Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 12, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Beauregard or search for Beauregard in all documents.

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ke the thicket where our men might be hidden. As is now well known, this firing was but a feint to cover the main design on the left; but Generals Johnston and Beauregard were too sagacious and too skillful in their profession to be caught by it. The landscape, as seen from this hill, is very picturesque, and there is many a deli camp I have yet been in, and thus far I have not heard a single word of complaint at any hardship, or at any occasional privation. The love of the men for General Beauregard is very remarkable, and the bare mention of his name causes a feeling of enthusiasm and pride that is clearly seen on every countenance. Gen. Johnston is very much respected, but as yet is not as well known as Gen. Beauregard. The soldiers have unbounded confidence in his ability and bravery, and speak of him in a very flattering manner. With two such Generals as these, and with the brave hearts and strong arms of the men, who can doubt the success of every battle, unless the odds
An exchange says Gen. Beauregard is a Catholic. It is said that, on the morning of the battle, prayer was offered to Almighty God, and the Holy Sacrament administered to the General and immense numbers of his men.
ia Rifles, and that Captain George R. Head commanded the Loudoun Guards. The writer of the communication makes this statement for the purpose of correcting General Beauregard's report, in which, as our readers will remember, it was said that "some of our troops had pashed across the stream, and several small parties, under command of Captain Marye, met and drove the enemy with the bayonet," If our correspondent is right, and General Beauregard wrong, it was from no desire on the part of our gallant commander on the Potomac to deprive the several participants in the charge of the honor due them. Unintentional errors in such matters may be committed, but twas from no desire on the part of our gallant commander on the Potomac to deprive the several participants in the charge of the honor due them. Unintentional errors in such matters may be committed, but those who have watched the career of Beauregard well know that he discharges all his duties without fear, favor, or affection.
ice in his gift till this great and overwhelming question is settled." Bennett continued to speak of the two Presidents in the same tone, until the visitation of the mob, which took place, we believe, some time in April. That enlightened body effected a change in his sentiments, which will remain without revulsion until the Southern army shall have established its head quarters at the St. Nicholas, or in some of the palaces on Tenth Avenue. Perhaps even then the pity and contempt of Beauregard and Johnston may allow him to proceed in his present strain. We advise these Generals beforehand, not to interfere with him if he should abuse them. But above all things, let them not permit him to praise them. The public will, in that event, be sure to believe that they have been guilty of some great moral delinquency. His abuse is endurable, his commendation insufferable. Most humiliating is it to an ingenuous mind to be the victim of his laudation. The abolitionists must enjoy