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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 1, 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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town and passing through Chambersburg, the seat of justice, which is 52 miles from Harrisburg. It has about 5,000 inhabitants, and manufactures of cotton, wool, flour, paper, and iron. The Cumberland Valley railroad, which forms the direct railway connection between Chambersburg and Harrisburg, is fifty-two miles in length. The distances from Chambersburg are as follows: To Scotland 5 miles, to Shippensburg 11 miles, Oakville 18, Newville 22, Alterton 27, Cartisle 34, Kingston 41, Mechanicsburg 44, Bridgeport 51, Harrisburg 52. Gettysburg is about twenty five miles east of Chambersburg, in Adams county. There is railroad connection between Hagerstown, Md., to Chambersburg. Hagerstown is about eight mill northeast of Williamsport. Connellsville and Uniontown are in the southwestern part of Pennsylvania in the direction of Pittsburg. General Imboden is, or has been, operating over-there. Uniontown is more than a hundred miles from Williams-port, in a direct line.
e from Hancock, Maryland. A refugee from Hancock, Md., has arrived in Baltimore. The Americansays: He left Hancock on Monday morning, passing through Hagerstown, on his way to this city. His account of the movement of Ewell's division upon Pennsylvania is the most complete that has yet been given. He wished to come on in the stage coming to Frederick from Hagerstown, but on his stating that he was going home to Delaware, they refused to let him pass out of their lines, fearing he might give information to the Unionists of their movements. He managed to get through by the underground railroad, without giving any pledge, and I have thus been e benefit of his observations. On Tuesday he saw General Rodes's division, of Ewell's corps, commence its march to Chambersburg, by way of the turnpike from Hagerstown. They had ten pieces of artillery in this division, and the force consisted of cavalry, infantry and artillery. He estimates the number of this force at about