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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: May 23, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Philip Sheridan or search for Philip Sheridan in all documents.

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y of Hanover Court-House; the track was torn up for a distance of about three hundred yards, and the telegraph wire cut. On Saturday they were met near Hanover Court-House by the Maryland Line, who fired some thirty or forty rounds at them, when they retired in the direction of Cold Harbor. The raiding party numbered only about two thousand. The latest information of their movements is brought by a courier who arrived last night. He reports them on their way to rejoin the main body under Sheridan, at the White House. Casualties. The following is a partial list of the casualties on the Southside: Macon Light Artillery, Capt C. W. Slaton--Wounded: Capt C. W. Slaton, slightly in hand; privates J. Bacon, slightly in thigh; W. Aldrich, mortally in side; J. Dixon, severely in hand; J. Y. Sulton, slightly in body. Richmond Fayette Artillery, Lt. Clopton com'g.--Wounded: Privates Geo P. Vaden, severely in arm; W. L. Morris, severely in face; Wm Clements, severely in thigh
, which we give below: The great Importance of Sheridan's raid — it is counted equal to a battle. The affair under Sheridan, which proved so miserable a failure, had a high place in the hopes of the Yankees. It wepartment has received an official dispatch from Gen. Sheridan, dated the 10th, with the information that he haIf that statement is to be accepted broadly — if Gen. Sheridan has really made the Richmond and Fredericksburg m is fatal to the maintenance of the Po line. General Sheridan omits to state where it is that he has severed for a few days his inevitable retreat. But Gen. Sheridan's dispatch is dated May 10--three days ago. Whatnt hold on the Po Indeed, assuming the presence of Sheridan's cavalry in Lee's rear, it becomes difficult to f to, and both of them may be at the mercy of Gen. Philip Sheridan. It is this element of the campaign which s that Gen. Lee's army has not missed a ration from Sheridan's raid, or any other cause, since the fighting beg
le line all day — no reverse at any point. Considerable space is devoted to particulars of Sheridan's movements, but they contain only exaggerated account of facts already known here.--The Heraldaccomplishing the most splendid cavalry movement of the war. At 3 o'clock on Saturday afternoon Sheridan formed a junction with Butler's army at Turkey Hand, on the James river. His whole loss was nois nothing later from Gen. Butler. A telegram dated Fortress Monitor, 12th, says: Gen. Sheridan arrived at the James river yesterday afternoon. He had heavy fights, in which he was vker has arrived with three hundred recaptured Union soldiers. Two hundred wounded from General Sheridan's command have arrived and left for Baltimore. Sheridan destroyed a million rations, oSheridan destroyed a million rations, other stores, rolling stock, &c, to the amount of ten millions of dollars in value. The following paragraphs are from the Herald; Thanksgiving services were yesterday performed in Trinity chu