Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: may 22, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Gen Beauregard or search for Gen Beauregard in all documents.

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Confederate Monkey at Memphis. --General Beauregard has taken the Confederate credit in hand at Memphis. as will be seen by the following order. It is an example which, we hope, will be followed everywhere: Headquarters, Memphis, may 10. The following order, in compliance with orders from Gen Beauregard, is published for the information of the public: 1. The Civil Governor and Provost Marshal will arrest all parsons who refuse to take Confederate money in all ordinary busGen Beauregard, is published for the information of the public: 1. The Civil Governor and Provost Marshal will arrest all parsons who refuse to take Confederate money in all ordinary business transaction. No mere subterfuge on the part of the person or persons refusing will suffice to screen the offender from the penalties of this order. 2. Banks, banking-houses, and all incorporated companies are hereby required to take Confederate notes as currency in the transaction of their business. 3. All persons will distinctly understand, that nothing in the least degree calculated to discredit the operations of the Government will be tolerated, or treated as anything else than
o the storm, yet he rose triumphantly above it. There is nothing yet, so far, then, to cause our people to weaken, but on the contrary their adversities should strengthen and purify their hearts. We must only become the more resolute and determined, and learn to bear up and struggle against every conceivable hardship, putting full faith and confidence in God, that he will yet give us the victory, secure to us independence and the blessings of peace. The following letter, from Gen. Beauregard to Gen. Bragg, gives evidence of the determination of both these gallant spirits to do all in their power to secure the discipline, preserve the gallantry and bravery of our army, and reward the deeds of distinction on the battle-field, as well as to punish those who may disgrace our colors. "Forward ! and always forward ! " will be our motto from this time henceforth, and the siege of Corinth shall see the beleaguers annihilated, and our army on the march to Nashville and Louisville: