Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 26, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Stone Bridge (Virginia, United States) or search for Stone Bridge (Virginia, United States) in all documents.

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The Washington Artillery. --We had the pleasure of an interview, yesterday, with Corporal E. C. Payne, of the Washington (N. O.) Artillery Battalion, which performed such an important part in the battle at Stone Bridge. It was this gentleman who was wounded in the action, and not private John Payne, as heretofore reported. The wound is, fortunately, not serious; though, under the circumstances, he had a narrow cacaos.--A fragment of shell struck him on the head and knocked him senseless,row cacaos.--A fragment of shell struck him on the head and knocked him senseless, while he was bravely at work at his gun. The casualties to the Battalion in the two engagements are as follows in the battle of Bull's Run--Private George W.M killed; Captain Eshleman, and Privates Baker, Tarleton, Tully and Zebal, wounded. In the battle at Stone Bridge--Sergeants Joshua Reynolds, killed; Corporal Payne and Private Grawher, wounded. It is gratifying to know that all the wounded are recovering.
nt. Mr. Johnson, of Tennessee, introduced a bill making an appropriation to pay the expenses of transporting and delivering arms and munitions or war to the loyal citizens of the States now in rebellion against the Government of the United States, and to provide for the expense of organizing them into companies, battalions, and regiments, or otherwise, for their own protection against domestic violence, insurrection, invasion, or rebellion; which was read, referred to the Committee on Military Affairs, and ordered to be printed. The Senate resumed the consideration of the Senate joint resolution to approve and confirm certain acts of the President of the United States for suppressing insurrection and rebellion. Mr. Latham; of California, made a long speech, heartily endorsing Lincoln's acts. --Johnson, of Tennessee, was to have addressed the Senate on Monday on the same side, but the battle of Stone Bridge having mean while occurred, the programme was perhaps changed.
Not so. --The report alluded to in some of the papers of the death of James Massenburg Jr., Orderly Sergeant of the Thomas Artillary is contradicted by authority of that gentleman himself. He was in Richmond yesterday.--He was wounded in the neck last Sunday by piece of shell, but is as good as half a dozen dead men yet. Two of the Thomas Artillery were killed in the battle of Stone Bridge.
The battle of Stone Bridge.additional Particulars.official report of the fight. "A Louisianian" communicates the following interesting intelligence to this paper: To the Editors of the Dispatch: The gallant Colonel Wheat is not dead, as was reported yesterday, but strong hopes are entertained of his recovery. All Lant manner. Lieut. John W. Daniel, son of Judge Wm. Daniel, of Lynchburg, fought gallantly and fell painfully but not dangerously wounded in the battle at Stone Bridge. He is not over eighteen years of age, and had just attached himself to the Confederate Army. Capt. William Edmondson, of one of the Roanoke companies, was badly wounded in the battle at Stone Bridge on Sunday. His right jaw-bone was broken and his shoulder terribly incinerated by a shell, besides receiving a musket ball in his arm. Capt. Winston Radford and Alexander Irvin, of the Bedford Cavalry, and Valentine Rucker, of Amherst, Lieutenant in Captain Whitehead's company o
War Matters.incidents of the campaign — proceedings near Winchester — ports Grayon--Gen. A. S. Johnson--Extracts from Northern papers, &c., &c. From papers lately received we make up the subjoined summary of events, including a variety of speculations from Northern journals previous to the battle of Stone Bridge. A Holy War. The Winchester Republican, of the 19th inst., says: On Sunday last the Rev. Jos. R. Jones, pastor of Christ Church, Mill wood, (who for some time has been doing good service as Inspector General of Gen. Carson's Brigade,) collected from his congregation $400, to be sent to the Secretary of the Treasury, as a donation to the glorious cause of Southern Independence. The venerable Bishop of the Diocese subscribed $100. No class of our people, in proportion to number, is as well represented in the army as the clergy, all sects and denominations furnishing their due proportions to fight for our civil and religious liberties. Destruction of Pi