ecting Beauregard's retreat from Corinth, General Halleck thus telegraphed to Washington, on the stas just been called to the despatch of Major-General Halleck, commanding the enemy's forces, which,both sides, and they were but few.
Major-General Halleck must be a very credulous man, indeed, be all he desired, it can be said that Major-General Halleck is easily satisfied; it remains to be int, the stand-point of the Union's hopes and Halleck's fame, I cannot possibly imagine how it coultion of Corinth was no less a surprise to General Halleck.
If the one ruined Grant, the other has id death the military name and fame of Major-General Halleck.
The druggist says he was two week Beauregard fooled, hoodwinked, outwitted General Halleck.
I am ashamed of that.
I winced under ich — as if General Beauregard had spit in General Halleck's face-oh!
more, of course!
I am speakiodless occupation of Corinth.
Better for General Halleck that he had remained in St. Louis, or had