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Книги Книги 110 от 11 за Gentlemen, if you do not batter the fort to pieces about us, we shall be starved....
" Gentlemen, if you do not batter the fort to pieces about us, we shall be starved out in a few days. "
Battles and Leaders of the Civil War - Страница 75
под редакцията на - 1887
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Annual Report of the American Historical Association, Том 1

American Historical Association - 1916
...surrender of Sumter.1 Anderson refused; but as Beauregard's aides left the fort he remarked to them, "If you do not batter the fort to pieces about us, we shall be starved out in a few days." All this being communicated by telegraph to the Confederate War Department, Beauregard was instructed...

History of the United States from the Compromise of 1850, Том 3

James Ford Rhodes - 1895
...consultation with his officers, refused compliance; but when he handed the aides his written reply he said, " Gentlemen, if you do not batter the fort to pieces about us, we shall be starved out in a few days." ' This remark was deemed by Beauregard so important that he telegraphed it to Montgomery in connection...

History of the United States from the Compromise of 1850 to the Final ..., Том 3

James Ford Rhodes - 1895
...consultation with his officers, refused compliance; but when he handed the aides his written reply he said, " Gentlemen, if you do not batter the fort to pieces about us, we shall be starved out in a few days." ' This remark was deemed by Beauregard so important that he telegraphed it to Montgomery in connection...

A Political History of the State of New York, Том 3

De Alva Stanwood Alexander - 1909
...aides, who submitted the demand on the afternoon of April 11, Anderson refused to withdraw, adding, " if you do not batter the fort to pieces about us, we shall be starved out in a few days." ' 3 To this message the Confederate Secretary of War replied : " Do not desire needlessly to bombard...

The Civil War

Charles Lester Barstow - 1912
...demand was delivered to Major Anderson at 3 45 PM, by two aides of General Beauregard, James Chestnut, Jr., and myself. At 4:30 p. M. he handed us his reply,...were communicated to the Confederate authorities at Montgomery. The Secretary of War, LP Walker, replied to Beauregard as follows: Do not desire needlessly...

Annual Report of the American Historical Association, Том 1

American Historical Association - 1915
...surrender of Sumter.1 Anderson refused; but as Beauregard's aides left the fort he remarked to them, "If you do not batter the fort to pieces about us, we shall be starved out in a few days." All this being communicated by telegraph to the Confederate War Department, Beauregard was instructed...

history of the civil war

james ford rhodes - 1917
...his refusal to comply with it he observed to the Confederate aides, the bearers of Beauregard's note, "If you do not batter the fort to pieces about us, we shall be starved out in a few days." 3 Beauregard, acting with caution, transmitted this remark to Montgomery where equal caution not to...

History of the Civil War, 1861-1865

James Ford Rhodes - 1917 - 454 страници
...his refusal to comply with it he observed to the Confederate aides, the bearers of Beauregard's note, "If you do not batter the fort to pieces about us, we shall be starved out in a few days." * Beauregard, acting with caution, transmitted this remark to Montgomery where equal caution not to...

P. G. T. Beauregard: Napoleon in Gray

T. Harry Williams - 1995 - 368 страници
...without further warning. After a moment's hesitation, Chesnut said he thought not. Anderson then said, "Gentlemen, if you do not batter the fort to pieces...about us, we shall be starved out in a few days." Somewhat astonished by this unexpected information, the aides left for Charleston.1s They reported...
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Articles of War: Winners, Losers, and Some who Were Both in the Civil War

Albert E. Castel - 2001 - 244 страници
...can say to you that he will not," replied Chesnut after some hesitation. "Gentlemen," said Anderson, "if you do not batter the fort to pieces about us, we shall be starved out in a few days." Surprised by this important admission, Chesnut asked if he might repeat it to Beauregard. Anderson...
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