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Gillmore's reply to Beauregard. --Much curiosity has been manifested to learn the tenor of Gillmore's reply to Beauregard. I learn, says the Charleston correspondent of the Mobile Tribune, that Gillmore retorted by saying that Gen. Beauregard was fully aware of the length of time the city had been under siege, and of the laGillmore's reply to Beauregard. I learn, says the Charleston correspondent of the Mobile Tribune, that Gillmore retorted by saying that Gen. Beauregard was fully aware of the length of time the city had been under siege, and of the lapse of time since the commencement of the bombardment, so that if he did not give notice to non-combatants to leave, it was his own fault; that as to Gen. Beauregard's threat of retaliation, he treated it with scorn, and that he concluded by expressing his fullest confidence as to what must he the final result of the siege. Gillmore retorted by saying that Gen. Beauregard was fully aware of the length of time the city had been under siege, and of the lapse of time since the commencement of the bombardment, so that if he did not give notice to non-combatants to leave, it was his own fault; that as to Gen. Beauregard's threat of retaliation, he treated it with scorn, and that he concluded by expressing his fullest confidence as to what must he the final result of the siege.
Davis Beauregard (search for this): article 18
Gillmore's reply to Beauregard. --Much curiosity has been manifested to learn the tenor of Gillmore's reply to Beauregard. I learn, says the Charleston correspondent of the Mobile Tribune, that Gillmore retorted by saying that Gen. Beauregard Beauregard. I learn, says the Charleston correspondent of the Mobile Tribune, that Gillmore retorted by saying that Gen. Beauregard was fully aware of the length of time the city had been under siege, and of the lapse of time since the commencement of the bombardment, so that if he did not give notice to non-combatants to leave, it was his own fault; that as to Gen. Beauregard's Gen. Beauregard was fully aware of the length of time the city had been under siege, and of the lapse of time since the commencement of the bombardment, so that if he did not give notice to non-combatants to leave, it was his own fault; that as to Gen. Beauregard's threat of retaliation, he treated it with scorn, and that he concluded by expressing his fullest confidence as to what must he the final result of the siege. ive notice to non-combatants to leave, it was his own fault; that as to Gen. Beauregard's threat of retaliation, he treated it with scorn, and that he concluded by expressing his fullest confidence as to what must he the final result of the siege.