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The Daily Dispatch: November 27, 1861., [Electronic resource], Proceedings of the Methodist Annual Conference. (search)
and pledges, thus: One person proposed to be one of any number who would join him each to give one hundred dollars. Another proposed to be one of one hundred each to give ten dollars, and a very large number of persons responded promptly. Another mode was that of making persons life members of the Parent Missionary Society, which required the sum of twenty dollars. Among persons thus constituted life members of the Society were sunday ladies and gentlemen of Norfolk, Jefferson Divis, General Beauregard, and, what pleased me most of all, the watchman who deleared the efforts of the traitors in East Tennessee to burn a bridge, and whose noble words, "They have murdered me, but the bridge is safe," are worthy to be written in gold as an illustration of the virtue of fidelity to a trust. But for the fear of consuming too much space. I should give you several most delight ful incidents of this meeting, which, take it all in all, was perfectly charming. The sum total of the collecti
The Daily Dispatch: November 27, 1861., [Electronic resource], The State and bars — a narrative by Gen. Beauregard. (search)
The State and bars — a narrative by Gen. Beauregard. The Army of the Potomac correspondent of the New Orleans Delta gives an account of the late select dinner party to Gen. Beauregard, from which we extract the following, stating that his report of the remarks of Gen. B. is undoubtedly correct: "Another incident of teculiarly interesting. When the newly devised battle flag was brought in, Gen. Beauregard related to the company the motives which led to its adoption; and as the rve board, but I hope never again to see it upon the field of battle." Gen. Beauregard then explained how the new battle flag was devised — the reason for its adumber of soldiers congregated around the tent, and clamored for a sight of Gen. Beauregard.--Col. Hays went out, on behalf of the General, and made a speech to them,course was received with applause; but the men would not be pacified until Gen. Beauregard himself was presented to them, and until the sound of his voice was heard