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The Daily Dispatch: July 26, 1861., [Electronic resource] 28 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore) 2 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 26, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Thomas D. Johnston or search for Thomas D. Johnston in all documents.

Your search returned 14 results in 3 document sections:

ters' Bank of the State of Georgia, R. R. Cayler; Central Railroad and Banking Company of Georgia, R. R. Cuyler; Bank of Commerce, G. B. Lamar; Bank of Columbus, G. B. Lamar; Mechanics' Bank of Augusta, Thomas S. Metcalf; Bank of Augusta. -- --. Louisiana,--Crescent City Bank. W. C. Tomkins, J. O. Nixon. North Carolina.--Bank of the State of North Carolina, G. W. Mordecai; Bank of Cape Fear, W. A. Wright; Farmers' Bank of North Carolina, W. A. Caldwell; Bank of Yanceyville, Thos. D. Johnston; Bank of Clarendon, John D. Williams; Commercial Bank of Wilmington, O. G. Parsley; Bank of Washington, James E. Hoyt; Miners' and Planters' Bank, A. T. Davidson. South Carolina.--Bank of the State of South Carolina, C. M. Furman; Bank of South Carolina; C. V. Chamberlain; State Bank, Wm. C. Bee, George B. Reid, Robert Mure and George Coffin; Union Bank of South Carolina, W. B. Smith; Planters' and Mechanics' Bank, J. J. McCarter, C. E. Stevens and C. T. Mitchell; Bank of Charlest
The Daily Dispatch: July 26, 1861., [Electronic resource], A Federal Congressman on the fight at Bull Run. (search)
-Leaving part of his command at Winchester Gen. Johnston advanced towards Williamsport and tempted neral, Scott; and instead of giving battle to Johnston, he retreated in the night across the Potomacwards, that the falling back to Winchester of Johnston's command had not been contemplated in Scott'ies in the country surrounding Winchester, Gen. Johnston. four aimes offered battle to his adversarn from Martinsburg to within six miles of General Johnston's lines at Winchester, and displayed himself as if to offer battle. Gen. Johnston persisted, however, in the opinion that it was a deeny, i to be making his way towards Georgetown. Gen. Johnston of course determined at once to move his gy was distinctly read, at every movement, by Johnston, and was baffled and defeated in the moment hvery to have maintained his position, even if Johnston had not had the sagacity to come to his suppout this is certain, that all the movements of Johnston, from the abandonment of Harper's Ferry to th[2 more...]
camp, but bivouacked on the ground, where night overtook them. Provisions were sent to them by order of President Davis. These they greatly needed, having gone immediately from the cars to the battle, after eating no meal since Saturday morning. It is believed that no officer, save the lamented Col. Fisher, was killed. A gallant Marylander killed. In the list of the slain in the battle of last Sunday, we regret to see the name of Colonel Thomas, of Maryland, one of the aids to Gen. Johnston. Col. Thomas belonged to a family prominently and honorably identified with the history of Maryland for a century past. He was ardently attached to his native State, and felt keenly her present humiliation. He has fallen a martyr to the cause of Southern independence. Interesting incident. A correspondent of the Petersburg Express relates the following: One of the most interesting incidents of the battle is presented in the case of Wylie P. Mangum, jr., son of Ex-Senator