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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 6, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Gen Schenck or search for Gen Schenck in all documents.

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say that we really have gained a victory." He was so crippled, in the meantime, that he would not follow, and was removed for not doing what was impossible. Can any one doubt, after this, that when the Yankees say an affair is indecisive, they are in fact badly whipped? But if they are not whipped, why do they shout so vociferously for reinforcements? The Baltimore American tells us that up to Thursday they had captured 6,000 prisoners. but it accounts for only 800, although General Schenck announces that 1,500 more were to come on. On Thursday there was no general battle, but heavy skirmishing, in which 5,000 prisoners, making 11,000 in all, were captured. The gallant Dutchmen who distinguished themselves by running so at Chancellorsville, it seems, demolished Longstreet's corps and captured a thousand prisoners. These lies are for gross even for Yankee credulity. The fact seems to be that a division of the army has kept the whole Yankee force at bay two days, and t
attle. The Second day's Fighting. The American learns from parties that left Gettysburg at noon Thursday, that up to that time everything was progressing favorably for the Federal arms. It says: Up to that time they assert that over six thousand prisoners had been captured, and sent to Union Bridge for transportation to Baltimore. At nine o'clock last Light a train with 800 prisoners, the first instalment of those captured, arrived at the Baltimore depot, and shortly after Gen. Schenck announced from his headquarters that those then in Baltimore and at the Relay House, which would soon be in his possession, amounted to 2,360. We learn that nearly 1,000 of these prisoners were captured on Wednesday evening by the 11th army corps in their gallant charge on Longstreet's corps. They are said to have at first slightly faltered, but their officers cried to them to "remember Chancellorsville," when they into the fight with a fury that was irresistible and the whole line of
r Gettysburg on Wednesday night, and there is little doubt but the great battle of yesterday would involve every available man in both armies. State of affairs in Baltimore--American flags to be displayed — the Moreland Club Dispersed. Gen Schenck had issued an order that every "loyal" citizen of Baltimore should, on the 4th of July, display upon his house an U. S. flag from 10 A. M. until 6 P. M. He issued an order the day before, seizing all the arms of any sort in the possession of the citizens. Gen. Schenck also, on Thursday, closed the "Maryland Club House." The American says it was the rendezvous of the elite of secession in Baltimore, and was so exclusive that in six years only 352 visitors had been admitted there. Among them were Vallandigham, Voorhies, John C. Breckinridge, Marquis of Harlington, Bright of Indiana, and R. T. Merrick of Chicago. Among the members of the Club were Wm Key Heward, S. Teackle Wallis, H. B. Latrobe, and others. A military guard was