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hus compelled to abandon his strange plan for increasing the effectiveness of his army; but the following telegram shows how reluctant he was to do so: Tupelo, Jan. 11th, 1865. To General Beauregard: I am very anxious to see you here in reference to the Trans-Mississippi troops, and also as to some system of furlough for other troops, and on other important matters. J. B. Hood, General. In the mean time, and acting upon the suggestion of General Beauregard, who as early as December 23d had advised General Hood to come with or send to Augusta such of his forces as were not absolutely required to hold his defensive line, See, in Appendix, General Beauregard's telegram to Colonel Brent. the War Department expressed its willingness that troops from the Army of Tennessee should be sent, in the direction of South Carolina, to the assistance of General Hardee. Immediate steps were taken by General Beauregard to hasten the execution of this judicious measure; and on the 16t
eauregard. Telegram. Montgomery, Ala., Dec. 25th, 1864. Genl. G. T. Beauregard: Have no official tidings from Army of Tennessee; but am apprehensive that some reverse has taken place. General S. D. Lee telegraphs from Florence, December 23d: Will be in Okolona or Columbus in a few days, and will be glad to have your views in relation to recent events in Tennessee. I have telegraphed him for an explanation. Geo. Wm. Brent, Col., and A. A. G. Headquarters, D. W. La., Sl. Major-General Ed. Johnson and Brigadier-Generals T. B. Smith and H. R. Jackson are among them. I still have artillery enough with the army, and am moving to the south of Duck River. J. B. Hood, Genl. Telegram. Charleston, S. C., Dec. 23d, 1864:10 A. M. Inform General Hood that no reinforcements can possibly be sent him from any quarter. General Taylor has no troops to spare, and every available man in Georgia and South Carolina is required to oppose Sherman, who is not on a