Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 27, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Beauregard or search for Beauregard in all documents.

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only speak from rumor; but I have taken pains to inquire from those who were nearest to him on that memorable occasion, and therefore I may speak with accuracy. During the day his own command had suffered much.--Towards noon, it became necessary, as I understand, for the left wing of our army, to keep from being flanked by the enemy, to fall back further and further towards its original position, occupied in the morning. About this time, the exact hour I cannot tell, my friend approached Beauregard, the General commanding, and said, "What shall now be done? Tell me, and if human effort can avail I will do it!" The reply was, "that battery should be silenced." Seizing the standard of his own regiment, and calling the remnants of his command to rally and follow him, he led the van in the charge of battle. A ball wounded him slightly and killed his horse under him. Still grasping the standard and rising again he mounted another horse, and waving his cap around his head, he cheered hi
Gen. Beauregard's report. --The wife of the gallant Beauregard received the following dispatch, on the 19th inst., in New Orleans: Manassas, July 18. "The enemy has been repulsed. I am well. "G. T. Beauregard." Gen. Beauregard's report. --The wife of the gallant Beauregard received the following dispatch, on the 19th inst., in New Orleans: Manassas, July 18. "The enemy has been repulsed. I am well. "G. T. Beauregard."