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the fewer at day-break, fought under the encouraging stimulus of a knowledge that every hour, as it passed, added to their strength; that each railroad train arriving at the Junction, brought fresh brigade after brigade to their support; Mr. Julius Bing, on his return from captivity at Richmond, having been taken prisoner on the battle-field, after seeing and hearing all that he could on both sides, reports as follows: Beauregard's force at Bull Run was 27,000; which was increased by 8, with 35,000 men, a battle in which we might and should have had 75,000. IV The Rebels were kept thoroughly acquainted by their confederates, left by Davis, Floyd, etc., in our service, with everything that took place or was meditated Mr. Julius Bing, a German by birth but British by naturalization, who was on the battlefield as a spectator, and was there taken prisoner, and conducted next morning to Beauregard's Headquarters, whence he was sent to Richmond, and who seems to have had the
eaty. 164-5; his repugnance to Annexation overcome, 174; 207; on the Dred Scott decision, 253-9; allusion to, 488. Berrien, John M., of Ga., 268. Big Bethel, Va., battle of, 529 to 531. Big Springs, Kansas, Free-State meeting at, 240. Bing, Julius, at Bull Run, 547; 550. Bingham, John A., of Ohio, 570. Birney, James G., candidate for President, 167. Black Jack, Kansas, battle of, 244. Black, Jeremiah S., his opinion of Secession, 371-2; appointed Secretary of State, 411.n Centerville, 539; map of the field, 540; our feint disregarded, 541; Beauregard's report, extracts from, 541 to 546; account of The Richmond Dispatch, 542-3; other accounts, dispatches, etc., 545-4; losses sustained, 545; Heintzelman — Pollard — Bing, 546-7; causes of the disaster, 547 to 554; Gen. Scott's failure to send force enough, etc., 550; evil of short enlistments, 551; 552; consternation of the North, 552-3; 618. Burnett, Henry C., of Ky., 304; 496; 555; becomes a member of the Reb
Mr. Julius Bing's Adventures. Washington, Thursday, Aug. 1, 1861. Mr. Julius Bing, a GermMr. Julius Bing, a German by birth, a British subject by naturalization, and a litterateur by profession, arrived here to-ld commence, and the number of our troops. Mr. Bing assured Gen. Beauregard that he was a naturald courteously assented. On the same grounds, Mr. Bing requested to be released, and Senator Clingma. At first an arrangement was made to take Mr. Bing as a passenger on an ammunition wagon to Centent received?] Finally, on Wednesday night Mr. Bing started in charge of a railroad conductor, wht Manassas, and insisted upon letting him go. Mr. Bing refused at first, but finally was prevailed uesirous. The two somehow never met again. Mr. Bing spent Friday, Saturday, and Sunday in Richmon recognize his Government. On Monday night Mr. Bing left Richmond by the train for Fredericksburgde his way here, via Alexandria, to-night. Mr. Bing says that on the whole our prisoners are well[1 more...]
erald ventures the opinion that the Army of the Potomac will not be kept long idle. The reorganization of the army proceeds with great rapidity, and it is probable Gen. McClellan will-strike as soon as he is ready, regardless of weather. Julius Bing, a naturalized Englishman, who was captured at Bull Run, has returned via Richmond and Mathias' Point. He wanted to return via Centreville, but he thought the route was unsafe. Mr. Bing was a mere spectator of the fight. The Ellsworth FMr. Bing was a mere spectator of the fight. The Ellsworth Fire Zouaves were paid off to-day. Washington, August 1.--Gen. McClellan is examining to see if any incompetency yet remains in the army. Eighteen Regiments of the three months volunteers have left for home. Washington, August 1.--Congress will not adjourn this week. The House will kill the Senate's tariff bill and the Senate will kill the House's direct tax bill. An elaborate conference is expected. The House has passed a bill modifying the Sub-Treasury act, and giving auth
thern sympathizers are directed to leave the State. One will! One way! One country! We have begun to act! Form the league of loyalty." Statement of Mr. Julius Bing. Mr. Julius Bing is an Englishman, who came to Manassas to "see the fun," was taken prisoner and brought to Richmond, but afterwards released and permitteMr. Julius Bing is an Englishman, who came to Manassas to "see the fun," was taken prisoner and brought to Richmond, but afterwards released and permitted to return to Washington. The following note appears in the New York Times: Washington, Saturday, Aug. 3, 1861. Dear Sir: In reply to your note of yesterday, I beg to state I have not seen Col. Corcoran; but I was informed he was in Richmond and prisoner of war, and treated with the courtesy due to his distinguished l continue to be treated in the future as he has in the past. With the greatest respect and consideration, Yours, very respectfully, The Hon. C. P. Daly. Julius Bing. An arrest. The New York Day Book makes the following statement in regard to an arrest of a son of Ex- Gov. Smith: The late Navy Agent at San Fr
eers belonged to a company which, for the most part, was made up of the roughs of the city of Rochester, and they have always been turbulent and difficult to control. The Chilean Minister presented. To-day Senor Asta Buruaga, the Chilean Minister was presented to the President to enable him to make a formal announcement of the inauguration of the new President of that Republic. Consols to Peru and Smyrna. Hon. Christopher Robinson, of Rhode Island, Minister to Peru, and Julius Bing, Esq., United States Consul to Smyrna, are in the city, receiving their instructions preparatory to their departure for their posts. Prof. Lowe's balloons. Prof. Lowe has arrived in this city with five balloons, ordered by the Government, with portable apparatus for the generation of gas for their inflation. They will be distributed as follows. One with the Potomac flotilla, three along our lines in Virginia; Prof. Lowe will leave with one on a steamer, which will be anchored in