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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 10, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Hagerstown (Maryland, United States) or search for Hagerstown (Maryland, United States) in all documents.

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annon or wagons, and it is more than probable that such portion of his army as escapes will be little more than a disorganized rabble. Postscript. Just as we go to press we learn that the rebel retreat is towards Williamsport through. Hagerstown, by several roads, and that Frederick, and the South Mountain are held by a large Federal force. There is a probability of another battle at or near Antietam. The Latest. The following was obtained Monday morning from the Headquarters ed before our cavalry and infantry, and by midnight we were in full possession of the town and the battle field without opposition. During the night scouts arrived reporting that the enemy was rapidly retreating by the Greencastle road towards Hagerstown, and preparations were at once made for a pursuit at daylights. Cavalry were also sent out to harass the enemy, and at daylight a vigorous attack was made on the enemy's rear guard, which in vain attempted to check the pursuit of the fleeing a
From General Lee's army. Confederate account of the Batt's of Gettysburg--Gen. Lee Falls back in good order to Hagerstown — our army not to evacuate Maryland--ten thousand Yankees captured. A wounded officer of Wright's brigade, who arrived here yesterday evening, gives some highly interesting particulars of thred during the afternoon of yesterday that a dispatch had been received by the President from Gen. Lee, stating that his army, in good order, had fallen back to Hagerstown. We inquired of the President of the truth of this report, and were assured that no such dispatch had been received by him. It is stated, however, that a dispatch was received, (by whom we could not learn,) from the commandant of the Post at Martinsburg, stating that the army had reached Hagerstown with a large number of prisoners, and that our forces were entrenching themselves on the hills around the town. A gentleman who lived all the early part of his life in Gettysburg makes t