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The Daily Dispatch: September 9, 1862., [Electronic resource], Our army in Maryland--particulars of the passage of the Potomac. (search)
as spent in skirmishing between the contending parties. While this was going on our army was being withdrawn from the vicinity of the late battle fields, and marched in the direction of the upper Potomac. At nightfall Gen. Robertson drew off his force and followed the Army Early the next morning his brigade crossed the river at--,some distance below Leesburg. At or near the same time, the division of Gen. Hill commenced crossing at another point. Later in the day, the veteran corps of Gen. Jackson reached--,and at once proceeded in pass over, and before night the passage had been successfully effected. Gen. Longstreet's corps followed and during the night joined the other corps on the opposite shore. Another division is said to have crossed at--,several miles higher up the river. The officer with whom we conversed informs us that no resistance to their passage was at any time offered, and the whole affair was accomplished in the most admirable order, and without the firing o
A few days will suffice to reorganize the remains of the corps who are now here. The 110th Pennsylvania, Col. Lewis, from your city, have but about one hundred men left. [dispatches to the Philadelphia Ledger.] The exact movements of Jackson are not known, but the report of his meditating a march into Maryland is universally credited. The Government is understood to be fully prepared for this, Gen. Wool having been dispatched to--, where he will have at his command a force of 70,000 men to meet the expected invaders. In connection with this I will state that the private accounts from Maryland are not such as the loyal men of the nation would desire, for it is boldly stated that should Jackson succeed in getting his army into the State he will be joined at once by not less than 60,000 of its inhabitants. The aim is said to be to make Baltimore the head quarters of the Confederate army, cut off the Northern communication with Washington, and maintain a threatenin
y some occasional visitors at Mrs. Annaker's, and that it was his well- known kindness of heart that induced him to step forward and save a portion of the funds. In order to allow Linton time to get the parties together that he says were conversant with the circumstances attending the affair, the examination was postponed till Wednesday. --Richard, slave of Margaret Young, found by the watchmen in the street acting disorderly, and who had no pass, was ordered five lashes — Sam, slave of Joseph Jackson, found without a pass, was discharged.--So was Artemus Moore, a Chesterfield free negro, found without his register — Button Allen, for stealing a shirt worth $5 from A. S. Shafer, and coat worth $25, and pocket handkerchief worth $2.50, from R. B. Epstin, was sent before the Hustings Court.--Frances Taylor, arrested for disorderly conduct in the street and drunkenness, was required to give security for her good behavior.--John Cadigan, arrested for cutting John Finney in the shoulder se