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battle should be fought and won by South Carolina alone, upon the same bloody field where she had fought for her independence in the days of her first revolution. [Great applause.] True, true, we owe much to science and to the gallantry of Gen. Beauregard, who was sent to us by the President of the Confederate States. We do owe to him all honor and all gratitude for his high and manly bearing and noble conduct; but as far as our own companies, our battalions, our regiments and our men were cnd Seward's combinations. It is less of a Government than ours, and we will drive Lincoln back to his abode in quicker style than he came through Maryland. There is perfect confidence here that we can, with Davis, Pillow, Breckinridge and Beauregard, whip out Lincoln's 75,000. Our munitions of war will hold out longer than Abe's money. Gen. Pillow's offer of a division of Tennessee troops to be raised immediately, has been accepted, and he returns to Tennessee immediately. We ha
rely to say to the persons who have written to me lately about business, that things have changed complexion in the last few days. It is impossible for me, with the duties pressing upon me at present, to answer one-fourth of them. I lay their letters carefully by, and when I have time I will reply. I may say to you here that hundreds of men from your State will be with us are long. To gentlemen who write for situations in the Army I will say, that I am now in correspondence with Gen. Beauregard, and shall expect to have a private interview with him at an early hour, when I think I shall be permitted to say that if your gallant sons wish to cover themselves with glory, make up in your State several regiments of your best blood. For the present I will say, we need men of war more than men of business, and I advise all persons who may wish merely to gratify their curiosity, to stay away from here. Such persons do no good, and take up the room and food of those who come for oth