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The Daily Dispatch: January 27, 1862., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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ite information, beyond that contained in the Yankee account, had been received, it was generally conceeded the better plan to wait for further intelligence before condemning any one. It seems to be a settled opinion, however, that something was wrong, for no one doubts the bravery of the soldiers engaged. The distance of the locality of the battle causes less interest than if it had been in Virginia or nearer by; still a disaster to our arms is keenly felt, no matter in what part of the Confederacy it may occur. I find a great deal of anxiety in Norfolk regarding the army of the Potomac, and everyone is lamenting the absence of any reliable news from that line. There is a universal expression of confiddence in General Beauregard, and Generals Smith, Longstreet, Stuart, and others, every one feeling satisfied that if not bound down by the doubtful plans of higher authorities, they will lead our daring soldiers to a glorious victory before many more weeks roll away. Bohemian.
Important military change. We have reliable authority for making the following statement: Gneral Beauregard, are distinguished officer of the Army of the Potomac takes command of the Army at Columbus, Ky., and General Gustavus W. with succeeds him in the position he has a long and acceptably occupied. At Columns, we understand, he is subordinate to no the except Gen. A. Sidney Johnston. This hange goes into flect without delay.