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John Dimitry , A. M., Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 10.1, Louisiana (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 33 1 Browse Search
Alfred Roman, The military operations of General Beauregard in the war between the states, 1861 to 1865 26 0 Browse Search
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ht Artillery to the general's elder son, Rene T. Beauregard, who was promoted, first captain and theer organization. About the 5th of May General Beauregard received a telegram from the Secretary oresident Davis and the Secretary of War, General Beauregard stated his several objections to being sich would occasion no small annoyance to General Beauregard, and be very detrimental to the cause. orwarded to their ultimate destination. General Beauregard's reasons finally prevailed, and he was ourneying from Charleston to Montgomery, General Beauregard met Mr. W. L. Trenholm, whose father, Geverpool. This gentleman, as he informed General Beauregard, was the bearer of important propositionimpede and destroy Northern commerce. General Beauregard, thoroughly impressed with the incalculaan was sent to advocate. In a letter to General Beauregard, dated Charleston, 18th September, 1878,et, which was accomplished. But neither General Beauregard's earnest advice, nor the strong and cog[3 more...]
oad bridges. With Bate's division went Cobb's battalion of artillery, Capt. Rene T. Beauregard commanding the artillery. Slocomb's battery, Lieutenant Chalaron commhing, as he drew near, the mutterings of battle. The next day he ordered Captain Beauregard to place a section of howitzers upon a small plateau, whence they could command the front of his right. Beauregard did this with telling effect, clearing the front as though some mighty broom had swept it. Captain Beauregard, commandingCaptain Beauregard, commanding my artillery, showed merit beyond his years, and managed the battalion not only to my satisfaction but to the good of the service and to his own credit. Bate's repoch threatened, with their heavy weight, to crush the thinner Southern lines. Beauregard, still fighting steadily at his guns, was ordered to move his battalion back rganizations which had participated in the defense of Charleston harbor under Beauregard. Le Gardeur's battery fought at Averasboro, gave the enemy the last shot the
with shouts of joy and took up a quickstep. Beauregard was posted somewhere ahead—that was what thehe 21st. At that time there were present in Beauregard's army the Sixth Louisiana volunteers, Col. ns under Captain Miller at McLean's ford. Beauregard, about 10 a. m., established his headquarter narrow berme, formed for the enemy what General Beauregard styled an admirable natural parapet. Beery with their pieces on the level. Let General Beauregard speak of the result: It was at this swar proverb. On the evening of July 20th, Beauregard, bidding good night to his generals at his hagainst Evans' line which he was protecting, Beauregard says: The enemy, galled and staggered by ce. Whilst the fire was at its hottest, General Beauregard and staff rode up. He called out: Colonel Run will not find it hard to cry with General Beauregard: Three cheers for Louisiana. The lossiate similar confusion on future fields, General Beauregard, thus early in the war, proposed the ado[1 more...]