Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 15, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Daniel M. Lee or search for Daniel M. Lee in all documents.

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The more probable solution is, that he is preparing for another "brilliant movement." designed to astonish the world, but which, we hope, may result as disastrously to him as the last Silence with Grant means mischief; and let those who kindly attribute to him the possession of a conscience, quietly await the progress of events, and they will see what they will see. But, whatever may be the plans of the enemy, we have the utmost confidence that they will be penetrated by the sagacity of General Lee, and successfully thwarted. The Petersburg train, due last evening at half past 6 o'clock, had not arrived up to a late hour. We learn, however, that no shells were thrown at the city yesterday, and with the exception of some artillery practice on our side, everything was quiet along the lines. The columns of smoke observed yesterday in a southerly direction were caused by the burning woods between Richmond and Falling creek. Fighting down the river. Our pickets were d
, to Grant and his white and black negroes. It was very base in General Lee to cheat Grant of his hard won laurels in this unprofessional ste the mark. The third and last reason for the failure was, that General Lee knew perfectly well what Grant was about, and was perfectly prephen Grant sent a body of his troops across the river at Deep Bottom, Lee knew that he designed some movement on his left. He sent over enougmanœuvre he seems to understand. He always puts it in practice, and Lee already has it by heart. He knows Grant much better than Grant knowd.--Grant would be much more highly esteemed if he would imitate General Lee and say — as no doubt he could say with great truth--"it was all very same reason that Pompey did not beat Cæsar. He did not defeat Lee, because Lee defeated him. Let him imitate the magnanimity of Beau BLee defeated him. Let him imitate the magnanimity of Beau Brummell's valet, who, far from claiming infallibility for his master, directed the attention of a visitor to a bushel or two of rumpled crava