Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 21, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Hunter or search for Hunter in all documents.

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y our troops. The latest. At last accounts Hunter, Averill, Crook & Co., were at Buford's, thirty-sevessing the opinion that it is scarcely possible for Hunter to escape utter annihilation. Reasons for this con0; but Maj. Hutter, an old gentleman at whose house Hunter had his headquarters, states that Hunter said in hiHunter said in his presence that his loss amounted to 800 during Saturday. Our loss was five killed and forty wounded. Thises in relation to the sudden crawfish movement of Hunter, Averill, Crook, and their amiable crew; the most pely spoiled by Hampton and Fitz Lee at Louisa C. H. Hunter is reported to have said when at the house of Maj. which gives plausibility to the above surmise. Hunter's Chief Commissary told a lady of entire reliabilit definite character is received from the pursuit of Hunter by our forces. A rapid and continuous cannonadlast week in the Valley, and carried off by some of Hunter's men. Mr. Taylor was on sick furlough, at one of
g of truce to Gen. Beauregard, requesting permission to bury his dead, which was not granted. The City Council to-day held a meeting and sent a committee to Gen. Beauregard to ask his advice in regard to the removal of non-combatants. Gen. B. replied that no notice had been given by the enemy of a purpose to shell the city, but it would be prudent for those who could to leave the lower part of the city, and for the women and children to remain in cellars. Very few shells have been thrown into the city to-day. Grant's lines reach from James river across the Appomattox to within two miles of the Weldon railroad. Advices from Liberty this morning say that Hunter had been pursued through that place, and that he was retreating towards Buford's Gap in considerable disorder, and that some prisoners had been taken, and no doubt more would be. The enemy, at this writing, seem to be moving towards the Weldon railroad. Our Generals will doubtless be prepared for them.