Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 28, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Price or search for Price in all documents.

Your search returned 7 results in 2 document sections:

l information of the capture of Lexington, Mo., and the surrender of the gallant Col. Mulligan to the rebel forces of General Price, reached the War Department yesterday; and as no contradiction of the report comes from any other quarter, we are unwgan, as he has plenty of men at his command. Gen. Fremont is reported now as about to take the field in person against Gen. Price. All was quiet on the lines of the Potomac yesterday. Important from Missouri. Washington, Sept. 23. dispatch asserts that Gen. Fremont has taken the field in person, and declares his purpose to capture the rebel chief in, Price. The President and Cabinet Ministers are amazed at this intelligence, in face of the fact that Gen. Fremont had overfore can be relied on. Col. Smith's command was to leave Blue Mills for St. Josephs the day after the battle. Gen. Price and his army will move down the river, and, unless checked or defeated, attack Booneville, and then Jefferson City.
from St. Louis, reporting a hard-fought battle at Lexington, Mo., between the Missouri forces, under Gen. Mulligan, on the 17th. The last dispatch reports that Gen. Price occupied the town of Lexington, from which it is fair to infer that Gen. Price was victorious. Reinforcements from Gen. Jim Lane were expected during the battlGen. Price was victorious. Reinforcements from Gen. Jim Lane were expected during the battle, but did not arrive. Lexington has been designated, by Gov. Jackson, as the future seat of government of Missouri, and its possession, by the Southern troops, at this time, is very important. The Fort Smith (Ark.) Times says: We learn from Henry Minehart, bearer of dispatches from Gen. McCulloch's camp, who arrived here last night, that the Jayhawkers, under Jim Lane and Montgomery, are becoming very troublesome. They have several thousand men. Gen. Price is marching on Lexington, and thousands of Missourians are flocking to his standard. He has now 18,000 or 20,000 men, and will make a descent on Jefferson City soon. Union men are