Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 25, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for October, 10 AD or search for October, 10 AD in all documents.

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e give the following interesting extracts from Northern papers, of the 20th. They will be found very interesting: The Confederates at the Chambersburg bank. Mr. Ancher Smith, the Cashier of the Chambersburg Bank, was in Chambersburg at the time the rebels entered the town, and has furnished the following particulars regarding occurrences that came under his personal observation during the occupancy of the town by them. Mr. Smith was in the bank about 6 o'clock on the evening of October 10th, attending to some business connected with the institution and in company with two of the bank clerks. He at first thought about packing up and making his exit with his family from the town. He proceeded to the balcony of the bank, in company with the two clerks, and had-scarcely arrived there before about sixteen hundred cavalry occupied the streets, filling them completely. Shortly afterwards, an officer of very fine appearance and splendidly dressed came up and asked him if
Colonel: I have the honor to report that on the 9th Inst., in compliance with instructions from the Commanding General Army Northern Virginia. I proceeded on an expedition into Pennsylvania with a cavalry force of 1,800 and four pieces of horse artillery, under command of Brigadier- General Hampton and Cols. W. H. F. Lee and Jones. This force rendezvoused at Darkavills at 12 M., and marched thence to the vicinity of Hedgesville, where it comped for the night. At daylight next morning October. 10th I crossed the Potomac at McCoy's, (between Williamsport and Hancock) with some little opposition, capturing two or three horses of enemy's pickets. We were told here by citizens the that a large force had camped the night before at Clear Spring, and were supposed to be en route to Cumberland. We proceeded northward until we reached the turnpike leading from Hagerstown to Hancock, (known as the National road.) Here was a signal station on the mountain, and most of the party with their f