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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore) 30 0 Browse Search
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 2 23 7 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for G. P. T. Beauregard or search for G. P. T. Beauregard in all documents.

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ubtful — hung suspended on a thread — and that by Beauregard's order, the victorious advance of the Second and A short time afterwards General Johnston and General Beauregard, with their staff, rode off to the nearest po mind, which has not yet been corrected, that General Beauregard fought the battle, and that General Johnston to preconceived plans. Whilst, according to General Beauregard, all the merit to which he is entitled — and n (who has always been in correspondence with General Beauregard in regard to the junction of the armies, and epare for a forward movement in the morning. General Beauregard's plans were to be carried out in a great mearom that time yielded not an inch of ground. General Beauregard, riding over to the left, took charge of opere slain of the enemy. Bulletin of Johnston and Beauregard. Headquarters of the army of the Potomac, Maank you for doing your whole duty in the service of your country. Joseph E. Johnston, G. P. T. Beauregard
o profit by the awful lesson.--Boston Post. After driving the rebel armies three miles beyond Bull's Run, our troops have been compelled to fall back. This is occasioned by the junction of General Johnston's army of twenty thousand men with Beauregard's main army. This gave the rebels between eighty-five and ninety thousand men to oppose our troops, which number less than fifty thousand. The rebel force was too great to withstand, and General McDowell has fallen back upon his intrenchments at Alexandria. The junction of Johnston with Beauregard it was General Patterson's business to prevent. It is not right to blame a commander without knowing all the circumstances which controlled his actions, and we must remember that all blame of subordinates falls at last upon the commander-in-chief. Nevertheless it is impossible not to see that the army corps of Patterson has not performed its very important share in the general attack, and that in this way only is the temporary retreat o
the history of war. It entirely agrees with the statement given by our Special Correspondent, that while the cannon of Beauregard were thundering in their ears, a regiment of volunteers passed him on their way home, their three months terms of servio gods and men-treason of the utmost turpitude, rebellion of parricidal wickedness. Then should we have been told that Beauregard had chosen his own ground, the strongest between the Potomac and Richmond, had strengthened it with all military strengul defeat. The fugitives may rally. The numbers may be balanced. The event may be reversed. It is not safe to crown Beauregard till McClellan has been vanquished. Meanwhile, till the eagle settles on this banner or on that, let us revile the comwho was at the head of 25,000 men. The favorite theory is, that the junction of Gen. Johnston's troops with those of Gen. Beauregard, on the 21st, decided the fortune of the day, and that if Gen. Patterson had done his duty, that unpropitious juncti