g to attack McClellan.
The President, who was on the battle-field, is very cheerful.
To-day so many applications were made to the Secretary himself for passports to the armies, and beyond the lines of the Confederate States, that, forgetting the revocation of his former order, he sent a note into the Assistant Secretary, saying he thought a passport agent had been appointed to attend to such cases; and he now directed that it be done.
Bledsoe came to me immediately, and said: Jones, you'll have to open a passport office again — I shall sign no more.
Moved once more into the old office.
Gen. Beauregard is doubly doomed.
A few weeks ago, when the blackness of midnight brooded over our cause, there were some intimations, I know not whether they were well founded, that certain high functionaries were making arrangements for a flight to France; and Gen. Beauregard getting intimation of an order to move certain sums in bullion in the custody of a