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ifice a fractional command to save the other and larger portion. Here the sacrifice had become all the more imperative, by reason of the fact that Fort Pillow was now our only reliance, for the safety of the Mississippi Valley; except, perhaps, Randolph, fifteen miles farther down, where some light works had been thrown up, with as little regard to a minimum garrison as at Forts Pillow and Columbus. Less than a week after the surrender of Island No.10, transports were filled with General Pop for immediate service, and report. G. T. Beauregard. 9. Corinth, April 14th, 1862. Brigadier-General Rust, Fort Pillow: No arms here, or available at present. Employ unarmed men to construct bridge over Hatchie on roads to Covington and Randolph, and repair roads. Impress negroes also for same purpose. Show to General. Villepigue. Ample additional forces ordered to our assistance. G. T. Beauregard. 10. Corinth, April 14th, 1862. General Sam. Cooper, Adjutant and Inspector General
partment to General Bragg. comments on President Davis. General Bragg's despatch to General Beauregard. his reply. Mr. Randolph's telegram. General Beauregard's letter to General Cooper. Misstatements contained in President Davis's book. publierate. I will leave my Staff with you until required by me. You will find it very useful. On the next day, the Hon. George W. Randolph, Secretary of War, confirmed General Bragg's despatch, as follows: Richmond, June 23d, 1862. Genr text. The letter referred to is in the Appendix to this chapter. Very respectfully, your obedient servant, George W. Randolph, Sec. of War. Not a word of explanation, not an expression of regret at the abrupt change, are to be found difficulty in notifying General Beauregard of the order superseding him; and the curt, unceremonious, official note of Mr. Randolph, dated Richmond, June 23d, also reached General Beauregard without difficulty or delay. IV. If, as Mr. Davis has i
eived a telegram from the President assigning you permanently to the command turned over to you by General Beauregard. I write to inform you officially of the fact, and to request that you will correspond with and receive instructions from this department, and consider yourself as the Commander-in-Chief of the forces within your department. I do not wish to be understood as restricting General Lee's functions; they continue as heretofore. Very respectfully, your obedient servant, Geo. W. Randolph, Secretary of War. Cullum's Springs, Bladon, Ala., July 16th, 1862. To the Editors of the Mobile Evg. News, Mobile, Ala.: Gentlemen,—Your article of the 15th instant, entitled Mischief Makers, has just been called to my attention. I fully approve your remarks, deprecating the attempts of friends or foes to make invidious distinctions between generals now gallantly defending our cause and country, or to excite feuds and animosities among them, especially between General Bragg and