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es forces: General — I have just received from General P. T. Beauregard, my immediate commander, a telegraphic despatch, eing given on the event of resumption of hostilities. P. T. Beauregard, General, second in Command My force being a portM. Major-General W. 7. Sherman, through Headquarters General Beauregard, Greenboro, N. C.: My advance received the surrenent me under flag of truce a copy of a telegram from General Beauregard, declaring the existence of an armistice between all5. Major-General W. T. Sherman, through Headquarters General Beauregard: My advance received the surrender of this city tt me, under flag of truce, a copy of a telegram from General Beauregard, declaring the existence of an armistice between alleral. General Wilson presents his compliments to General Beauregard, and requests him to forward this telegram to Generaraphic communication through the rebel lines and General Beauregard's headquarters to Goldsboro, N. C., and have sent a mess
161¼; 410, 160¼. On news of the passage of the gold bill, with the Senate amendment, gold went down to 160 ½a160¼, having at P. M. stood at 161⅔. At Philadelphia on Tuesday, the American says: The gold market was excited to-day by the passage of the bill before Congress. Prices opened at 162 sold down to 160¾, and up again to 161½a161¼. The money market was unchanged, and capital very abundant at had per cent. per annum. Miscellaneous. The wife of General P. T. Beauregard died in New Orleans on the evening of the 2d inst., and was buried on the 4th of March--It was the largest funeral ever seen in New Orleans; over six thousand persons attended, and the cortege was over one mile in length, Gen. Banks kindly extended to the family the steamboat Nebraska to convey the remains a few mills up the river, to her father's plantation. The body was followed to the leaves by thousands of ladies, who wished to take a last farewell of one who was loved and es
ainst Forrest, and the official dispatches above quoted show that he has done so. He is a general on whose skill the Yankees base great expectations, but we believe no match for the brave and daring Forrest, "the wizard of the saddle." General Beauregard--a change of Commanders. We learn officially that General P. T. Beauregard has been put in command of the whole Southern district of the Confederate States, including Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi and East Louisiana. He now commands thove quoted show that he has done so. He is a general on whose skill the Yankees base great expectations, but we believe no match for the brave and daring Forrest, "the wizard of the saddle." General Beauregard--a change of Commanders. We learn officially that General P. T. Beauregard has been put in command of the whole Southern district of the Confederate States, including Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi and East Louisiana. He now commands the armies of Generals Hood and Dick Taylor.
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