Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 25, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for July 21st or search for July 21st in all documents.

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Killed and wounded at the battle of Stone Bridge, Sunday, July 21st. The following is a partial list of killed and wounded obtained from officers and privates at Manassas by a correspondent of the Enquirer: Second Virginia Regiment. Colonel Nelson, mortally wounded. Botts' Greys--Private Manning, mortally wounded; private Timberlake, mortally wounded; private Eiscler, mortally wounded; private Middlekeff, slightly wounded. Fourth Virginia Regiment. Rockbridge Grays--Private Goolsby, mortally wounded; private Cox, mortally wounded; private Marstella, slightly wounded. Montgomery Fencibles--Lieut. Langhorn, slightly wounded. Fourth Alabama Regiment. Lieutenant John Simpson, Company H, probably killed. Privates James Jackson, of Florence, wounded; Tom Kirkham, of Florence, wounded; Colonel Jones, severely wounded; Lieutenant Laws. wounded; Major Scott, wounded; Chas. Weem, wounded. Second Virginia Regiment. Captain Roan, mortally wounde
ge. These accounts, it must be remembered, are thoroughly Black Republican, and we give them for what they are worth: The battle of Bull's Run. Washington, July 21--P. M. The telegraph, doubtless, has kept you advised of leading facts up to the present writing. Rumors of all kinds are prevalent here, as elsewhere. It copy the summary of the whole. If there was ever a greater tissue of falsehoods published, it has escaped our observation. It is as follows: Centerville, July 21--P. M.--A most severe and general battle was fought to-day at Bull's Run Bridge. The conflict was most desperate and bloody, lasting over nine hours. The pre until the arrival of the panic-stricken fugitives from the battle-field. The following is the latest dispatch sent North on Sunday night: Washington, July 21, 11 P. M. 11 P. M.--The most intense excitement is everywhere existing to hear further from the field of battle. Every returning spectator of the event is immediately
to the Confederate States of America. A prize crew of five men were put on board to take her to the nearest port. As soon as the Sumter was out of sight, Captain Stroud succeeded in disarming the prize crew, put them in irons, and the brig, with three of the prisoners, is now on her way to New York. Two of the privateer prisoners were transferred from the Cuba to the Costa Rica, and were brought to New York. The same papers also bring a statement of another recapture: New York, July 21.--Arrived schooner S. J. Waring, one of the prizes captured by the privateer Jeff Davis. On the night of the 16th instant, when fifty miles south of Charleston, the steward, William Tilman, killed three of the prize crew with a hatchet. The other two were released; on promising to assist in working the Their names are James Wilmer and James Dawsett, formerly of New Jersey. The negro Tilman, with the aid of the rest of the crew, except one named Donald McCloud, who refused to assist in th