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t three hundred troopers,
Report of General J. E. Johnston. had been formed under the hand of a mnandoah, was committed to the hands of General J. E. Johnston; and Colonel Jackson, assigned a suborterson.
On expressing his fears in regard to Johnston, a few days before the opening of the campaig to adopt the former course—namely, to attack Johnston.
If Patterson, therefore, was not in conditiff upon Charlestown, near Harper's Ferry, and Johnston was left free to move to form a junction withh of July.
On the same day a message reached Johnston from Beauregard: If you wish to help me, now is the time.
Johnston promptly availed himself of the opportunity to escape unmolested.
Making a rnd, the plans he had formed were adopted, and Johnston directed their execution under him. This plan of the battle, were going on, Beauregard and Johnston, from their headquartes, near the centre of till conquer. At this juncture, Beauregard and Johnston reached the field, and it required their best