Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 6, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Smith or search for Smith in all documents.

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ccomplished, and brave soldier. The Confederate Evacuation of Chambersburg — a portion of the place Sunny. The Confederates evacuated Caritsie, Pa., on the morning of the 1st inst., leaving on the Baltimore pike. During their stay they on the place for 25,000 the bacon, 100 sacks salt, 1,500 bbls flour, 5,000 lbs. each of and sugar, 25,000 lbs dried fruit, 25 bbls violanses, 300 ounces quinine, 90 lbs. 50 lbs. opium, &c., which they "generally took what they wanted." They destroyed the railroad. bridge at the place, and among other outrages, Gen. Jenkins had the Manor Hotel searched, and a cold lucky for his dinner. An "impudent female rebel spy" informed on the cold --had a regular mail communication with it mond while they occupied the town, and two mails were distributed. After they left in the morning, Gen. Smith (Federal) occupied; the place in the evening but a force of the retable returned, and by shelling the place burnt the U. S. barracks and the gas house.
y in force at this place, with the addition of Buckner a division, which arrived Monday evening. On advancing this morning it was found that the enemy had fled in haste last night, much demoralized. Their strong fortifications, a small quantity of stores, and three siege guns in our possession. They took the direction of Winchester.--Gen. Thomas should be on their right flank to night. Gena. Sheridan and Brennan marched into town to-day at 11½ o'clock, taking a few prisoners. W. S. Rosecrans, Major General. [A telegram from Atlanta, Ga., in another column of the Dispatch, dated the 3d instant, says that Rosecrans is falling back and Bragg re-occupying Tullahoma in heavy force.] Latest from Vicksburg.--Explosion of a mine. The Vicksburg correspondent of the St. Lours Democrat says that on the 20th a mine was exploded, which was follows by a charge of the 45th Illinois, who into the breach and planted their flag. Lieut Col. Smith and Major Fish were in the
The Daily Dispatch: July 6, 1863., [Electronic resource], On to Richmond by the political General (search)
Ran away From the subscriber, on the right of the 29th of June, my negro boy Walker, about five feet high, brown complexion, full hard of hair, rather stout built; had on boots, dark pants, white woolen coat, and hat bound with blue and blue striped cotton shirt. Said boy was bought in this city on the 24th of June. He was brought from Clarks county, in the Valley of Virginia, and was formerly owned by Dr. Smith, of the above named county. I will give fifty dollars for his deliverance to me, or if placed in any place where I can get him. John M Ridiell Westham Plankroad, half mile from Richmond. jy 1--6t*