Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 26, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for George Butler or search for George Butler in all documents.

Your search returned 6 results in 3 document sections:

Movements at Fort Monroe. --From the movements of vessel going on at Fort Monroe Wednesday, it is thought that the enemy were carrying away troops — probably to Washington. A brisk firing near Newport News was also heard, which some receive as a token of an engagement between portions of McGruder's and Butler's forces.--Norfolk Argus.
lor. Mr. Stoney was not in the fight. The Cavalry and Washington Artillery were not at Manassas. Mr. Reeder, of the Palmetto, Guards, was shot in the arm. Oglethorpe Light Infantry, of Savannah, Ga. The annexed is as full a report of the killed and wounded in this company as we have been able to obtain. This company was commanded by Captain Francis S. Bartow previously to his promotion as Colonel and Brigadier General: Killed.--Mr. Carrollan, Edw. Holcombe, George Butler, Bryan Morel, Julius Ferrell, and W. Crane. Wounded.--Mr. Cole, in elbow; Jos. God frey, broken arm; Charles Hardwick, leg; Mr. Rayzor, arm and shoulder; Wm. Shellman, chin shot off; Mr. Baker, arm shattered; ,Jas. Hunter, neck; Mr. Parnell, foot; John Martin, leg; Mr. Ivey, shattered arm; Mr. Girardean, head; Mr. King, hip; Lewis Lipman, both legs, arms and side; R. Thompson, believed slightly wounded. Uncertain--Mr. Boston, Charles Hunter, Mr. Heldt, and Mr. Eastman. Sixt
Portrait of Gen. Butler. --A Fortress Monroe letter to a Northern paper says: There is a strong impression here that Gen. Butler will not pass the ordeal of the Senate. Perhaps the wish is father to the thought. Whether justly or unjusGen. Butler will not pass the ordeal of the Senate. Perhaps the wish is father to the thought. Whether justly or unjustly, it is never tireless true, that the feeling here against Gen. Butler is very strong and decided. I have not yet met the first officer who volunteers a remark in his defence, while both regulars and volunteers talk against him whenever they canGen. Butler is very strong and decided. I have not yet met the first officer who volunteers a remark in his defence, while both regulars and volunteers talk against him whenever they can do so without the danger of being court-martialed. It is undoubtedly true that he has failed to impress favorably the officers and troops under his command. His manner is cold, austere and forbidding — repulsive rather than winning. Instead of wld ne'er endure, Nor man thy double glance-- So nature set thy right eye straight And turned the left askance." Gen. Butler has been in command here over two months, during which time, if he had possessed the genius of the soldier and the cou