., and, on arriving, I was informed that General Beauregard desired to see me immediately.
I rode fgg was present during his interview with General Beauregard.
This is a significant fact, in connectaff of General Johnston's army, of which General Beauregard was the second in command; and still anoisti, Texas, I received a letter from General G. T. Beauregard, the second in command of the Confedelsewhere.
* * * * * * * * *
(Signed) G. T. Beauregard.
Applying Colonel Johnston's logicalh, from Monterey, to General Johnston or General Beauregard, forms an important incident in the hist
General Polk's version of an interview with Beauregard, near 4 o'clock P. M., would warrant the infhave been quite superfluous to have troubled Beauregard with such an unimportant narrative — especiaresent and had, doubtless, already stated to Beauregard the essential particulars of the march!
A in it his own version of his interview with Beauregard on the field of Shiloh.
This recalls the de