Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 31, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Sydney Johnston or search for Sydney Johnston in all documents.

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ca. Also, Articles of War, for the government of the army of the Confederate States of America."--Richmond, Va.: West & Johnston, 145 Main street, Publishers. A valuable work, which at this time, must command a large circulation. "Chisholm's MJ. Julien Chisholm, M. D., Professor of Surgery in the Medical College of the State of South Carolina." Richmond: West & Johnston, Publishers. This admirable work should be in the hands of every surgeon in the Confederate army. Our physicians, most,) by Capt. Joseph Roberts, 4th Regiment of Artillery, U. S. A.: second edition, revised and enlarged. Richmond: West & Johnston. "Gilham's Manual of Instruction for the Volunteers and Militia; " published by West & Johnston. The author, Col. Johnston. The author, Col. William Gil am, is a distinguished officer, and Professor of the V. M. I., whose works on military subjects have had a prodigious run. The present should be in the hands of every citizen soldier. We point proudly to these works as magnificent sp
eaving behind some 13 killed, and bringing some 2 wounded away. The General, finding the enemy's breastworks "impregnable," (using his own words,) concluded to fall back some eight miles, fearing the enemy were endeavoring to cut off his supplies. Whilst on this march he received reliable information that the enemy had been largely reinforced, and continued his march to Camp Laurel. This point he reached on Tuesday night. Early Wednesday morning he received a telegram from Gen. Sydney Johnston, notifying him of the advance of some 20,000 upon Cumberland Gap. He immediately took up his march for the Gap, some forty-five or fifty miles. It is proper to state that we lost no commissioned officer. A brother of Col. Newman was killed while bravery charging upon the enemy's breastworks. The enemy's loss was supposed to be some 20 killed and a number wounded. One officer remarked, in the presence of Mr. Comann, that "Beauregard with 50,000 men could not take the place in twent