Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for July 22nd, 1861 AD or search for July 22nd, 1861 AD in all documents.

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to be, very respectfully, your obedient servant, Arnold Elzey, Brigadier-General Commanding 4th Brigade. To Major Thomas G. Rhett, Ass't Adj't-Gen. Report of Capt. John D. Imboden, of the Staunton artillery. Manassas Junction, Va., July 22, 1861. Brigadier-General W. H. Whiting, Commanding the Third Brigade of the Army of the Shenandoah: I submit the following summary report of the part taken in the engagement of yesterday, by the battery of the brigade — the Staunton Artillery--uls. Respectfully submitted, J. D. Imboden, Capt. Battery, 3d Brigade, C. S. A. --Richmond Dispatch, July 26. Report of Major Walton, of the Washington artillery. Headquarters, Washington artillery, near Stone Bridge, Bull Run, July 22, 1861. General: I have the honor to report:--On the morning of the 21st instant, (Sunday,) the battalion of Washington artillery, consisting of four companies, numbering 284 officers and men and thirteen guns--six 6-pounders, smooth bore, four 1
wn, but they are not necessarily correct. I have hesitated to state any thing, but upon the whole have thought it best. I will send a corrected list of our casualties to-morrow. There was an engagement at the batteries above Mitchell's Ford, in which the Fifth, Seventh, and Eighth South Carolina regiments were engaged, but the facts have not transpired beyond the taking of guns. --Charleston Mercury. Another South Carolina report. army of the Potomac, camp Pickens, Monday, July 22, 1861. I gave you yesterday, as well as the circumstances would permit, my first impressions of the great battle at the Stone Bridge, and, after a day of constant inquiry, and as much reflection as was possible, I will attempt to give a more perfect outline of that most brilliant military achievement. As I stated, the battle was expected. All things indicated the approach of an impending crisis. The moral atmosphere was heavy with its awful import, and without being able to say wha
n. Official report of Colonel Pratt. Headquarters Thirty-First regiment N. Y. V., camp near Alexandria, Va., July 22, 1861. sir: In accordance with paragraph 723 of General Regulations for the United States Army, I have the honor to repodoes not include the missing. New York times narrative: editorial correspondence. Washington, Sunday night, July 22, 1861. The battle yesterday was one of the most severe and sanguinary ever fought on this continent, and it ended in the the following direct description of the plans and progress of the great battle: army of the Potomac, Manassas, July 22, 1861. Yesterday, the 21st day of July, 1861, a great battle was fought, and a great victory won by the Confederate troat even the sense of our great victory cannot relieve. Se De Kay. The retreat from Centreville. Washington, July 22, 1861. There is no use. of concealing the fact, however terrible it may be to realize, that the army of the Union, under
Doc. 113.-Confederate resolutions. July 22, 1861. After the despatch from Jeff. Davis relating to the battle of Bull Run was read, the following resolutions were offered by Mr. Memminger, of South Carolina, and unanimously adopted: Resolved, That we recognize the hand of the Most High God, the King of kings and Lord of lords, in the glorious victory with which he hath crowned our army at Manassas; and that the people of the Confederate States are invited, by appropriate services on the ensuing Sabbath, to offer up their united thanksgiving and praise for this mighty deliverance. Resolved, That, deeply deploring the necessity which has washed the soil of our country with the blood of so many of her noblest sons, we offer to their respective families and friends our warmest and most cordial sympathy, assuring them that the sacrifice made will be consecrated in the hearts of our people, and will there enshrine the names of the gallant dead as the champions of free and consti
Doc. 133.-attack on Forsythe, Missouri, July 22, 1861. Springfield, Mo., Wednesday, July 24, 1861. Last Saturday 1,200 men were detailed, under Gen. Sweeney, to break up a secession camp located at Forsythe — a point about fifty miles south of this, and situated at or near the foot of the Ozark Mountains. Monday, at starting, we were thirty miles from Forsythe, having only made twenty miles in the two days previous, owing to heavy rains and the consequent almost impassable character of the mountain roads. However, the day was cool, and the men pushed forward with a vigor that brought them to their destination at 2 P. M. of the same day. Our command was composed of Companies C and D, Dragoons, under Capt. Stanley, a section of Capt. Totten's battery, under charge of Lieut. Sokalski, five hundred of the First Iowa regiment, under Lieut.-Col. Merritt, and a balance made up of mounted Kansas Volunteers, under Capt. Wood, and Second Kansas Infantry, under Col. Mitchell.