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te one at a time, and that sidewise, as the gateway has been so sealed up by Anderson that only an aperture is left.--Fort Johnson battery, only half a mile off, plays directly on that gate, and Anderson has no gun bearing upon Fort Johnson. If such an attempt be made, every mother's son of them will be killed before they could get in.--Nor do I believe, or fear, that twenty armed ships can enter. However, it will doubtless be tried on the flood tide of this or to-morrow evening. Gen. Beauregard has his Drummond lights ready, by which, as you know, he can make the whole bay, of the darkest night, as light almost as day. The floating battery was carried down yesterday afternoon, and put in Maffat's channel, to guard that entrance. Every company is now at their different stations, and reinforcements are constantly arriving. A regiment arrived last night, another this morning, and another will be here this evening.--Business is at a stand-still, because we have not a clerk
[special Dispatch to the Richmond Dispatch.]from Charleston.the surrender of Fort Sumter formally demanded. Charleston, April 11, P. M. --Gen. Beauregard this day formally demanded the surrender of Fort Sumter. No answer was given. Lincoln's troops are not yet in sight, but are hourly expected. A warm reception awaits them. Hon. Roger A. Pryor is here, and spoke last night. V.
The Daily Dispatch: April 12, 1861., [Electronic resource], Egmont keg light-house struck by Lightning. (search)
s. War vessels are to protect the landing of a party on Morris' Island. Beauregard, it is reported, has demanded an evacuation. [second Dispatch.] Charletor Chesnut, and Messrs. Chisolm and Lee, deputized to carry the message from Beauregard. Thousands of people assembled on the battery this evening, anticipating a fawaiting the news. Hon. Roger A. Pryor has received an appointment in Gen. Beauregard's staff. At this hour the excitement has mostly subsided, and no confay. [third Dispatch.] Charleston, April 11 --Midnight.--General Beauregard has demanded Fort Sumter. Maj-Anderson declined to surrender, probably ware 6,000 or 7,000 men on Morris' Island and the points along the coast. Beauregard leaves for Morris' Island in a few moments. Later. It is currently reported negotiations will be opened to-morrow between Beauregard and Anderson for the surrender of Sumter. The officers commanding different posts in the harbor