Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 20, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Beauregard or search for Beauregard in all documents.

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Ro-arrested. --The reporter of the Dispatch learns, by a note from the counsel of Wm. R. Snow, who, it will be remembered, was before Judge Lyons on a habeas corpus Tuesday, praying to be released from the duress imposed on him by order of Gen. Beauregard. that "the man was discharged, as soon as the argument was concluded, from the process under which he was held." Our notice stated that after hearing the argument the Judge took time to consider. This was in allusion to the re-arrest of Snow "under an order from Gov. Letcher, in virtue of an Ordinance of Convention." On this last matter, as Snow's counsel observes, "a new habeas corpus was presented and allowed, and the case fixed for Monday next." We hope after a while that Snow will disappear from our own and the public observation.
Remanded. --It has been asserted that Captain Ball's company of Alexandria Cavalry took the oath of allegiance to the Lincoln Government, and were then released from durance. We cannot, however, vouch for the accuracy of the statement. We were shows yesterday an extract from a private letter from the seat of war, in which it is alleged that General Beauregard had sent back within the enemy's lines the men who took the oath, with the intimation that they would not be received, unless regularly exchanged as prisoners of war.--Charleston Mercury
"Retreating Movements" --The Washington correspondent of the N. Y. Herald says that military authorities there "hold that the retreat from Manassas Junction is rendered unavoidable, in consequence of the occupation of Leesburg by the brigade of 5000 Federal troops and the approach of General Patterson's grand army of 35,000 men."The same writer asserts that Beauregard is on the track from Manassas Junction to Richmond.
eral years with such satisfaction to the men as to gain their warmest admiration By his zeal and proficiency he his upon several elected the highs at commendation of his superior officers. We congratulate , merely observing that I had been enough within the lines of camps to know what was my duty on such occasions. I subsequently was presented to Mr. Walker, the Secretary at War, who promised to furnish me with the needful documents before I left Montgomery. In his room were General Beauregard and several officers, engaged over plans and maps, apparently in a little council of war, which was, perhaps, not without reference to the intelligence that the United States troops were marching on Norfolk Navy Yard, and had actually occupied Alexandria. On leaving the Secretary, I proceeded to the room of the Attorney General, Mr. Benjamin, a very intelligent and able man, whom I found busied in prep carillons connected with the issue of letters of marque. Everything in the