Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 27, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for U. S. Grant or search for U. S. Grant in all documents.

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unication Gen. Banks, sent to Gen. Gardner a copy of the official dispatch of Gen. Grant, announcing the fall of Vicksburg; but declined a cessation of hostilities tounication of this date, giving a copy of an official communication from Maj. Gen. U. S. Grant, U. S. Army, announcing the surrender of Vicksburg. Having defendeon for defence. The War in Mississippi. The following dispatches from Gen. Grant were received on the 21st at Washington: Vicksburg, Miss., July 15, 18 to collect them, and to destroy their boats and all means of making more. U. S. Grant, Major-General Commanding. Vicksburg, Miss., July 18th, 12 M., 1863h the teams captured, and 268,000, beside artillery ammunition, destroyed. U. S. Grant, Major Gen'l Com'g. Miscellaneous. The Yankee authorities of Baltnt of the New York Times says that "for six weeks very little will be done by Gen. Grant's army," in view of the sickly season and intense heat. Thurlow Weed, th
The Daily Dispatch: July 27, 1863., [Electronic resource], Gen. Johnston's movements — his next stand. (search)
es west of Meridian, which many military men have for some time looked upon as a favorable point. If so, he will be in position to easily defend his front, or if necessary, by means of the railroad facilities in his rear, operate to prevent any raid against the Mobile and Ohio Railroad either north or south of Meridian. Some of the paroled prisoners of the Vicksburg garrison inform the editor of the Mobile Tribune that, as far as they could discover from conversations with officers of Grant's army, no forward movement to any great extent is intended at present by the enemy. The march may be attempted as far as Meridian, unless the way is easy to come further. The army has been worn down by its labors in front of Vicksburg, and needs rest and recreation during the heat of the summer months. In the autumn, however, Mobile is to be the object of possession, and a movement will then be made toward it in some direction. Capt. McManus, a gentleman well known on the Mississipp