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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 29, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for W. B. Johnston or search for W. B. Johnston in all documents.

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Personal. --Among the arrivals in the city yesterday were H. E. Browne, Baltimore; E. M. Field, Norfolk; F. S. Stewart, Abingdon; W. B. Johnston, Macon, Ga.; C. C. Miller, A. B. Cammack, N. O.; Samuel Fairbanks, Fla.; W. L. Wickham, St. Louis; Capt. W. G. Dunbar, C. S. A.; Alex. Galt, Sculptor, Norfolk.
; the 7th, Col. Gordon; the 5th, Col. unknown, and another regiment the name unknown. Four pieces are with Jackson, commanded by Captain Pendleto, and the Wise artillery is in the neighborhood of Martinsburg with three pieces of cannon. Gen. Johnston is fortifying Winchester. A battery is being raised on a wooded hill overlooking the fair grounds. When he evacuated Harper's Ferry the whole column went to Charleston, thence to Bunker's Hill, where, when on sunday Gen. Patterson's column crossed the river, his whole force drew up in line of battle to receive the expected attack. Thence the larger portion returned to Winchester, and Jackson's 8,000 marched towards the Potomac. Johnston's force at Winchester cannot except 10,000, unless reinforcements have arrive there since Sunday. Capt. Doyleday's battery threw some round shot and shell this evening towards a house where the Secession pickets were stationed, opposite to Williamsport. The guard were at supply and left the
nd six six-pounder cannon, while 8,000 or 10,000 are still stationed at Martinsburg; also, that Johnston is determined to march on and attack Williamsport. Later from the upper Potomac. Williamgence reached here to-night by the same person, who went again across the river to-day, that Gen. Johnston, in person, with his rear guard, numbering 10,000 men round numbers, with twenty pieces of Gen. Patterson either expects to strike a heavy blow or receive one. It is centain that Gen. Johnston will not attempt to oss at Williamsport in the face of the heavy battery erected there. It seconded by Patterson's column, and the 14,000 now lying about here. It is evident that Gen. Johnston designed to draw Gen. Paterson into the neck, but he has failed thus are to accomplish it. Should General Patteron cross at all it will be lower down. His movement southward is to draw Johnston away from Gen. McClellan's advancing column until the forces of the latter shall have arrived in