Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 17, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for McCulloch or search for McCulloch in all documents.

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thing, for it has been preceded for a week by daily dispatches of a similar character, every one of which has been falsified. We trust and believe that the authentic details of this affair at Laurel Hill will relieve the news of all its worst features, and reduce our misfortune to the mere falling back, after hard fighting, of a smaller force before a greatly larger one. At all events, be this news ever so true, it is far more than counterbalanced by the glorious tidings from General McCulloch's command in Missouri. P. S.--Since the foregoing was written, we have had the positive assurance of the authenticity of the following facts: That Gen. Garnett was mortally wounded in the disaster alluded to, and that the Confederate forces lately under his command retired in good order. General Garnett was wounded during the retreat of his forces. The enemy outnumbered him seven to one, but after their partial success did not advance in force beyond the point from which they dr
From Missouri. Louisville, July 16. --Missouri papers dated on the 13th inst., three days distant from the seat of war, place the belligerent force of three columns of ten thousand each, under Gov. Jackson, to be advancing towards Jefferson City. Those under Rains and Parsons, and under Price and McCulloch have driven the concentrated Federal forces into the neck of land between Warsaw and Oxeola. Capt. Burbage killed thirty and captured 150 Federalists in Cedar county. The Neosha prisoners, after subscribing to some kind of an oath, were released. [Second Dispatch.] St. Louis, July, 15 --Gen. Harris has determined, without the loss of a moment, to rendezvous in Calloway county as speedily as possible. Young men of spirit and gallantry are leaving in tens and hundreds to rendezvous in the Western part of the State. Gov. Jackson's followers are becoming bold and defiant. All the telegraph wires have been cut around Booneville.
The Daily Dispatch: July 17, 1861., [Electronic resource], The New York Tribune not to be believed. (search)
Reported engagement between Gen. McCulloch's force and 14,000 Federalists — Brilliant victory. Memphis, Tenn., July 15. --News reached here from Little Rock, on yesterday, (via Pocahontas,) that Gen. McCulloch, with 12,000 men, had attacked 14,000 Federals at Springfield, Mo., killing 900 of them, and the balance of the Federal force surrendered unconditionally. In the engagement 200 Southerners were killed. Reported engagement between Gen. McCulloch's force and 14,000 Federalists — Brilliant victory. Memphis, Tenn., July 15. --News reached here from Little Rock, on yesterday, (via Pocahontas,) that Gen. McCulloch, with 12,000 men, had attacked 14,000 Federals at Springfield, Mo., killing 900 of them, and the balance of the Federal force surrendered unconditionally. In the engagement 200 Southerners were kille