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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 5 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: April 11, 1862., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.40 (search)
the two regiments commingled at the captured guns, each losing heavily in the charge. From the material collected in the contribution to The Times-Dispatch, the historian, with the aid of the War Records, can now compute the complete story of the Stonewall Brigade at First Manassas. John W. Daniel. Colonel Cummings's account. On the night of the 20th of July, 1861, our army lay in rear and facing Bull Run, the right resting near Union Mills, and the left at the Stone bridge. General Beauregard expected to be attacked the next morning on the front and right, but very soon in the morning he and General Johnston saw that the enemy was moving on the Centreville road, in the direction of the Stone bridge, with the view of attacking and turning our left flank, the demonstration on our front being only a feint. Leaving a force to protect our right, the rest of the army, except the command at or near the Stone bridge, already engaged, were moved along and in the rear of Bull Run to
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
rginia at, Battle of, 254. Ball, Colonel W. B., 274. Barksdale General Wm., 264. Bartlett, General, Wm. Francis, 273. Battery No. 19, 83. Beale, Rev. G. W., 210. Beale, General R. L. T 75, 183. Beall, General W. N. R 74. Beauregard, General G. Y., 129 Bee, General Barnard E., 266. Bennett, Mrs., James Gordon, 36. Bennett, Hon. R. T Address of, 52. Berkeley, Captain, Charles, 371. Berkeley, Colonel, C. Edward, 371. Berkeley, Colonel, Norbourne, 371. Berkeley, Major, WmConfederate Commissioners to Washington in 1861, 281. Confederate Soldier morale and intelligence of, 65; valor of, 157; faith and inspiration of, 337. Confederate Currency, Depreciation of, 50. Confederate Battle Flg, Suggested by General Beauregard, 172. Confederate Artillery, Reorganization of the, 1862, 153. Conference at Centreville, October 1, 1861, as to Invading the North. President Davis' Version of it, 128. Cooke, John Esten, 9. Craney Island, Battle of, 147. Cro
Sir. --Your letter of the 22d inst., offering me, for the use of the Confederate States, the bell of the First Baptist Church, has been received. I have the assurance from a number of persons that the planters will all furnish me their bells; and, reliving upon this promise, I have declined the offer of many churches, to furnish me theirs also. With my kindest thanks for your wishes for our common cause, and my health and prosperity, I remain yours, very respectfully, G. Y. Beauregard, Gen. Comd'g To J. G. Flournoy, Esq., Memphis, Tenn. From Paris, Tenn. The Memphis Appeal, of the 5th inst., says: We have a few additional particulars of the visit of the Federal troops at Paris, on Tuesday last. Two prominent citizens were arrested and carried away--Mr. John H. Van Dyke, formerly Captain of the Paris Minute Men, and Col. R. T. Caldwell, a wealthy citizen who has been an active States-rights advocate since the commencement of the present troubles. A
The Daily Dispatch: April 11, 1862., [Electronic resource], The gunboat — patriotic appeal--Capt. Maury's Address. (search)
The army of the Mississippi. We learn that telegraphic dispatches received by the Government yesterday sustained the statements of the dispatch from Corinth published by as yesterday morning --Van-Dorn, it is understood, has joined Beauregard, and we may look for another grand battle near Corinth with no great delay.--The best authority represents that at least three thousand of the enemy are secured as prisoners, and that at large part of the ammunition, and equipments captured on Sunday have been saved from recapture in the withdrawal to Corinth. The army is in the very best spirits, and eager for another fight with the enemy.