Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 8, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Gen Beauregard or search for Gen Beauregard in all documents.

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Army of the Potomac. the truce — the Virginia military bill — Importances of action — Determination of the North army of Pennsylvania--volunteering — all caller upon to Help — departure of Gen. Beauregard--his zeal and industry, &c., &c. [correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.] Army of the Potomac, February 4, 1862. The present armistice granted by the Heavens being more effectual than any that could be vouchsafed by any earthly power, as far as any real, active operatid cease too soon, will insure an everlasting broil. With regard to volunteering for the war, many are still waiting the action of Virginia. A prudent, wise course by her will do much towards this important object. The departure of Gen. Beauregard for Kentucky has impressed the army with the importance of the mission on which he is sent. His name sends a thrill through every true Southern heart, and will, we trust, inspire the same confidence wherever he may go which is entertaine
Store wall Jackson --A correspondent asks, "Why is Gen. Jackson called Stone Wall Jackson !" We have one or two explanations of the origin of the sobriquet, The best one, and we believe the correct one, is: At the battle of Bull Run, while Jackson with his small force hold in check a much superior force of the enemy, Gen Beauregard, filled with admiration of his obdurate gallantry remarked to a brother officer, "See Jackson ! He stands firm as a stone-wall !"