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

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charge, driving the enemy pell-mell in every direction, capturing a very large number of prisoners. It is a matter of surprise to me how Gen. S. has escaped uninjured in this war. He is in every skirmish and battle, and his apparel has been perforated time and again by the enemy's bullets, but one has never made the slightest impression of his skin yet. He is one of the "bravest of the brave," and is a terror to the enemy. Defeating the enemy at Warrenton Springs, Gen. S., dashed off to Warrenton and took the road leading to Auburn, his object being to make a reconnaissance. On his arrival at this point he discovered that he was cut off from all communication with Gen. R. E. Lee, a corps of the enemy had moved up from Rappahannock bridge on the Auburn road, placing itself between Gen. Lee and himself.-- Gen. S. succeeded in sending some of his couriers through the enemy's lines, thereby enabling him to apprise. Gen. Lee of his position and what was transpiring around him. At earl
ion that he had been relieved. It is understood that the President on Monday last ordered Gen. Meade to attack Lee wherever he could find him, as he believed that, with a proper disposition of his forces, it would result in the perfect rout of Lee's army. If Meade gained a victory, he was to have all the glory; and if he failed, the President was willing to assume the responsibility of it. Gen. Meade, while here, conferred with the President. The headquarters of General Meade is at Warrenton, and the army is thereabouts, in excellent condition. It will be some time before the forces under General Meade can advance. From a gentleman connected with the reconstruction of the railroad, we learn that its destruction by the rebels has been most complete. Everything in the shape of a bridge or culvert has been latterly demolished. In many places hage embankments have been levelled and deep cuts filled up, while the dies and cross-pieces, which have all been front up, were used fo