Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 9, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Benjamin McCulloch or search for Benjamin McCulloch in all documents.

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the news we get is what is picked up from persons traveling through the country; Gen. Fremont is making formidable arrangements around this city, digging entrenchments and building fortifications around the Fair Grounds and the Lafayette Park, the latter eternallly ruined, the grove killed and the trees ruined. The Democrat of this morning says that Siegel and his staff were mustered out of service on Thursday evening last. I don't understand it. It is generally believed that the run from that fight is confirmatory of the great and signal defeat of Lincoln's army, and Siegel's flight at thirty miles per day made, it impossible for his enemy to catch him. If the Confederates had left the field, the wounded would have been left at the mercy of wolves and dogs, and therefore it was necessary to remain to render the duty of Christiana to the dead, dying and wounded. McCulloch took 3,500 stand of arms, ammunition for a year's supply, and sugar and coffee and other provisions.
eported to be strongly fortified at Sikestown. The following telegrams in regard to the movements of the Confederate army in Missouri, we give for what they are worth: Rolla, Mo., Sept. 2.--A gentleman from Springfield reports that Ben. McCulloch, with 5,000 Texas, Louisiana and Arkansas troops, was marching towards Arkansas, and was last heard from at Chelatable Springs, near Mount Vernon. The wounded were being moved from the Springfield hospital and taken Southward. On Sunday thousand Confederates. When last heard from they were marching towards Jefferson city. Louis, Sept. 3. --Later dates from Lexington confirm the safety of that place, and the withdrawal of the Confederates. There is much disaffection in McCulloch's army. He is now in Arkansas. This is reliable. A party of the Dout County Home Guards were surprised early on Sunday morning at Burnett's Mills, by three hundred and fifty Confederates. Two of the Guards were killed and wounded, and the C