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Alfred Roman, The military operations of General Beauregard in the war between the states, 1861 to 1865 3,199 167 Browse Search
Alfred Roman, The military operations of General Beauregard in the war between the states, 1861 to 1865 2,953 73 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War: The Opening Battles. Volume 1. 564 2 Browse Search
Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies, Chapter XXII: Operations in Kentucky, Tennessee, North Mississippi, North Alabama, and Southwest Virginia. March 4-June 10, 1862., Part II: Correspondence, Orders, and Returns. (ed. Lieut. Col. Robert N. Scott) 550 26 Browse Search
J. B. Jones, A Rebel War Clerk's Diary 448 0 Browse Search
Colonel William Preston Johnston, The Life of General Albert Sidney Johnston : His Service in the Armies of the United States, the Republic of Texas, and the Confederate States. 436 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 390 0 Browse Search
Varina Davis, Jefferson Davis: Ex-President of the Confederate States of America, A Memoir by his Wife, Volume 2 325 1 Browse Search
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 291 1 Browse Search
Maj. Jed. Hotchkiss, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 3, Virginia (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 239 3 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Alfred Roman, The military operations of General Beauregard in the war between the states, 1861 to 1865. You can also browse the collection for G. T. Beauregard or search for G. T. Beauregard in all documents.

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war: New York, Dec. 9th, 1856. Major G. T. Beauregard, U. S. Engineers: My dear Sir,—I arom General Persifer F. Smith, under whom Major Beauregard had often served in Mexico. We extract ffollowing passage: I assure you, my dear Beauregard, that I look upon your quitting our service onstrances, or for some other cause, that Major Beauregard altered his determination, we are unable t scant and utterly inadequate resources General Beauregard held, for nearly two years, over three hot, at present, to mention at any length General Beauregard's many military services and victories. documents, vouched for and furnished by General Beauregard himself, and to which this is but an intand of the Roumanian Army was offered to General Beauregard; and in 1869, a similar position in the ewhere, in his native State or out of it—General Beauregard is always greeted with great cordiality countenance of the bereaved husband. General Beauregard is now (1883) sixty-five years of age, b[1 more...]<
iticised by those who first examined it. General Beauregard being directly applied to by the inventores supplied with strong iron shutters. General Beauregard likewise approved of Mr. Stevens's plan,ays General Doubleday, in his Reminiscences, Beauregard restricted our marketing to two days in the day, were issued and rigidly enforced by General Beauregard, whose object was not only to prevent thry of Mr. Lincoln's message by Mr. Chew, General Beauregard sent the following despatch to the Secre Montgomery, April 10th, 1861. To General Beauregard, Charleston: If you have no doubt ofine to reduce it. L. P. Walker. General Beauregard was ready. He had displayed untiring enurs. At two o'clock P. M. April 11th, General Beauregard, through his aids, Captain S. D. Lee, CReport of the Bombardment of Sumter. General Beauregard's despatch, forwarded on the same day tor timely notice had been given to him in General Beauregard's name, on April 12th, at 4.30 A. M., We[11 more...]
Chapter 4: General Beauregard makes no material changes in the distribution of forces i.> On assuming command of Charleston, General Beauregard made no material change in the distributpecial messenger to Governor Pickens and General Beauregard, would arrive that night, and might attees flag no longer floated over the fort, General Beauregard immediately despatched three of his aidstesy, but declined to accept aid. Before General Beauregard's aids could get to the fort, the Unitedtranscribe the very words made use of by General Beauregard, in his Final Report of Operations againChapter III., pp. 40, 41; also Report of General Beauregard, in Appendix to this chapter. while Colouch trying circumstances, and hoped that General Beauregard would not refuse it, as such a privilegeould prefer to refer the matter again to General Beauregard. * * * * * * * * I very cheerfully at, riding at anchor outside the bar, did General Beauregard enter the fort, which, in obedience to o[4 more...]
silence of Mr. Davis's book about it. General Beauregard ordered to Richmond. regrets of Carolino their previous condition. Meanwhile General Beauregard went on with the organization and discip Montgomery, April 13th, 1861. To General G. T. Beauregard: Thanks for your achievement and Montgomery, April 13th, 1861. To General Beauregard: Accept my congratulations. You havtendered the following vote of thanks to General Beauregard and the troops under him: No. 103.—A resolution of thanks to Brigadier-General G. T. Beauregard and the army under his command for theirrmed the pleasant duty assigned him; and General Beauregard, then in another field of action, gratef Yours very truly, C. K. Prioleau. General G. T. Beauregard. We ask the reader to pause heret mission. He confidentially informed General Beauregard that he was empowered to purchase ten the had been instructed to buy. Why, said General Beauregard, I could have ordered them at once throu[19 more...]
