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The Daily Dispatch: November 27, 1861., [Electronic resource], The State and bars — a narrative by Gen. Beauregard. (search)
glass and again examined the flag. I had now come within full view. A sudden gust of wind shock out its folds, and I recognized the stars and bars of the Confederate banner. It was the flag borne by your regiment--[here the General turned to Col. Hays, who sat beside him — the gallant Seventh Louisiana; and the column of which your regiment constituted the advance was the brigade of Gen. (then Col.) Early. As soon as you were recognized by our soldiers, your coming was greeted with enthusiapaign is over, will be consecrated forever in the affections of the people of the Confederate States During the dinner, as was natural enough, a great number of soldiers congregated around the tent, and clamored for a sight of Gen. Beauregard.--Col. Hays went out, on behalf of the General, and made a speech to them, which of course was received with applause; but the men would not be pacified until Gen. Beauregard himself was presented to them, and until the sound of his voice was heard amongst
tured the Confederates who seized our supply train near Warrensburg, on Monday. About one hundred and fifty prisoners were over taken and recovered. Kansas City, Nov. 20.--Captain Burchard, with twenty-four of Jennison's brigade, attacked Capt. Hays, with 150 Confederates, at the latter's place of residence to day, and succeeded in driving them away, burning Hays's house, and the house of a man named Gregg. Both Hays and Gregg are captains in the Confederate army. Capt. Burchard and Hays and Gregg are captains in the Confederate army. Capt. Burchard and Lieut. Bostwick were slightly wounded, and their two horses were killed. The Confederates had five men killed and eight wounded. Jefferson City, Nov. 20--[Special to the St. Louis Democrat.]--The old terror has settled down upon the counties of the southwest since the retrograde movement of our army, and refugeas are beginning to arrive again, driven from their homes by fear of Price's men, who are reported to be again advancing. Mr. Gravelly, a member of the State Convention, arr