Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 14, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Sheridan or search for Sheridan in all documents.

Your search returned 19 results in 4 document sections:

Richmond that he will be forced to attempt something, however desperate the prospect of success. There is a rumor that Sheridan is coming to him to strengthen him for future operations. This strikes us as unlikely. Sheridan's campaign in the VallSheridan's campaign in the Valley has long ceased to be offensive. Since his retreat from Harrisonburg his movements have been purely defensive. He has been in the Valley not to capture any town or destroy any of our lines of communication, but solely to keep Early out of Pennsyo Maryland at his pleasure. In view of these facts, we doubt whether Grant can expect any addition of strength from Sheridan. He must look to another draft for reinforcements.--This draft will not be long delayed; yet the troops raised under it Saturday some six or seven miles beyond Winchester, on the Martinsburg road. We have no particulars of the fight. Sheridan's army had, as stated in Saturday's Dispatch, been weakened by sending two corps across the Potomac in the direction of
to most admire the vast number and extent of Sheridan's victories, or the remarkable stolidity withn prototype of this fabled monster. The more Sheridan lops away his limbs, the greater becomes his cess is only a momentary one, for the gallant Sheridan dashes upon the field, reforms his broken regound. The more completely he is "settled" by Sheridan, the less he will stay "settled," and the sooannon. He lost a large number of cannon when Sheridan first "settled" him; and he lost a considerabmber the second time that he was "settled" by Sheridan. A little later, and Sheridan once more "setSheridan once more "settled" Early and captured all his cannon. Within a week he "settled" him again, and again captured are he seems to have left; so much so, that it Sheridan keeps on "settling" him for six months longereat Britain. One would think that either Sheridan would get tired of "settling" Early, or Earlyttled." But they do not. Judging by the past, Sheridan having routed Early all the way from Staunton
he Valley — Early again Relieved. A telegram in the New York Herald, dated at Winchester on the 8th, says: General Sheridan has received information that the rebels intend to immediately assume the offensive. General Ewell has superseded Giment of Virginia cavalry, and was yesterday at Berryville. A raid is expected on Winchester, or on the line of General Sheridan's communications. The rebel movements have been already counteracted. The cavalry moved this morning. To-day, a feneral engagement is now looked for in a day or two. There is much indicating that the rebels will attempt to flank General Sheridan in his position at Cedar creek. Early has gone to Richmond. John Hart, James McBride, John Holland and Patrick Lyons, in the employ of Smith & Brother, newsmen, who furnish Sheridan's army with newspapers as newsboys, were captured by guerrillas a day or two since while on their way from Middletown to Newtown with papers. McBride and Lyons had about five hu
The Daily Dispatch: November 14, 1864., [Electronic resource], English Court gossip — the Love fit and lover of the Princess Mary of Cambridge. (search)
Sheridan's --, composed of and county, Virginia, appointed the amount of property of in the county by the Yankees, have returned the Dwelling-houses burned mills burned, destroyed, bushels of wheat destroyed, destroyed, 50,000; tons of cattle carried off, 1,750, horses carried 1,750; sheep carried off, 4,200, hogs carried factories burned, 3, burned, 1. In addition to which, there was an amount of farming of every destroyed, many of them of great value, Cormick's reapers, threshing machines, hold and kitchen furniture, money, &c., &c. The whole loss being estimates enormous sum of $25,500,000 in Confederate