Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: May 12, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Beauregard or search for Beauregard in all documents.

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on. It resembles the operations of the Consuls Nero and Living, when they cut off Hasdrubal on the Metaurnss during the second Punic war. The enemy at Corinth appear to confess their inability to contest the possession of that point with Beauregard. In a partial action with five thousand of them he drove them before him like sheep. They fled to their gunboats for protection and there they will stay, unless they go to Memphis, or come here. If the latter, Beauregard will recover TennessBeauregard will recover Tennessee and step at once into Kentucky on his way to Ohio. It was rumored yesterday that General Heth had given the enemy a sound drubbing near Giles Court-House, and captured all his commissary stores, &c. The report was repeated to us as coming from the War Office. No doubt, before this paper goes to press, the truth will be known, and reported in our news columns. We have not the least doubt, it General Heth has met the enemy, he has beaten them, for we have great confidence in his abilitie
r, which had been used as a gunboat previous to the fall of Fort Henry. I found the bar some distance up Cypress Creek, which is two miles below Florence, Ala., sunk the water being above her guards. It was impossible for me to raise her. I am happy to inform you that the rebels have neither a boat or a gun on river — I captured their last gun at Florence, and it is now on board the "Lady Foote," late Robb. I learned at Florence that their bridge was destroyed by order of Gen. Beauregard. The inhabitants were very indignant at such a wanton destruction. Operation of General M Hell in East Tennessee Huntsville, Ala., May 4. Hon E. M. Stanton, Secretary of War: Your dispatch is received. A soldier's highest reward for service is to merit and receive the approbation of his superior officers. An expedition from Bridgeport crossed the river on the 1st and advanced towards Chattanooga, a distance of 12 miles, and captured a quantity of stores and a
attempt to dettad from the glory due him by assaults made upon aim were unworthy a great people. As a Illinoisan, devoted to the honor and glory of his State, he would defend him here and wherever assailed. He spoke of the brave deeds of McClemand, Huribut, Smith, Davis, and others, who won undying and of Wallace, E and Goddard, who were killed. He believed Grant's army, supported, would have the next day. The last grand charge made by Grant on Monday was one on record. It had sent Beauregard showing to his entrenchments, first in ordinary regreet, then a rout equal to Bull Run. The loss of the enemy was three to our two, an that victory was gained by an Illinois General, and laid the foundation for driving on the rebel army from the Southwest. Gen. Halleck had endorsed his conduct and given the battle and all the details his entire appreciation Mr. Cox (Dem., Ohio.) alluding to some of the remarks of the gentleman, said he had no idea that while defining Gen. Grant the