Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 13, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Imboden or search for Imboden in all documents.

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In this light our heavy reserves were not engaged. As our informant came back to the rear he passed our trains of wagons and prisoners, which extended, he thinks, a distance of 10 miles. They were moving in the direction of the river, and his impression is that our army was withdrawn from its position at Gettysburg with a view to the security of these trains. Twelve of the wagons connected with these trains were captured by the enemy's cavalry, but all were subsequently recaptured by Imboden's command, with the exception of three, which were burnt by the enemy.--Our informant himself was made a prisoner, but in fifteen minutes after was recaptured by our men. In the whole three days fighting we lost but two pieces of cannon, and these were abandoned because of the destruction of their carriages. In the whole distance travelled by this officer, from the time he left the field of battle until he reached Winchester, he did not see a single straggler — a fact which folly cont
d the vicinity of the battle field, I am unable to give you particulars of the bloody contest, but will close, with some authentic details of the operations of Gen. Imboden, the "Guerilla Chief," prier to the invasion, and which have not yet appeared in print. On the 9th of June he left Churchville, and with his command marched oen Caper and Cumberland, captured thirty or forty prisoners, sixty or seventy horses, and sent out over five hundred fat cattle. On the 17th, Col. George, of Imboden command, drove a Yankee battalion out of Cumberland by shelling them in the streets, and the Mayor surrendered the city to "our boys." Kelly, commander of the Yant miles from town by a break in the road made by our men. Citizens state that here he jumped off and took to the bushes on foot. On the night of the 17th General Imboden camped in Alleghany co., Md., twelve miles from Cumberland, but recrossed into Virginia the next morning. This movement was prompted by a rumor that Kelly wa