Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 22, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for James Shields or search for James Shields in all documents.

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gth of his company. Information has been received from a majority of the Captains. The following statistics are given, not only to show that Henrico and Richmond, together, have furnished their quota of volunteers, but they may be of interest to your readers generally. The number required from Henrico and Richmond is 3,798. The following companies are credited to Henrico and Richmond: Captains R L. Walker, 53, Peyton, 61; P. B. Stanard, 77; Marye, 69; H. C. Cabell, 117; Kir Shields, 85; Brown, 164; Stanard, 72; J. G. Cabell, 61; Miller, 82; Lee, 89; Lybrock, 74; Roggy, 65; Dooley, P9; Charters, P3; Griswold El, 164; Taylor, 76; J. S. Walker, 72; Bayly, 57; Tompkins, 75; Lloyd, 78; McConnell 54; Cunningham, 102; Dickinson, 60; Wallace, 65; Wise, 104; Caskie, 78; Sands, 90; Harrison, 54; Courtney, 54; Magruder, 59; Gordon, 103; Dance, 56; Childrey, 76; Atkinson, 97; Tredegar Battalion, 250; Field and staff officers and band, 24--making in all 3,280. Information ha
iment, on the Union side, about 100 strong, and as many, apparently, of the disunionist, at Edwards' Ferry.--On each occasion the latter retired in an hour or so, in the direction of Leesburg. Nobody hurt. Captain Julius De Laguel, of the disunion army, (late of the 3d artillery, U. S. A.) reported to be missing since the battle of Rich Mountain, or killed in that engagement, is a prisoner to General Rosencranz's forces in Western Virginia, and is recovering of his wounds. General James Shields, now of California, late a distinguished General of the Mexican war, and ex Senator from Illinois, has been again called to the field. The President has appointed him a Brigadier General of volunteers. The Washington correspondent of the Northern Associated Press sends the following: The Confederates have nearly all fallen back to Fairfax Court-House, thus widening the distance separating the hostile forces. The pickets of both armies, however, occupy nearly the same ad