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The Daily Dispatch: April 7, 1862., [Electronic resource] 5 1 Browse Search
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t this paper conjectured, as soon as Gens-Beauregard and Van-Dorn went to their new commands, that the movement in question was embraced in a general plan of operations in the West. We have no doubt that it has all along been entertained, and that Gen. Van-Dorn's purpose in so speedily attacking Curtis was t cripple him as much as possible, and, leaving him in te wilds of Northwestern Arkansas, where he could gain nothing by invasion, move across to he Mississippi, in order to act against Gen. Pope at New Madrid. The Boston merchants and the Secretary of the Navy. The following petition has been placed this morning, (says the Boston Transcript, of the 29th ult.,) in the Merchants' Exchange and News Room, and meets with great favor among our prominent merchants and shipowners. It embodies, in respectful terms, the wide-spread discontent of the community with Secretary Welles: To the President of the United States: The undersigned, citizens of Boston and its vicinity,
ys that Gen. Buell has assumed command of our forces, and at the lastest advices was within fifteen miles of Beauregard at Corinth, Miss. Morgan's rebel cavalry captured another train on the Louisville and Nashville Railroad on Friday. Col. Currin Pope, of Ky., was taken prisoner with a few other Union officers. The locomotives was run into a ditch and the cars destroyed. A Sensation story. St. Louis, March 30. --On the night of the 26th inst, a band of from five to eight hunnce. They seem to have no idea of evacuating at present, and are daily getting more cannon in position. Word reached the fleet last night that four rebel gunboats, partly clad with railroad iron, had appeared below Point Pleasant, but as General Pope's batteries extend in an almost continuous line for fifteen miles, it is not believed they can force a passage. Rather Discouraging to the Yankees. A correspondent of the Chicago Times, writing from the flag-ship Benton, three miles a