lieved Gen. Ewell, successor of Jackson, has beaten Milroy at Winchester.
But, while terrible events are dpress state that we captured some 6000 prisoners, Gen. Milroy among them, 50 guns, and a large amount of stores.
If we caught Milroy, the impression prevails that he was hung immediately, in accordance with the Presidentthe fortifications was only 100 killed and wounded! Milroy, they say, escaped by flight — but may not have got from Winchester, except that we certainly captured Milroy's army of not less than 5000 men.
To-day the gocuments have been removed from the capital.
Milroy telegraphs officially his repulse from the fortificthe available force of militia from that State.
Milroy's statement in relation to the number of prisoners has been notified that 7000 would be sent on. So Gen. Milroy told nearly half the truth.
Third dnd there are over 4000 more on the way. So much for Milroy's 2000 or 30001
To-day the President desired th
General, Irvin, in command at Arlington Heights, 173; his plan and movements, 173 et seq.; his report cited, 175; plan of battle at Bull Run, 177; change in his plans, 179, 181; his action during and after the battle, 181-205; in charge of the Virginia defences, 208
McLean's Ford, 176, note
McRee, Fort, 38
Miles, General D. S., commands Fifth Division on advance to Manassas, 174; misconduct and suspension of, 199, 204
Militia, first call for, 73 et seq.
Milroy, Colonel, 152 et seq.
Mississippi, attitude of, with regard to secession, 2, 8; secession of, 14
Missouri, attitude of, with regard to secession, 52, 80, 115; Unionists of, 120; without local government, 124; rescued from secessionists, 125, 131, 133
Mitchell's Ford, 176, note
Morgan, Fort, 79
Morris, General, 143, 147, 151
Morton, Governor, 129
Moultrie, Fort, 21 et seq., 28; seizure of, 32
National property in the Southern States