Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 17, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for July 21st or search for July 21st in all documents.

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ion to affairs throughout Virginia, which will command an attentive perusal. The Louisiana, which left here on Sunday evening, brought up thirty-three wounded prisoners of Federal regiments who were captured at the battle of Manassas, on the 21st of July. Some have lost a leg, some an arm, and others are otherwise disabled. The reason why they received their discharge is supposed to be owing to the large number of Confederate sick and wounded, and the recent order for the removal of all the sick and wounded from Manassas Junction to Richmond. Discharge of Federal prisoners. On the 21st of July, the day after the battle of Manassas, the wounded were conveyed in long trains of wagons and ambulances to the railroad depot and thence to Richmond, where they were imprisoned in one large three-story tobacco warehouse, and confined therein until the day of their discharge, which was on Sunday, when Surgeon General Gibson, who had been very attentive to them, appeared and read a li
Trophies of War. --Six flags, captured from the Federals in the battle of July 21st, have been sent to Richmond from Manassas, and deposited in the Adjutant-General's office. Among them is a large U. S. flag, and another of blue silk, formerly belonging to a Michigan regiment. The stars and stripes and the American eagle, now the emblems of despotism, are conspicuous in the lot. Though no particular value attaches to the disgraced colors at this day, they will doubtless be preserved as mementoes of the Bull Run races. Some enterprising showman may hereafter seek them for the purpose of illustrating "wax figures" of the convivial Congressmen who came out from Washington to see the fight and ran back precipitately.