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Chapter 7: Manassas. The movement of General Johnston from Harper's Ferry to Winchester was dictated, not only by the c
le army should be transported on successive trains to Manassas Junction by the morning of Saturday; but by a collision which piercing the centre of McDowell, with a fatal thrust, at Manassas, Patterson was haranguing his mutinous troops at Charlest er those over me may decide, and I am content to be here (Manassas). The success of my cause is the earthly object near my h s six precious weeks had been wasted since the victory at Manassas, and the enemy had been allowed to recover from his panic ent westward; that General Beauregard should be left near Manassas with his corps, to hold the enemy in check, supported, if he Minister of War rewarded General Jackson's services at Manassas with promotion to the rank of Major-General in the Provis bivouac, or the tented field; or on the bloody plains of Manassas, where you gained the well-deserved reputation of having