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The Daily Dispatch: may 18, 1861., [Electronic resource] 40 2 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: may 18, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for G. F. Beauregard or search for G. F. Beauregard in all documents.

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ie. When the American flag is shownawy, General Beauregard sends Major Anderson another to fight unajor Anderson probably wanted to be off, General Beauregard certainly disured him to go So, alter a to take a lesson from Messrs. Anderson and Beauregard. Acrobats are sometimes killed at the Alhambthe Peace Society should go in a body to General Beauregard at once. One of the most extraordint Sumter, peaceably or otherwise. G. F. Beauregard. Charleston, April 8. [No. 2] Luncheon is ordered at 12 o'clock. G. F. Beauregard. Charleston, April 10 [No. 4] Charleston, April 11. [No. 7] General Beauregard, Charleston:-- Fire away (but don'tnsent. He's not such a fool as you think.G. F. Beauregard. Charleston, April 11 The bombas afterwards. Nobody injured, I hope? G. F. Beauregard. [No. 10] General Beauregard, Chart. Major Anderson fears he shall put General G. F. Beauregard to some inconvenience, the party bein[8 more...]
it may seem, none who know him will deny that John C. Heenan has more of the higher qualities of character than any of the creatures we have named. Heenan is a man of war in his way. Circumstances cast his lot in the lowest ranks of society; but, even in the sewers, he devoted his life to fame rather than to gain; and he is a better man to-day than Butler, or Sickles, or Lincoln, or Seward. The South was far from being corrupted by the principles of gain and selfishness. With Davis, Beauregard, Pickens, Wise, Beach, McCullough, and thousands of their stamp, it would be a libel to say that her race of heroes was extinct. But war is the nursery of heroism, and it is doubtless for some great providential purpose that her sons have been invoked to arms. The thoughts of her people will be turned from self-aggrandizement and individual thrift, to things beyond self, and higher than personal case and enjoyment. The very fact of men abandoning the pursuit of selfish objects to devote
ome point on the route to Richmond, General Lee himself, or at all events, that dashing Artillery officer, so well known to the frequenters of Newport, John Bankhead Magruder. The defence of the York River will probably be entrusted to General Beauregard, who will enter upon the duty cox amore. In the opinion of Major Anderson, Beauregard is a soldier of infinite resources, and equal to almost any emergency. Now, it is readily to be inferred from Gen. Scott's well-known caution that heBeauregard is a soldier of infinite resources, and equal to almost any emergency. Now, it is readily to be inferred from Gen. Scott's well-known caution that he would not dream of making a movement upon Richmond, by the three routes above described, with less than 50,000 troops--20,000 for the Valley route, 20,000 for the Alexandria route, and at least 10,000 for York River. An additional force of at least 5,000 men would be required to hold Brigadier- General Ruggles (late of Massachusetts) in check, at Fredericksburg — making 55,000 in all. To keep 55,000 in the field and 10,000 more for the defence of Washington, or a total of 65,000, would require