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[Special Dispatch to the Richmond Dispatch.]Latest from Charleston.preparations for an attack.the stores closed. Charleston, April 10. --10 A. M.--The reinforcement of Fort Sumter will be attempted by the U. S. vessels on the flood tide to-day or to-morrow. The floating battery was put in place, at its final destination, yesterday. Every man, capable of bearing arms, is off to the different posts in the harbor, and the stores in the city are closed. Thousands of soldiers are arriving in hourly trains from the interior. No one doubts Lincoln's policy now. We are amply prepared for him, and there is but one feeling prevailing here, "Victory or Death." Gen. Beauregard is in command of all the forces. Maj. Anderson has acted treacherously, and he will have now to take the consequences. Virginias.
From Charleston. [Special Correspondence of the Dispatch.] Charleston, April 8, 1861. No mistake now about supplies being o off from Major Anderson. He is to let Gen. Beauregard hear from him to-day what will be his course. I predict that the ultimatum will be, that all intercourse between the city and the batteries around the harbor will be prevented by Anderson, if he can, which will be an open declaration of war on the part of the Lincoln Government. I telegraphed you this morning to that effect, and stated that Lieut. Talbot, who left here for Washington a week ago, for the purpose, as he stated, of being promoted, is now on his way back with dispatches for Major Anderson. Gen. Beauregard has now determined that he shall not return to the fort, unless he shows to him the order, from Lincoln's Government, that Sumter is to be immediately evacuated. By that time we expect the fleet, now sailed and sailing to be hovering over our shores, when we will give them the rece
igadier General Dunovant. On Morris' Island, there are thirteen hundred and fifty-six men, consisting of artillery and infantry, under the command of Col. Maxcy Gregg. At Fort Johnson, there are one hundred enlisted men, under Capt. James; thirty-one enlisted men, under Lieut. Blanding, at Castle Pinckney; and one hundred and forty-six men, composed of artillery and infantry, under Capt. Pope, at Fort Palmetto; making in all, three thousand twenty-seven men; which force has been placed under the command of Brigadier-General Beauregard, an officer of the army of the Confederate States of America. The military force consists of nine regiments of infantry, not including two regiments now being formed, or the volunteer soldiers of Charleston. The troops are enlisted for six months. The estimate given of the force does not extend as far as up to the last three days, during which period the number has been largely increased, in view of the expected attempt to reinforce Fort Sumter.
been appointed to a post in Oregon, the readers of the Courier will remember that our dispatches stated, on his arrival in Washington he was closeted with the Cabinet, and also held a long conference with General Scott.-- The result of his departure from Fort Sumter, however, is, that instead of repairing to Oregon, Capt. Talbot has returned with dispatches, it is said, for Gov. Pickens and Maj. Anderson. Shortly after his arrived, Talbot had a private conference with Gov. Pickens and Gen. Beauregard. The result of the conference has not transpired, but it is well known that Talbot and his companion received no permit to visit Fort Sumter. They returned last evening by the 11 o'clock train of the Northeastern Railroad to Washington. It is stated, however, in well informed quarters, that the dispatches are to the effect that an unarmed storeship has been sent to this harbor avowedly, and in fact expressly stated in the dispatches, solely for the purpose of victualing and provi