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, I deem it not only in place, but my duty, to lay before the War Department, in precise terms, my views touching the removal, at this juncture, of so large a force. As soon as the enemy had withdrawn his ironclad ships from before this harbor, and materially reduced his land-forces in this immediate vicinity, on the requisition of the Commanding General in North Carolina, I returned Cooke's brigade of North Carolina troops to Wilmington, and sent Clingman's brigade there, in exchange for Evans's. A week ago, under your orders, I put in motion for Jackson, Miss., two brigades, under Brigadier-Generals Gist and W. H. T. Walker, the former commanding South Carolina, and the latter Georgia, regiments-somewhat over 5000 infantry in all, and two light batteries of the best class in the Department. Your orders have been based, apparently, on the conviction that the troops of the enemy, assembled in this Department for operations against Charleston, have been mainly withdrawn and di
More reinforcements to General Pemberton are indispensable. If General Evans's brigade has returned to you, send 5000 men; if not with you, er sending additional troops to General Pemberton will be executed, Evans's brigade included; leaving but 1000 infantry to support extensive War: Have ordered to General Pemberton (contrary to my opinion) Evans's brigade and one regiment, amounting to 2700 men, leaving only 600orgia; the other 1000 will await further orders of Department. General Evans reports two brigades of enemy on Folly Island yesterday. Pleaseld in readiness to move at a moment's notice. I was informed that Evans's brigade was ordered to Savannah from Mississippi. In a personaly two casualties occurred on Morris Island. On the 8th Brigadier-General Evans reported his arrival in Savannah. A large increase was v date was: Nothing of importance has occurred since yesterday. Evans's brigade is arriving in Savannah, and Colquitt's regiments arrivin
iumph. I regret I have not time to pay you a short visit, to present you my views more fully, and to discuss with you our future operations. Wishing you ample success, I remain, sincerely your friend, G. T. Beauregard. Headquarters, Department S. C., Ga., and Fla., Charleston, S. C., Oct. 8th, 1863. Brig.-General R. S. Ripley, Comdg. First Mil. Dist., etc., etc.: General,—It is the wish of the Commanding General that you should at once have inquiries made where the fault lies in Evans's brigade not being properly supplied with ammunition. With the exception of the 22d South Carolina Volunteers, now on Sullivan's Island, none of the regiments are completely supplied with the regulation number of forty rounds. The 23d Regiment, stationed some seven miles from Brigade Headquarters, is extremely deficient, and has no immediate means of replacing any necessary consumption, as all ordnance wagons and ordnance sergeants are attached to Brigade Headquarters, and not with th
on of his Department into three military districts, under three major-generals, with a view to insure a successful defence with the smallest available force. But the Newbern expedition was yet looked upon by the Administration as the true initiatory step to future and more important concentration. General Bragg, therefore, answered evasively, as follows: 1. Richmond, Va., April 25th, 1864. General Beauregard: Reports of yesterday represent Burnside landing in force at Yorktown. Evans's whole brigade was ordered to Wilmington. Has it arrived? Which brigade can best be spared from South Carolina—Colquitt's or Wise's? The Navy Department has taken action to relieve the grounded gunboat. Braxton Bragg, General. 2. Richmond, April 26th, 1864. To General G. T. Beauregard: The movement under Major-General Hoke, if prompt and successful, will enable us to concentrate a formidable force to meet Burnside. If not made, or unsuccessful, a large portion of your force mus
m Goldsboroa: I arrived here about three P. M. Evans is about six miles this side of Kinston, at Fauregard: Telegram No. 1.—The telegraph with Evans is cut off. My latest information he was at Fas of the Department. Another regiment (one of Evans's brigade) has been directed to report to you.da Cavalry, supported by the 64th Georgia, Colonel Evans commanding, and two companies of 32d Georg rendered efficient service on the field. Colonel Evans, commanding the 64th Georgia Volunteers, ae various regiments did their duty nobly. Colonel Evans, commanding the 64th Georgia, and Captain approaches, only two regiments of Martin's and Evans's brigades. The other movable troops of thelymouth and Harrellsville. Two regiments of Evans's brigade and a section of light artillery, toregiments of Corse's brigade, two regiments of Evans's brigade, seven companies of cavalry, twenty-r Sir,—General W. H. Wallace, the commander of Evans's old brigade and successor of General Stephen