Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 9, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Beauregard or search for Beauregard in all documents.

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, we do not know; but we do know, and everybody knows, the issue of that expedition. It was like its commander, a signal failure. We were going to pay it was a water-haul; but it was not exactly that, for he did not get a drop of water.--How he get his present command is better understood. Lincoln wanted a tiger to suck blood, and he got him. He wanted a man to gain victories on paper, and Pope had just proved himself to be that man. His report to Halleck, that he had captured 15,000 of Beauregard's army, and 20,000 stand of arms, when he had not taken a man or a musket, stands alone in the history of lying.--It left him without a rival in that respectable art. He distanced Munchausen and all other professors. It was "Eclipse first, and the rest nowhere." According to the caustic observation of the London Times, Secretary Stanton has no need of armies to gain victories. He can annihilate whole hosts, and capture hundreds of guns, by a single dash of his pen Where, then, it is so
two conferences of principal military leaders, held in Richmond the 4th and 5th inst. It is understood that they came to the conclusion that they must not lose any more territory.--The defensive policy was strongly attacked, and both Lee and Beauregard advised the invasion of the North at three points, namely; From Cumberland and Williamsport into Pennsylvania, from Louisville and Cincinnati into Indiana and Ohio, and from Paducah and Cairo into lilmois. It is alleged that the following the recovery of New Orleans, Memphis, and the Mississippi river, and the expulsion of the Federal troops from Tennessee and Kentucky. Fourth, When these objects have been accomplished, then it was proposed to carry out the plan of Lee and Beauregard Fifth. To make the Potomac and Ohio rivers at once their base of operations and frontier lines, and to transfer the seat of war from Virginia, to Maryland. Sixth. To hurl upon Washington from Richmond a column of 200,000 troops. By the c