Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 13, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Stanton or search for Stanton in all documents.

Your search returned 5 results in 2 document sections:

ompromise. As to their effect upon Gen. Lee's operations they will have none whatever. They will not gain Grant an inch of ground or a single advantage. Lee has him by the throat, and he will not release him, let him plunge and kick as he may. In the meantime the truth begins to leak out at the North. The Times, for whatsoever purpose it is not material, so far as we are concerned, has told the truth, in a modified form at least. It has revealed the fact, so carefully concealed by Stanton, that Grant was badly beaten on the morning of the 3d of June, and although the Herald came instantly to the rescue, it was too late. Grant was not nominated at Baltimore, and Lincoln was. Gold went up to 194½, and Grant stock came down to zero with a run. For our own part we are glad to hear that Lincoln has received the nomination. When some enterprising partisan officer of the Revolution proposed to carry off Sir William Howe from the midst of his army, Washington put his veto upon it
The Daily Dispatch: June 13, 1864., [Electronic resource], From Staunton — further particulars of the late fight. (search)
army when it commenced its march at 130,000, rating his losses at 100,000, and giving him credit, upon the statements of Stanton, the Northern press, and the prisoners captured by our troops, for reinforcements to the extent of 85,000. But we do nonforcements, would bring his army up to 97,000. But has he received reinforcements to that extent? We have the word of Stanton — the greatest liar in Christendom — that he sent him 25,000 veterans. That statement was published a fortnight ago, whrespondent, that Butler had sent him 30,000. --That we set down as extremely doubtful.--Lastly, we have the statement of Stanton, that Col. Cesnols, at the head of 5,000, had reached him, about the first of this month. True, no doubt, as to the fac. In this campaign the casualties of the enemy, as contrasted with ours, have certainly not been loss than five to one--Stanton telegraphs that Grant only lost 7,500 men in the battle around Cold Harbor. The figures ought to be multiplied, we have