Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 23, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for U. S. Grant or search for U. S. Grant in all documents.

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f-past 10 o'clock Nelson advanced slowly but steadily, sweeping his long lines over the ground of our sore defeat on Sunday morning, forward over scores of dead rebels, resistlessly pressing back the faced and weary enemy. The rebels had received but few reinforcements during the night, their men were exhausted with their desperate contest of the day before, and manifestly dispirited by the evident fact that, notwithstanding their well-laid plans of destruction in detail, they were fighting Grant and Buell combined. Gradually, as Nelson pushed forward his lines under heavy musketry, the enemy fell back, tell about half-past 10, when, under cover of the heavy timber and a furious cannonading, they made a general lady. Our forces, flushed with their easy victory, were scarcely prepared for the sudden honest where retreat had been all they had been seeing before. Suddenly the rebel masses were hurled against our lines with tremendous force. Our men halted, wavered, and fell back
interesting: Correspondence between General Beauregard and General Grant. The following is the correspondence between General Beauregard and Gen. Grant in relation to the burial of the dead at the battle of Corinth: General Beauregard to General Grant. Headqr's Army oGeneral Grant. Headqr's Army of the Mississippi, Monterey, April, 8, 1862. Sir: At the close of the conflict yesterday, my forces being exhausted by the extraordinar ob't serv't, G. T. Beauregard, General Commanding. To Major-General U. S. Grant, United States army, commanding United States forces near Pittsburg, Tenn. Reply of General Grant. Headq'rs Army in the Field, Pittsburg, Tenn., April 9, 1862. Gen. G. T. Beauregard, commandity. I am, General, very respectfully, your obedient servant, U. S. Grant, Major-General. The army correspondent of the Mobile Register, who furnishes the above, adds: Gen. Grant has doubtless had our dead buried, but the judgment of mankind will not approve of hi