Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 27, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Martinsburg (West Virginia, United States) or search for Martinsburg (West Virginia, United States) in all documents.

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nd left, rapidly deliver their fire and gallop into a wood that skirted the wall on either side. Later in the afternoon, when the fight had progressed some time, the 14th, 16th, 17th and 36th Battalion, of Jenkins's brigade, came up from near Martinsburg and reinforced General Lee, taking a position on the left of the road towards Shepherdstown. During the remainder of the day they rendered gallant and efficient service with their long — range guns, and participated with their comrades previoed to be on the South side of the river. A small body of cavalry advanced from the direction of Williamsport to-day and captured three of our wagons and as many men who had been foraging in the vicinity of the mountain, about seven miles from Martinsburg.--The remainder of the party escaped. Gen. Pettigrew, of North Carolina, died of his wound at half-past 6 yesterday morning, at the residence of Mr. Boyd, Banker Hill, from the effect of his wound received in repelling a cavalry charge in
d,] Frank Gardner, Maj.-Gen. The Armies of Gens. Meade and Lee--the coming campaign in Virginia. A dispatch, dated the 21st at Hagerstown, Md., reports General Lee to be checked by the Federal at Banker Hill, they having gotten in his rear. General Averill is reported to be "feeling" Gen. Lee's westerly line of retreat. Gens. Ewell and Hood are reported to be within 13 miles of Williamsport, Md. The Confederate pickets have a front extending from Hedgesville, seven miles from Martinsburg, to the Shenandoah river, eight miles from Harper's Ferry. The New York Times has an editorial on the "New Campaign in Virginia" The following is an extract from it: The information which we, as yet, have both as regards Lee's position and line of retreat, and Meade's line of advance, is too scanty to enable one to forecast the nature of the coming campaign. The character of the great chess board is so well understood, however, that a few moves must reveal the general aspect of t