Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 26, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Beauregard or search for Beauregard in all documents.

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Mayor's office. As a matter of course, there was instantly a scene of confusion, as she had selected the time when she would find the most obnoxious Secessionists parading the vicinity. Upon reaching the building next to the Bank of Orleans she theatrically appealed to the crowd for protection, and the next moment the policeman was knocked down, and a shot was fired out of the store, that wounded the soldier assisting the civil officer. Thereupon a hundred persons, returned soldiers of Beauregard's army, by concerted agreement no doubt, cried murder, and one of the National officers at the same moment fired at the assassin who wounded the soldier. In the confusion the would be murderers escaped, but the woman, together with some of her most prominent sympathizers, were conveyed before Gen. Shepley, at the City Hall. Upon being brought into the presence of General Shepley, she commenced the utterance of threats and abuse, and further took out of her bosom innumerable bits of p
of food obtained for their armies as a reward for the policy which has led them, since secession, to substitute grain for cotton over a great extent of country. From the West all the news still has something of mystery. We heard first of Beauregard's masterly retreat, his carrying off all his sick and wounded, all his munitions and stores, and his disappearance no one knew whither. Then we heard that this masterly retreat was a disorderly flight; that Gen. Pope was in pursuit, and had caf the West was no longer in existence. It is difficult to suspect Major Generals and Brigadiers of absolute falsification, and we have so little knowledge of the facts that we cannot criticise their statements; but it is sufficient to say that Beauregard, according to the latest accounts, still has an army of eighty thousand men at Okolona, in Mississippi, about fifty miles from the frontier of Alabama, and that the Confederate force altogether exceeds one hundred thousand men. These numbers ar