Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 16, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Grant or search for Grant in all documents.

Your search returned 9 results in 4 document sections:

Mr. McMullen's resolutions, introduced some time since, have been agreed to, and the commissioners have been selected on the part of the Confederacy to meet at General Grant's headquarters. Their names are said to be: Orr, of South Carolina; Gilmer, of North Carolina, and Alexander H. Stephens, the rebel Vice-President. These are ave separately gone on missions devoted to peace, though the former has other business. Among the rumors prevailing here to-day was one to the effect that General Grant had telegraphed that Alexander H. Stephens had solicited a pass through his lines to visit Washington. Butler's removal — he Dies hard — his farewell addrient opportunity. Many of them are desperate characters. They were sent into the hold of the United States ship Vandalia, and the hatches fastened down. General Grant, on hearing that the citizens of Ohio were preparing a suitable testimonial for General Sherman, ordered the sum of five hundred dollars to be subscribed for h
We have received copies of New York papers of Friday, the 13th. They contain nothing of importance. Gold was quoted at 220 188. The Times's Washington correspondent telegraphs the return to that city, on Thursday, of F. P. Blair, which, of course, was a mistake. Butler's removal requested by Grant. Butler is to be summoned to Washington to testify about the Wilmington failure. The Washington National Republican, of the 10th, says in reference to the removal of General Butler: In the last edition of the Republican, yesterday, we announced that Major-General Butler was relieved as Com-
nder of the Department of Virginia and North Carolina. It is perhaps proper to add that this was done at the instance, and by the particular request, of Lieutenant-General Grant, the General-in-Chief of the Armies of the United States. Successful raid by General Rosser--capture of Beverly and the Yankee garrison. A telegptured. The number of the enemy not stated. A later dispatch confirms the above, but states that the rebels have again retreated whence they came. From Grant's Army. A telegram from City Point, of the 11th, says: All remains quiet in front, although rumors begin to float about that Lee is contemplating some mot or other, but what that movement is, no outsiders can imagine. Perhaps it is the one which is to "astonish the world." Whatever it may be, I think Lee will find Grant prepared. A letter-writer notices the removal of the paupers from the Prince George county poor-house to the alms-houses at the North. There were seven wome
and sent into the shades of private life at Lowell, Massachusetts. His affecting farewell address, and a full account of his leave-taking, will be found in the extracts from Northern papers published in another column. In his address, he gives Grant a severe parting kick. Though for the moment under a cloud, he will soon burst from his seclusion with renewed effulgence. It will be observed, he is ordered to report by letter to the Adjutant General of the United States. We expect next to hnfirmatory of this rumor has been received; but there is reason to give it credit, as General Rosser is known to be on a raid into that section of Virginia. Mr. Francis P. Blair, Sr., left Richmond on Saturday, on the flag-of-truce boat, for Grant's lines. As the end, and object, and results, of his mission have furnished the theme for endless speculation and discussion, we are glad to be able to relieve public curiosity by laying before our readers some facts concerning his interview wit