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The Daily Dispatch: November 28, 1862., [Electronic resource] 5 3 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: December 21, 1860., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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Post-Office affairs. --Virginia--Jas. E. Schooler postmaster at Stafford C. H., Stafford county, Va., vice Wm. L. Morgan, resigned — A. W. Thomas postmaster at Zuni Station, Isle of Wight county, Va., vice David C. Beaton, declined. George O. Pratt postmaster at Belleville, Wood county, Va., vice M. B. Pennebacker, resigned. William G. Beckley postmaster at Raleigh C. H., Raleigh county, Va., vice Edwin Price, resigned.
Brigadier-General Edwin Price --He has not Taken the Oath.--The Jackson Mississippian corrects a report published in the Northern papers, and republished in the South, that General Edwin Price, son of Major General Sterling Price, had taken thGeneral Edwin Price, son of Major General Sterling Price, had taken the oath of allegiance to the United States. It says: Gen. Edwin Price never held any commission in the Confederate service, but was an officer in the Missouri State Guard, which organization is now disbanded. He was captured on the Osage lastGen. Edwin Price never held any commission in the Confederate service, but was an officer in the Missouri State Guard, which organization is now disbanded. He was captured on the Osage last February, while conducting a body of recruits to join Major-General Price, in Arkansas, and was confined for months in the Penitentiary at Alton, Illinois whence he was released on parole. When the cartel for the exchange of prisoners was perfectedMajor-General Price, in Arkansas, and was confined for months in the Penitentiary at Alton, Illinois whence he was released on parole. When the cartel for the exchange of prisoners was perfected he repaired to the army at Holly Springs.--Having no command, he did not regard his presence in the army as important, and returned to his home in Missouri, as a citizen, without taking any oath or being placed under any restrictions. He is a true