Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 22, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Beauregard or search for Beauregard in all documents.

Your search returned 3 results in 2 document sections:

for you my heartfelt passion to a considerable extent.--And glad I am to hear that your regiment have got in the land of the rebels and are well and ready to drive them from the soil of liberty and love. Mrs. Ribburn received a letter from her husband, the Captain of the Rhode Island Artillery, that he would play Yankee Doodle on the rebels at Bull Run on the 21st of this month, and I am told that on the 28th of the same month you are to have a grand ball at Richmond, with Jeff. Davis and Beauregard, assisted by many of the Southern girls as waiters. Dear George, I await in anxious for your return, that our bargain may be closed; as for living single, I am tired of it. Mother is very willing for the match; for she says if you live President Lincoln will give all the soldiers a farm and negroes to work it, for that is just what we want; for neither of us have got much, and therefore you are not to disappoint me, and if you want Mary Clark — which I understand you asked her to have
distress prevailing at the North, growing out of the derangement of commerce, the stagnation of business, the shortness of the grain crop, and the uneasiness of capitalists, to be almost incredible. The correspondent suggests that Johnston and Beauregard may have lain idle for the reason that an active campaign might have stimulated the efforts of Northern capitalists to assist their Government. Whilst he thinks that an active and offensive policy after the battle of Manassas would have been the best, yet he confesses that the opposite policy pursued by Johnston and Beauregard has not been without its good results. If what we hear through the Northern press, and other channels be true, then we are whipping the enemy by standing still. Their expenses are enormous, being $8,500,000 per week. No nation can stand such a drain as this long. Hence the clamors of bankers and capitalists against McClellan. The prospect of the most frightful suffering among the poorer classes this winter,