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The Daily Dispatch: may 28, 1862., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: March 27, 1863., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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--The Missouri Army Argas, published in camp near Corinth has an admirable article upon the letter of Gen, Beauregard to Gen. Yan-Dorn, requiring the names of all officers and privates who distinguished themselves to be reported to him, as well as all those who misbehave or abendon their colors. it says This step inaugurates a new are in the army of the South. It has long been a complain, that once in the ranks always in the ranks. No matter how gallant a private might behave, it is argued that he never was promoted. New, we cannot say whether this be true or not. But one thing is certain, that in the future the rule of Napoleon which made his army the best the world ever saw, is to be the rule of our army-Several of Napoleon's Fleed Marshals rose from tire ranks. Undoubtedly there are many men in the ranks who fire worthy of being made officers, and there are many officers who ought to be in the ranks. This order, if greadily followed out. will do justice to the se
eply; and Mr. Alexander being ordered to so stead, started. He had gone but a few steps, when the soldier drew a pistol and shot him in the back the ball passing entirely through the body. He sack down immediately was soon taken to by friends and carried home, where he lingered about three days before he died. Scarcely two weeks elapse ere the brother of the deceased is assassinated by one of Lincoln's hirelings. The Jackson Appeal, of the 17th, has the following: The Memphis Argas has information that Mr. J M Alexander, formerly of the firm of Porter & Alexander, was killed at Fution, Tenn, a few days ago, by a soldier. No particulars of the affair have reached Memphis. Mr. Alexander was a brother of Mr. O W Alexander, who was shot in the Northern portion of the city a few weeks ago. The correspondent of the Chicago Times after narrating the first murder, continues: Somewhere about the same time, some soldiers acted a boy, who was observing them. One o