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The Daily Dispatch: November 25, 1861., [Electronic resource] 7 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 25, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Samuel Myerson or search for Samuel Myerson in all documents.

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Affairs in Missouri. have had the pleasure of an interview Capt. Samuel Myerson, a gallant officer the Missouri army, who is the bearer of from the Governor of Missouri. to the Confederate Government of that State from the Northern Capt. Myerson informs us that the of Gen. Price is in a condition of great for clothing and for certain arti but that there is no grumbling, of a battle, the proba brilliant Confederate victory. also assures us that a vast ma people of Missouri Capt. Myerson informs us that the of Gen. Price is in a condition of great for clothing and for certain arti but that there is no grumbling, of a battle, the proba brilliant Confederate victory. also assures us that a vast ma people of Missouri are irrecon to the old Union. We are from this gallant and experience who served with such distine tties of Springfield, Lexington, shot gun and the rifle are, as we maintained, among the most ef that can be used in war.-- Missouri has fully demonstrated which we have often endeavored to upon the public, and it is everywhere another preposition which the of the South ought never to forget that is the man, and not the weapon, that make formidable. Advices by way of Fort Smi
s from the latest Southern papers received at this office: Important from Missouri--Successful skirmish near Springfield — the enemy Retreating Northward, &c. The editor of the Memphis Appeal had a conversation on the 18th inst. with Captain Myerson, who arrived in that city the day before direct from Springfield, Mo., as the bearer of dispatches to the President. The Appeal says: We learn from him that the skirmish near Springfield on the 2d inst., of which we have received inted seven wounded. The Federal force, comprising Gen. Hunter's army at Springfield, was reported by our scouts not to be over 20,000, which we deem rather too low an estimate. Generals Price and McCulloch were still at Cassville, when Capt. Myerson left about ten days ago, with a combined army of about 30,000 men, all well armed. They were on the best terms with each other, and acting in cordial concert and harmony. Since the skirmish alluded to had taken place, it was reported th