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first cause is removed there is little prospect of improvement. Ice is selling at Memphis at three and five cents per pound; but not a pound have I seen here. Vegetables also seem to be in abundance there. On a late visit I enjoyed strawberries, asparagus, peas, beets, and various other agreeable culinary concoctions, yet nothing of the kind is sent to the poor sick soldiers here, only 90 miles distant, and several trains a day constantly in motion. Recently, however, I learn that Beauregard has given orders to purchase freely of vegetables and fresh meat, so that the needy portion of the army will be soon supplied.--Most of the sick have been sent away. Whole regiments are indisposed and unfit for duty, but this is only a temporary illness, resulting from the causes above stated. They could fight if necessary to- morrow. Yesterday we sent through the lines one hundred and nine Federal prisoners, who have been paroled. Probably the same number of Confederates will be p
The Daily Dispatch: May 30, 1862., [Electronic resource], Continued skirmishing — hot work — Gallantry of our men — an incident — a veteran stands to his post — Treacherous Yankee--advance of the enemy, &c. (search)
r three or four days in succession, has a demoralizing tendency generally. To say the least, it exhausts men with the excitement of watching for the flefy messengers, and watching for the next one to strike. But I apprehend that the wisdom of Beauregard and Bragg have anticipated this emergency, and that Halleck will be disappointed in the results he expects to attain. Whether our works are attacked, or we make an assault upon those of the enemy, as in case of a rout we should undoubtedly havuding Col. Dumont, whom he did not know. These were subsequently released. His loss was twenty killed and wounded and forty prisoners. That of the enemy in killed and wounded about sixty. I did not learn the particulars. Thousands of soldiers will be incited to deeds of daring by Beauregard's Napoleonic mode of rewarding them, and the cross of the Southern Legion of Honor will hereafter become one of the fixed institutions of the land. Weather dry; dusty, and hot. Quel Qu'un.
The Daily Dispatch: May 30, 1862., [Electronic resource], Ready for battle — a desperate conflict approaching — Butler's infamous order--Dr. Palmer, of New Orleans — movements of the enemy, &c. (search)
orinth (which is not saying much) is in commotion If the fight does take place, it will be a desperate one beyond peradventure. The enemy will defend themselves behind their entrenchments, and these will severally have to be carried by storm. Halleck is too wily to trust his forces to the open field, and run the chances of an utter rout. A side from this , our men are perfectly indignant at the order of Butler, which, as I telegraphed you, had been republished as a general order by Beauregard, and, animated by the thought of outraged women, will "fight to the death." Dr. Palmer, of New Orleans, yesterday delivered a stirring address to about five thousand, on the subject of the infamous order, and the feeling he aroused was intense. Officers and men were present from all portions of the army, and several ladies, who are acting as good Samaritans, also graced the scene. While speaking, volleys of musketry could be distinctly heard, only a mile and a half away, and the occ