he has made the moston Telegraph, May 27,] As long, indeed, as Grant moves onwards, so long will New York believes the Liverpool Mercury, May 27.] * * * General Grant will have to follow them, dragging all hisn. Lee seems to have the power of compelling Gen. Grant to fight him in the positions most favorable[6 more...]
A worthy object. --Since the appearance of Grant's army in the vicinity of Richmond untold misery has been inflicted upon those of our citizens who were residing in the neighborhood occupied by them. Some of them were caught between the two armies, and as a natural consequence their house and other property were destroyed and the occupants themselves compelled to beat a precipitate retreat. Many were forced to leave home with only the clothes they had on, and without a meal's victuals, seeking shelter wherever one could be had, and asking food of those who were able to give it to them. Contributions are solicited for twenty-four of these unfortunate victims to the horrors of war, who are now huddled together in a small house but a few from the city, which has been generously given up to them by a benevolent gentleman, a Justice of the Peace of Henrico. He himself is in-limited circumstances, and can do but little else than give them shelter, and we feel assured that it is o
Fourteen Yankee prisoners were captured from Grant's army yesterday and brought to this city. They were taken to the Libby prison, where quarters were assigned them till such time as they can be otherwise disposed of.
Grant's movements. Ulysses Sagax, United States, Uncle Sam, Unconditional Surrender, Unregenerate Sinner, Unalloyed Scoundrel — whatever his true name may be, and he has been called by all these — Grant, started from Culpeper to "fight out on Grant, started from Culpeper to "fight out on this line if it took him all summer" According to the definition of Geometricians, a line has position and length, but neither breadth nor thickness."It is capable also of indefinite extension. Grant has extended his line with a vengeance. When heGrant has extended his line with a vengeance. When he started he fancied it would pass through Richmond; but when he came to Cold Harbour he found that he had miscalculated. It did not come within eight miles of what the Yankee correspondents facetiously termed the "Doomed City." He has therefore gonarries him farther from Richmond, and they will know how to estimate his false pretences on former occasions. Should Grant make Malvern Hill his base, and operate on this side of the river, we cannot see that he will have gained anything, as he