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The Daily Dispatch: July 20, 1861., [Electronic resource] 3 1 Browse Search
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ation of the battalion. An eye-witness says at every fire they made a wide gap in the envoy's ranks. The First Virginia Regiment, (Col. Moore's,) here the brunt of the action, the killed and wounded on our side being chiefly in that Regiment, as I have already informed you per telegraph. Col. Moore himself was wounded slightly soon after the battle commenced When being unable to continue at the head of his men, the command devolved upon Lieut. Col. Fry, aided by Major Skinner and Adjutant Mitchell, who inform me that the bullets of the enemy came like bail. He saw eleven of his men wounded at one volley.-- Capt. James K. Lee, company B., of same regiment, was mortally wounded. While I write, he is still in life, but not expected to survive the morning. The following are all members of Colonel Moore's Regiment: Lieut. H. H. Miles was mortally wounded. Lieut. W. W. Harris, slightly wounded. Capt. W. J. Allen, slightly wounded. Private Reilly, Company E, m
A patriotic community. --The people of Glenville, Alabama, numbering about 130 souls, have thoroughly equipped and put into the field a full company of fighting men, and subscribed one thousand bales of cotton and between $3,000 and $4,000 to the Produce Loan. Col. Americus C. Mitchell, a wealthy planter, subscribed his entire crop over and above his expenses. Mr. George H. Thompson did the same. Besides this, the same community raised upwards of $4,000 to provide for the families of absent soldiers.