Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 23, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Beauregard or search for Beauregard in all documents.

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w Market will reappear; and on Saturday there will be a two-mile purse face, open for all ages. Let us state who these noble rivals are: Friday's race. Beauregard.--This fine, large bay colt was bred in North Carolina by Colonel Green of that State, and is partly owned by Col. Hare, who has trained him His name was changed some weeks before his recent successful race, Col. Hare believing that Beauregard would prove invincible. He is by Hawkins's Priam, out of a Trustee mare, and is a fine-looking and fine-moving horse, of a most remarkable turn of speed. We have seldom seen a racehorse which, at the last moment, could so suddenly make up a gap. her of Planet, to whom Ninette is full sister. Nor is the filly a feeble representative of Revenue and Nina. She has won many races, having foretime conquered Beauregard when he bore another name. McDaniel's bay colt has not been named, we believe He is a clever son of Revenue and Die Clapperion, and we think he will prove
n purchased, we are informed, for parties in Savannah. Gens. Beauregard and Johnston. The following sketches of these distinguishe, furnished that paper by its correspondent at Fairfax: Gen. Beauregard, commanding the First Corps of the Army of the Potomac, has hif Fairfax Court-House. Your readers will be glad to know that Gen. Beauregard's health is much improved since he left his quarters at Wier's to impose on their entourage. A half hour's conversation with Gen. Beauregard, even apart from the evidences which an inspection of the labo who has ever visited an encampment, or seen even a skirmish. Gen. Beauregard's report of the battle of Manassas presents a complete historyuses of its partial failure; the programme of attack, by which Gen. Beauregard intended to throw his columns of brigades upon the enemy's reae fierce and repeated attacks of vastly superior numbers. Let Gen. Beauregard explain all these things to you himself, in his own clear, for