Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 25, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Sheridan or search for Sheridan in all documents.

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nothing has been done. 3:20 P. M.--It is again reported that the enemy are moving on the Weldon railroad. X. Sheridan's raiders. In official quarters nothing seems to be known as to the whereabouts of Sheridan and his gang. As we havSheridan and his gang. As we have heretofore announced, they left the White House on Wednesday, and proceeded in the direction of James river. It was subsequently ascertained that they struck the Chickahominy at Porge Bridge, and crossed to the south bank of that stream. Our cavangagement took place on the same day, and that our troops, running short of ammunition, were compelled to fall back. If Sheridan has reached the James river, and escaped, he has done so at a heavy sacrifice. His expedition has been a series of disa late hour last night it was reported that a courier had arrived with intelligence that our troops had an encounter with Sheridan's forces yesterday, in which the latter were severely punished. It is proper to add that we place very little confidenc
Inquirer, of Monday last: "Jeff Davis's means for supplying his army near Richmond, and for swift communication with his Southern dominions, consist of three railroads and a canal. The railroads are the Virginia Central, just broken up by Sheridan, at Trevillian; the Richmond and Petersburg, now cut off by Smith at one end and Butler at the other, and the Richmond and Danville, which is the only one that Davis has left. This, however, is a very important road on account of his connectiononnects it with the whole system of North Carolina railways. "It will thus be seen that the Danville road, although it is Davis's sole means of connection with the South and West, is at the same time a most effective line. Fither Kautz or Sheridan should therefore give it his immediate and earnest attention. Burkesville is its vital centre. If it is to be cut, that is the point for the operation. Eight or ten miles of road destroyed south and west of the junction there, will isolate Ri
front, he will at least provide for the effectual destruction of the latter railroad; and this, as well as the destruction of the Western (Lynchburg) road and the James River Canal, will be an easy prey to our cavalry, which, under the hands of Sheridan, has almost put the rebel cavalry out of existence. The reduction of Fort Darling is an incidental piece of work, which will be gladly contended for by some of the able engineering heads of the Army of the Potomac. In the meantime we have a peearly one half cheaper than gunpowder; while it is their boast that they can furnish any amount that may be required. Stanton's dispatches. Stanton's dispatches are about the usual batch of fabrications. In them is incorporated one from Sheridan, (who has been chased back to West Point,) giving an account of his "victory" over Wade Hampton. The lie is really not of interest enough to print. The Secretary has nothing from Hunter's command. The following is his latest dispatch: