Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 25, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Beauregard or search for Beauregard in all documents.

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lans which had all been matured, assuring Gen. Beauregard of his earnest co-operation towards theirankee invader. Shortly afterwards, Generals Beauregard, Johnston, and Bonham, accompanied by ted on the railroad. As I have said, General Beauregard was not deceived, for the immense cloudse hours, without . At this point, Generals Beauregard and Johnston, accompanied by a staff ofrals passed they called for three cheers for Beauregard, which were immediately given, with right goy rode forward into the storm of iron hail. Beauregard's eyes glistened with expectation, no doubt, the delivery or execution of an order of Gen. Beauregard's, respecting an attack on the enemy's red with that chivalry which is his nature, Gen. Beauregard promptly offered to lead the Hampton Legityle unsurpassed and unsurpassable. General Beauregard rode up and down our lines between the ets will sustain me in the assertion that General Beauregard did not bring more than fifteen thousand[8 more...]
ree miles distant, actively manœnvering, and in imposing numbers. He also believed large reinforcements had reached Gen. Beauregard at Manassas Junction, among which was a strong force from Gen. Johnston. There seems no doubt here — I have it f be filled by Gen. Dix. It is alleged Gen. Patterson moved too slowly, allowing Gen. Johnston to retreat and reinforce Beauregard at Manassas, which seriously interferes with the programme of Gen. Scott. I have it also, but cannot vouch for the tru mystery. It is almost painful to behold the anxiety in this metropolis to hear from the seat of war. The rumor of Beauregard being so strongly reinforced, and accounts of this immense army, computed by those who, perhaps, do not know, at eightyeated great havoc among the rebels, of whom there is from thirty to forty thousand in the field under the command of Gen. Beauregard, whilst they have a reserve of seventy-five thousand at the Junction. He describes an officer, most prominent i
Latest from Manassas.list of killed and wounded. Manassas, July 24. --Official papers found in the battle-field put the enemy's force at 53,000. General Johnston was nominally in command, but magnanimously insisted that General Beauregard's order of battle should be executed. General B. made the fight. The Confederates re-occupy Fairfax C. H. The following is a list of the killed and wounded of the 7th Georgia Regiment, Col. Gartrell commanding: Cowsta and Dispatch Guards. Killed.--C. M. Brown, Marcus A. North's and George B. Carmichael. Wounded.--James P. Russell, dangerously; Dickard, ditto; Lieut. Jacob Benton, slightly; Charles. Shropshire, slightly; James Srougham, W. W. Cavender, slightly; J. T. Upshur, slightly; W. Sharpe, slightly;--Springer, slightly; James Bankston, slightly; C. H. Adams, slightly. Atlanta Confederate Guards. Killed.--Wm. M. Ballard, Wm. E. Simpton, John E. Woodruff, John T. M. White, Wm. Todd, and Wm. H. Whittaker.
he U. S. Congress, from Rochester District, N. Y.--an amateur fighter. Twenty-right Virginia Regiment, Col. R. T. Preston. Company B--Capt R. C. Runnels and private Z F Nutter, slightly wounded. Capt. Kent's Company--First Lieutenant R. W. Saunders, wounded; Ed. Langhorne, killed. General Kirby Smith, of Regular Army, was only wounded and not killed as at first reported. Colonel R. T. Preston took Colonel Wilcox, of the Michigan regiment, one captain and three privates prisoners, with his own hands. Gen. Johnston's Staff. Colonel Thomas, killed; Colonel Mason, wounded. Gen Bee's Staff. Colonel C. H. Stevens, wounded. Sixth North Carolina Regiment. Col. Fisher, killed. An estimate of the killed and wounded, by the Chief Military Surgeon at Gen. Beauregard's Headquarters, on the part of our army, places the amount at 300 to 400 killed, and 1000 to 1200 wounded. On the part of the enemy, from 6,000 to 7,000 killed and wounded.