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The Daily Dispatch: June 13, 1864., [Electronic resource], From Staunton — further particulars of the late fight. (search)
[reports of the Press Association.]late from the North. Petersburg, June 11. --The New York Herald, of the 9th, has been received. Abe Lincoln and Andy Johnson were nominated by the Baltimore Convention on the 8th inst. The Herald thinks that the ticket will have a hard road to travel. The 11th resolution of the Convention declares for the maintenance of the Monroe Doctrine. A victory is claimed for Hunter in the Valley, but the information is gathered exclusively from Southern sources. Morgan captured Mount Sterling, Ky., on the 8th, destroyed the bridges, tore up the track of the Kentucky Central Railroad between Cynthiana and Paris, captured a passenger train, occupied Paris, and destroyed an important trestle work at that point. His forces are estimated at 2,500. The Herald pitches into the Times, of Tuesday, for the publication of a long account of the battle of the 3d between Lee and Grant. The Times claims that it was the most important
From North Mississippi. Meridian, June 11. --Lee and Forrest have routed the Yankee column near Baldwin, in North Mississippi, capturing 200 wagons heavily loaded with stores of all descriptions. Forrest made a forced march to meet the enemy. The Yankees are more destructive than ever before in the State. Marmaduke has erected another battery on the Mississippi river at Sunny Side, below Greenville, and has a number of Yankee boats hemmed up. He had destroyed three steamers up to the 7th inst. [another Dispatch.] Mobile, June 11th. --A special dispatch to the Tribune, dated Baldwin, June 11th, says that Forrest made a forced march and threw his command between the Yankee advance and Baldwin. He held them, by severe and gallant fighting, for five hours, when Buford struck them on the flank, driving them four miles. An official note says the enemy were routed, and that we captured over 200 wagons loaded with stores, and many prisoners. The destruction