Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 31, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Early or search for Early in all documents.

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wounding a considerable part of the Yankee force. A Victory in the Valley — McCausland Repulses two Attacks of Sheridan. It will be seen from the following, and the intelligence is peculiarly gratifying, that, notwithstanding all the vaporing bulletins of Sheridan, the fight has not all been taken out of that portion of our cavalry operating in the Shenandoah Valley: Headquarters Army Northern Virginia, "October 29, 1864. "Hon. James. A. Seddon, Secretary of War: "General Early reports that the enemy attacked General Lomax's forces at Milford on the 25th instant with one brigade and two pieces of artillery, and were repulsed. The next day they attacked with two brigades and six pieces of artillery, and were again driven back. "General Lomax reports our loss very slight. "Colonel Mosby reports that, since the advance of the enemy up the Manassas Gap railroad, he has killed, wounded and captured over three hundred, his loss being four wounded and one c
t different points160 Wagons captured at Cedar creek100 Total260 A letter, dated at Harper's Ferry, the 25th instant, gives the latest intelligence from General Early: Colonel Nichols, with his Ninth New York cavalry, made a reconnaissance yesterday up the pike as far as Mowerytown, capturing two or three rebel scouts on the way. By them, as well as the citizens, he was informed that General Rosser's division of rebel cavalry was at Mount Jackson, and that the remnants of Early's and Longstreet's corps had gone to Richmond to be re- organized, armed and equipped. Only a small portion of the rebels who escaped from us at Cedar creek saved their arms, and out of the formidable batteries, with which Early hoped to blow us out of the Valley, but one piece remained. From Sherman's Army.--Sherman's position. A dispatch from Nashville, dated the 26th, says that Sherman is at Gavissville, Alabama, near the Coose river, and that Hood is retreating towards Gadsden, Alaba
but one battle — that of Cedar --she having been sent off on duty at the time. Once she was slightly wounded in the arm by a piece of shell. From the time these girls entered the service up to the day of the fight which took place between Early and Sheridan on the 19th instant, the secret of their sex was only known to the captain of the company to which they belonged. At this battle he was taken prisoner, and they then, finding it necessary to have some protector, bonded their secret to the commanding the company; but he did not keep it two days before he reported it to General Early himself, who entered them to be taken to Richmond. In the interview with the General, which ensued in consequence of the information imparted to him by said that there were six other females in disguise in the army, but she refused to tell who or where they were. These girls were known in the army by the names of Tom Parker and Bob Morgan, and were acknowledged by all the soldiers with