Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 11, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for May, 7 AD or search for May, 7 AD in all documents.

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y abandoned or thrown away by the Yankee troops while executing their "grand strategic-movement." Upwards of twenty-five thousand muskets have been received at the Government Arsenal, many of them in a damaged condition; besides a number of superior field pieces, and a vast quantity of ammunition, equipments, and clothing. A prisoner, conversing with one of our officers at a field hospital, a few days ago, remarked that he was thoroughly tired of this war; that he wished it over, and he didn't care which side whipped. A Yankee surgeon overhearing the conversation, immediately approached and ordered the indiscreet soldier to resume his vocation of fanning the wounded men, and not talk so much. Persons who left Baltimore as late as the 5th of July, represent that the news of McClellan's reverse before Richmond occasioned greet rejoicing among the "rebel sympathizers" in the city. It was with difficulty that an open demonstration of joy was repressed by the Federal rulers.
s of McClellan's army at $30,000. A Federal wagon train was attacked by a small hand of Confederate guerrillas, near Flint Hill, Va, on Monday. A panic among the teamsters ensued, but subsequently the Confederates were driven off. Senator Dixon left Washington city on Monday, for Connecticut, to raise a regiment of troops. About 1,600 rebel prisoners are now confined in the islands in New York harbor. Feeling in New York. A letter in the Philadelphia Inquirer, dated July 5, says: There are thousands of sorrowing hearts beating with painful suspense, as the long lists of killed, wounded, and missing, which are now beginning to find their way into the newspapers, give no sign of the fate of loved ones who are known to have been in the regiments most holy engaged. There is no comfort for these but Christian patience and resignation, with the patriotic reflection that they who will no more respond to the roll call died in a good cause, and upon fields that
Offering of Purity to patriotism. --A number of young misses of Gamble's Hill, and Leigh and 6th streets, held fairs on the 27th June and 5th of July, respectively. That of the former yielded the sum of $364, and the latter $91, which were paid over to the Ladies' Soldiers' Aid Society and the Army Committee of the Young Men's Christian Association, for the relief of the wounded and sick soldiers, who by thousands are languishing in our midst.