eleven years; son of Joseph E. Seaward, an employee at Bradley's foundry, had both arms broken, both feet cut off and his body mangled.
John Stywald, aged six years, son of William E. Stywald, Mr. Bradley's foreman, entrails cut out, legs and arms broken and head mashed.
William Massaker, aged about nine years, son of William Massaker, who is engaged at the Manchester cotton factory, wounded through the body, limbs and head.
Charles Thomas, slave of Mrs. Gee, of Culpeper; Abner Johnson, slave of Alexander Hill's estate; Davy, slave of -- Hudson, of this city; Robert, slave of Alexander Moody, of Chesterfield, and Charles, slave of James Cooper, of Manchester.
The three last named were employees at the Manchester foundry.
The bodies of these negroes were literally blown to pieces, the brains of one of them having been carried in one connected lump to a considerable distance, while fragments of limbs strewed the ground, presenting a spectacle alike ghastly and revoltin