Browsing named entities in Jefferson Davis, The Rise and Fall of the Confederate Government. You can also browse the collection for P. G. T. Beauregard or search for P. G. T. Beauregard in all documents.

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y of the Shenandoah; another, under General P. G. T. Beauregard, at Manassas, covering the direct a as soon to be made, it seems to me that General Beauregard might with great expedition furnish fiveto make preparations for a junction with General Beauregard, and to his objections, and the difficulJ. E. Johnston, Winchester, Virginia. General Beauregard is attacked. To strike the enemy a decig his withdrawal to form a junction with General Beauregard were conducted with marked skill, and thess he prevents it, we shall move toward General Beauregard to-day. . . . (Signed) Joseph E. Johnstorelative position he would occupy toward General Beauregard. I returned the following answer: recalled to my remembrance the design of General Beauregard to make the Rappahannock his second line the west. Several of the volunteers on General Beauregard's staff joined me, and a command of cavaies sent out. At a later hour when I met General Beauregard and informed him of what had occurred, h[7 more...]
our friend, (Signed) Thomas Jordan. General P. G. T. Beauregard, New Orleans, Louisiana. Generathe order to him to make a junction with General Beauregard as a movement left to his discretion, wi etc., (Signed) Jefferson Davis. As General Beauregard did not think proper to omit that portiot Manassas Junction and reported to General P. G. T. Beauregard, the Twenty-fourth Virginia Regimen 18th, my brigade was moved, by order of General Beauregard, to the left of Camp Walker, on the railsuming command of the combined armies of General Beauregard and himself. Early on the morning of asked me if I had received an order from General Beauregard to go to him, and, on my replying in thehe General's aides, who informed me that General Beauregard had gone where the fighting was, . . . bagainst the enemy's extreme right flank (General Beauregard in a letter on the origin of the battle-y 21, 1861, and to report immediately to General Beauregard at his headquarters. About 7.30 A. M. I[43 more...]
junction of the forces under General J. E. Johnston with those under General P. G. T. Beauregard, with such additions as could be hurriedly sent forward to meet thene of great power for evil. . . . Richmond, Virginia, October 16, 1861. General Beauregard, Manassas, Virginia. . . . I have thought often upon the questions of rather than the internal police. Richmond, Virginia, October 20, 1861. General Beauregard, Manassas, Virginia. my dear General . . . Two rules have been appliedhnston for conference, he called in the two generals next in rank to himself, Beauregard and G. W. Smith. The question for consideration was, What course should be aeen written by General G. W. Smith, and to have received the approval of Generals Beauregard and J. E. Johnston, and to bear the date of January 31, 1862. It doesforms me, has been given but in four cases—three on the recommendation of General Beauregard, and specially explained to you some time since; the remaining case was t
e, to be pressed. The substance of this statement I communicated to you the same evening by letter. Five days elapsed, and I called with a telegram from General Beauregard, to the effect that Sumter was not evacuated, but that Major Anderson was at work making repairs. The next day, after conversing with you, I communicatedas, Faith as to Sumter fully kept—wait and see. In the morning's paper I read, An authorized messenger from President Lincoln informed Governor Pickens and General Beauregard that provisions will be sent to Fort Sumter—peaceably, or otherwise by force. This was the 8th of April, at Charleston, the day following your last assuran in connection with these promises, is the proximate cause of the great calamity. I have a profound conviction that the telegrams of the 8th of April, of General Beauregard, and of the 10th of April, of General Walker, the Secretary of War, can be referred to nothing else than their belief that there has been systematic duplici
Philip P., 9. Barksdale, Colonel, 376. Dr. Randolph, 329. Barnwell, Robert W., 182, 206, 207. Bartow, Colonel, 263, 310. Bates, —, 231. Beauregard, Gen. P. G. T., 233, 236, 295, 299, 300, 301,302, 303, 305, 306,307, 308, 309, 312, 315, 317, 382, 386, 387, 396. Dispatches from Confederate Commissioners at Washingtoy of Southern States (See Confederate States of America). Confederate Commission to Washington, 212-13, 228. Relations with Seward, 230-37. Dispatches to Beauregard, 239. Confederate States of America, 242. Formation recommended, 175-76. Provisional Constitution, 210, 223; text, 552-59. Permanent Constitution, 223; t 272. Selected secretary of navy (Confederacy), 207. Manassas, Battle of. Preparation for, 300. Conflict, 302-05, 311-12. After the battle, 306, 310-11. Beauregard's plan for defense and the endorsement, 319-21. Extracts from narrative of Gen. Early, 322-28. Extract from reminiscences of Col. Lay, 329. Maney, —, 352