Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 22, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Price or search for Price in all documents.

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The Daily Dispatch: November 22, 1861., [Electronic resource], [from the Selma (Ala) Reporter, Sept. 24th, 1861.] statement of the "Magnolia Cadets" and officers of the Fourth Alabama regiment, Vindicating Capt. Dawson. (search)
ridge. Lieut. S. N. McCraw, Lieut. Jno. R. Wilson. Ord.Sergt. E. B Waddill, Sergt. A. Bush W Bell, W V May, G W Cole, J E Densler, E W Peoples, J W Lamer, W C Raiford, W L Hodge, W L Adams E W Baker, J W Pryor, P L Friday, J S Thompson, P C Friday, H J Friday, W H Orear H C Bradley, Wm H Coursey, L Thomas, P Cleveland, Geo L Reinhardt, Sergt. F. Vanghan, Sergt. J. W. McKerning, Corpl. Frank R. Lamson, Corpl. Lewis Cohen, Sergt. A. C Price, S P Miller, G S McNeal, J H Ford, G W Cleveland, R Q Pryor, T M May, T R Harrell, W H Harrison, Sr., D Whallon, J G Dunaghey, T B Terry, Wm C Avery, T K Beaty, E M Cunningham, T M Cook, J F Overton, S W Cook, J W Overton, W C Stokes, Jake Marshall, J R Daniel. Editor Reporter Sir: Please find enclosed a card from the members of Capt. Dawson's company, denouncing certain reports derogatory to his character and courage. We presume that ever
to the American war. As indicative of the effect that the fall of Port Royal will be likely to have upon the public mind in England, the Charleston Mercury, (which first published the article in this country,) says it will be found especially important.--The Mercury obtains its advices direct from Europe, and not through the medium of Yankee ports: The most important item of American news which has been received since this day seen night is the capture by the Confederate troops, under Gen. Price, of the stronghold of Lexington. This is a valuable acquisition to the South, and its loss will be severely felt by the North. The commercial intelligence is of a gloomy cast, as the belief was very general that the Banks would, after awhile, be obliged to suspend specie payments. Amongst the failures of the week was that of Messrs. C. W. and J. T. Moore, of New York--one of the oldest and most respectable firms in the dry goods trade. The total subscriptions to the Federal loan of
become a charge upon the community in which they lived, or the Government, falling to supply their wants, would increase the number of growlers. They will receive no wages after their regiments were mustered out of service. Thus it will be readily perceived that their Government is gainer by their detention. The policy of exchanging will never be adopted whilst our Government holds such men in durance and paroles those who are enlisted for the war, or for three years, as was done by Gen. Price at Lexington, Mo.--These men, and such as they, should be held with a tenacious grasp, and not one should be released until a system of exchanging should be adopted. Instead of releasing men, who can at once re-enter the service, let our Government send home those who cannot be compelled to serve immediately. Now, if an exchange takes place, we must receive men who will go at once to their places in our ranks, whilst they must be paid for with men, who will have to be sent home, and who,