Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 13, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Early or search for Early in all documents.

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in doing business. But General Schofield is determined that only those who have been loyal, and not those who have been convinced into loyalty by the capture of the city, are entitled to such privileges. Yankee report of a victory over General Early. The Washington Chronicle of the 9th says: Reports by a scout confirm the victory before announced of Sheridan over Early. The battle, it is stated from Winchester, took place near Waynesboro', and the result was the capture of oneEarly. The battle, it is stated from Winchester, took place near Waynesboro', and the result was the capture of one thousand three hundred prisoners, including forty officers, eight pieces of artillery, and over one hundred wagons. Sheridan was still in pursuit. A letter from Grant's army says: It is known that the rebels have drawn four brigades out of the lines in our front, but whether they have been dispatched to Lynchburg or up the other railroad towards Louisa and Orange Courthouses, has not been ascertained. Remembering Sheridan's daring on former occasions, they may have felt con to pu
ay later. Gold was quoted at 187 3-8. Sheridan's progress — his fight with Early — attack by Rosser. A dispatch from Cumberland, Maryland, states that officaptured. A correspondent of the New York Herald, describing the fight with General Early, says: Leaving Staunton, the route was on a common dirt road. This wons, ambulances and other vehicles. Among the rebel officers captured were General Early's entire staff--Colonel Orr, chief of artillery, and Colonel Vossburg, commanding brigade. General Early did not attempt to rally or encourage his men, but fled when he saw Custer and his troops manœuvring for position. He rode off onue Ridge, via Rockfish gap, and towards Charlottesville. It seems that General Early despaired of making any successful defence against Sheridan, and on the mor hands and it would take a strong card of the enemy to beat him. The capture of Early's nant of his once splendid army frees the Valley of any regular force. Th
The News. Grant is still quiet, and the supposition is that he is waiting for several things: for the roads to dry, for Sherman to come up, and for Sheridan to report. From the Shenandoah Valley. Last Thursday week a number of Early's men were captured at Waynesboro' by Sheridan, who sent them down the Valley under guard. From the following official dispatch it will be seen this guard with good effect: "Headquarters, Etc., March 9. 1865. "Hon. J. C. Breckinridge, Secretary of War: "General Russer reports that, on the 6th, with a few of his men he a "acked the enemy near Harrisonburg, who were guarding prisoners taken at Waynesboro', and captured a few prisoners. "On the morning of the 7th he again attacked them from Buders Hall, having detained them for a day and night it the river. "He caused them to retire in haste, abandoning the only piece of artillery they had and their ambulance. "He annoyed them a good deal, and enabled a good man