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

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ice of winter will be upon him, and the present fixed position of the hostile armies will indeed have become a dead lock. From the Valley. In the Valley affairs have resumed the status preceding the battle of Cedar creek and the loss of Early's cannon. The enemy are beyond Cedar creek, their camps whitening their former camping ground. From a friend we learn some particulars of the whole affair: Our attack in the morning was vigorous; our success brilliant and entire, our tr This attack of the enemy is now supposed to have been made only to cover a further retreat, as the main body of the Federal army did not follow, and had we resisted with half the usual determination the result would have been different. General Early fell slowly back, recrossed Cedar creek and marched through Strasburg in the direction of Fisher's Hill. By some unaccountable mistake or oversight, the artillery, both our own and that captured from the enemy, was in the rear of the army.
rates--retreat and losses of Sheridan's army — the Final Repulse of Early. The Northern papers are chiefly filled with accounts of the recrs to get into position before attacking the left of our line. General Early succeeded in getting his men well on the rear flank of General he long roll was beaten through the camps of General Crook's corps, Early's men were inside, and instantly charged on the artillery. Large nebel plan of battle had already developed itself. It was evidently Early's intention to keep flanking us on the left, thus to double up the el advance, both front and flank, continued. At this moment old Jubal Early's bosom must have swelled with pride at witnessing the magnificeheld for some time under a terrific fine from the rebel artillery. Early's infantry, however, crossed the stream, and again came into actione their escape and are coming in. Ramseur, commanding a division in Early's army, died this morning. P. H. Sheridan, Major-General Comman
from Winchester that he has utterly demolished Early's army, taken all his artillery and sixteen huconquered, as it has been so often before, and Early's army, for the fourth or fifth time, destroye success of Sherman at Atlanta. The defeat of Early at Winchester came upon the back of Hood's defich such a cry is raised? It appears that General Early, on a certain day last week, attacked two prisoners is utterly false. In the meantime, Early has so far recovered that he has secured his pred, it will appear plain that the crushing of Early and the possession of the Valley are things whn tells the Yankees that it is Longstreet, not Early, whom he has just crushed. He had told them before that he had annihilated Early, and they firmly believed that not a man of his command was left is not in the Valley, and Sheridan knows it; Early had not been reinforced before the battle, andfter able to face him in the field again.--General Early appears to have all the pertinacity which