Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 1, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Springfield, Mo. (Missouri, United States) or search for Springfield, Mo. (Missouri, United States) in all documents.

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illing to help themselves, marched gallantly to their aid.--The army of three months men, hastily recruited by General McCulloch, won the first great victory at Springfield. Their terms of service having expired, they went home, and now General McCulloch is at the head of a new army enlisted for long service, and marching again for the heart of the State. The success at Springfield produced a great accession of recruits to the army of General Price and of General Rains, chiefly of Missouri volunteers; and the victory and whole sale capture of valuable munitions at Lexington are, in great part, the fruit of Springfield. Gen. Price is a true man, and a Springfield. Gen. Price is a true man, and a brave soldier. He is of the old Prince Edward (Va) race of Prices. He may be said to be in possession of all Western Missouri,--at the head, as he is, of twenty thousand men flushed with two victories, and incensed with just indignation at the butcheries in St. Louis. The case of Kentucky is in painful contrast with that of M
t all surprised that while he has "gone up like a rocket," he has come down like a stick." If his mother had been as good a Union man as himself, Monsieur Fremont would not be in existence. To her secession proclivities old Mr. Pryor was indebted for the peaceful termination of a stormy life, and Missouri for a petty tyrant who threatens all legitimate seceders with a rope. We are now told that Col. Fremont intends to take the field in person, and, gracious heaven, "declares his purpose to capture the rebel chieftain, General Price." We trust that Gen. Fremont will hasten to carry out that project, and take with him Provost Marshal, Brigadier General Justus McKinstrey who has the longest legs of any man in the United States Army, and, if he never beat anything else, can beat a retreat as effectually as Fremont himself. A few more proclamations from Fremont, threatening to hang seceders and emancipate slaves, a few more battles like Springfield and Lexington, and Missouri is free!