xisting in the Northern mind, concerning General Beauregard's whereabouts, is, indeed, most singularany writers, in describing the traits of General Beauregard's character, have commented upon his vered several hours, it was determined that General Beauregard should leave on the next morning to assurespectfully, Your obedient servant, G. T. Beauregard. From what precedes it is easy tomight at that moment cause disaffection, General Beauregard abstained from employing them on any butment, of the authorities at Richmond. General Beauregard's attention was at once seriously turneddiscourteous, that functionary arraigned General Beauregard for thwarting his plans for maintaining e, could easily have been collected, but General Beauregard, wishing to avoid collision with the viely supplying his forces with ammunition, General Beauregard proposed to the government to establish nt, a few days after his arrival in camp General Beauregard asked that his men should be provided wi[16 more...]
ral Holmes. again refused. division of General Beauregard's forces into brigades, 20th June. begi the end of June. McDowell's strength. General Beauregard's anxieties. his letter to Senator Wigfl Joseph E. Johnston, at Harper's Ferry, General Beauregard, at Manassas, and General Holmes, at Aquill on the north bank of the Potomac. General Beauregard, appreciating the necessity of an immediiews more in detail to your Excellency. G. T. Beauregard, Brig-Gen. Comdg. The President monnoitring. In view of coming events, General Beauregard now assembled his brigade commanders, anfensive or offensive campaign. In these General Beauregard had the effective aid of Colonel Williamo his friend, Senator Wigfall. It shows General Beauregard's unrelieved anxiety, and his determinatt could be hoped for. Yours very truly, G. T. Beauregard. The following letter, written a my front. Respectfully, Sir, your obedient servant. G. T. Beauregard, General Commanding. [11 more...]
g demonstration against General Bonham. General Beauregard's telegram to the President. General Jo had Colonel Preston left Manassas, than General Beauregard, engrossed with the all-absorbing idea orations, I remain, Yours very truly, G. T. Beauregard. He was striking at every door, ant-General Jordan to urge the point upon General Beauregard; which, however, the former positively d ordered to advance to-night; confirming General Beauregard's belief as to the intended Federal movee night which followed (16th-17th July), General Beauregard sent an urgent request to Richmond by tener attacked General Bonham's line, than General Beauregard forwarded the following telegram to the egram: Richmond, July 17th 1861. General Beauregard: You are authorized to appropriate tpression of his gratification, informing General Beauregard also that a regiment was on its way to r General Johnston had not yet moved, he (General Beauregard) had better withdraw his call on him, as[21 more...]
eral J. E. Johnston assumes command, but General Beauregard directs operations and fights the battlewho stood ready to meet the issue. What General Beauregard had urged upon the government, and so eand destructive conflict now ensued [says General Beauregard]. The fire was withering on both sides, gainst them. From Generals Johnston's and Beauregard's headquarters, which occupied a central pos Ewell, with the disappointing news that General Beauregard's orders to him for his advance upon Cenhe execution of this brilliant device of General Beauregard's, to the inspiriting effect of which ma the presence of both Generals Johnston and Beauregard on the immediate scene of operations, insteaal consent, the command had been left to General Beauregard, who had planned the battle and knew eve through field-glasses. At last, and as General Beauregard was about to make preparations to meet tChinn's House. The woods and fields—says General Beauregard—were filled with masses of infantry and [40 more...]<
l command of our united forces, and that General Beauregard had, therefore, no authority to issue ansecond conference with Generals Johnston and Beauregard, . . . and propounded to them the inquiry asmemory is again unqualifiedly at fault. General Beauregard could not have spoken as he is representbut it will never be forgotten either by General Beauregard or by General Bonham, and is, no doubt, he secret communications here spoken of, General Beauregard, who knew their importance and trustwortn the same morning, the President handed General Beauregard the following graceful letter: Mough General Longstreet, as a present to General Beauregard, but was placed among the stock of trophformerly pursued by Captain Fowle, under General Beauregard's instructions, and without which the arns and remonstrances and requisitions of General Beauregard concerning the necessity of supplies and extract from another communication from General Beauregard to President Davis: Headquarters[56 more...]
Chapter 11: General Beauregard suggests a forward movement. not approved by General Joel Stuart. Mason's and Munson's Hills. General Beauregard proposes to hold them. General Johnstont feasible.> On the 8th of August, at General Beauregard's suggestion, Colonel Evans was ordered To deceive this inconvenient scrutiny, General Beauregard ordered the kindling of numerous fires aarly north of Fairfax Court-House, which General Beauregard was having reconnoitred for that purposeptember, and remained there two days, at General Beauregard's headquarters. In the conferences whic followed between him and Generals Johnston, Beauregard, and Smith, he objected to the organization ustifiably arraigns Generals J. E. Johnston, Beauregard, and G. W. Smith, not for having taken a pah an extent the ire of the ex-President. General Beauregard, for one, had already had occasion to leernoon, and proceeded to the quarters of General Beauregard. On the same evening General Johnston[42 more...]
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