Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 5, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for August 30th or search for August 30th in all documents.

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The Daily Dispatch: September 5, 1862., [Electronic resource], Reported Death of Gens. McClellan and Sickles--capture of Winchester. (search)
First regiment Virginia volunteers. --We append a list of the killed and wounded of the First Virginia regiment in the battle of Saturday, August 30th, at Manassas, as far as ascertained: Lieutenant-Colonel F. G. Skinner, wounded (supposed mortally) in left arm, breast, and head. Company B--Killed: Corporal G. G. Goddin.--Wounded: Serg'ts B. M. Crew, through and across hips; L. W. Ogden; Privates C. C. Carter, right shoulder; J. W. Ratcliffe, left shoulder; W. A. Stoaber. Company C--killed; Lieut John H. Donohue. Wounded; Capt James Mitchell, leg; Serg't Henry Sullivan ankle. Company D.--Wounded; Lieut E. P Reeve, left side; Orderly Sergt W. A Morris; Privates George L. Meanly, J. T Porter, thigh, and A. G. Stegar, Jaw. Company G.--Wounded; Private R. G. Stewart. Company H.--Killed; Capt W. E Tysinger and Private Wm M. Wright. Wounded. Orderly Sergeant J. W. Wyune, leg; Private John A Meanly, foot and thigh. Company I.--Wounded; Capt J. W. Tab
on from the seat of war is still in depend and unsatisfactory. Passengers by the Central train bring nothing that is really reliable, and scarcely any two agree with reference to the condition of affairs near the late battle-field. It is asserted by those who profess to have left the battle-field as late as Monday, that our army was then in the vicinity of Centreville. The most reliable information we have is contained in the following dispatch received late last evening: Manassas, Aug. 30, via Rapidan, Sept. 4.--The second battle of Manassas has been fought precisely on the same spot as that of the 21st of July last year with the exception that our troops occupied many positions which the enemy held at that time and the Yankees fought upon the ground which had been held by us. Several of our regiments entered the field where they did one year ago. The fight commenced near Groveton, on the Warrenton Turnpike, about 3 o'clock.--Gen. Long-street on the right. Gen. Jackson
the capital of the nation from the "disaster and shame" that "lurk in the rear." The free will Offering of the American people. [From the New York Herald, August 30th.] At the commencement of the rebellion we kept a list of the individual contributions, the free offerings of our people, to assist the Government in the proat will be well for our officials carefully to consider and be ware how they trifle with. The Phraseology of Earl Russell. [From the Philadelphia Inquirer, Aug. 30th.] It becomes us in our present position to watch with special vigilance all the signs of the times.--It is well that we should not be found unprepared for anssibly infer from the use of such terms as those which the crafty Earl Russell employs. At least one firm friend in Europe. [From the Philadelphia Inquirer, Aug. 30th] Russia continues to be the friend of the United States--firm and sincere as she is powerful. Few have forgotten the generous letter of the Czar, written mo