Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 1, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Early or search for Early in all documents.

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ichmond have fallen yet.--Grant, as you know, still maintains a show of force along our entire front at this place, but it is very evident that the bulk of his force is elsewhere. A part of it has gone to the Valley and to Washington to confront Early. Another part is on the other side of the Appomattox, in front of Bermuda Hundred, and still another has crossed to the north side of the James. It is impossible to say where the hard fighting of the next three months will occur, but front the ch is on issue. It is mostly unbolted, and in some instances musty. Somebody is at fault, and whoever he is he should be made to do better. Corn is too plentiful to give soldiers unbolted musty meal. Much to the joy of the troops, some of Early's beef cattle arrived to-day, and will be issued to-morrow. It is said to be excellent beef, and many will no doubt sing "Maryland, my Maryland," while eating it. For three or four days there has been little or no shelling of the city, and
lations about the new advance into Maryland of the Confederate forces. General A. P. Hill's corps has already reached General Early, according to advices received in Washington Tuesday, and the plan of the Confederates was supposed to comprise a smaavy force on Washington city. The papers think that the withdrawal of the sixth and nineteenth corps from the pursuit of Early (with the view of sending them back to Grant) was the false move that has started this new rebel invasion. They had gottThe facts as far as we have been able to ascertain them are that General Averill, after his successful encounter with General Early's forces, pursued to the mountains beyond Winchester, where Early made a stand, and after heavy fighting on Saturday Early made a stand, and after heavy fighting on Saturday and Sunday, the rebels having in the meantime, been reinforced, General Averill was compelled to fall back to Harper's Ferry, bringing with him the forces at Bunker Hill, and causing also the evacuation of Martinsburg. The rebels appear to have pur