Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 2, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for McCulloch or search for McCulloch in all documents.

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y for the Confederacy were that confidence to be diminished by unjust criticism. The men who have fought our battles know better how to appreciate our Generals than peaceful citizens who have never smelt gunpowder. Such men as Johnston, Beauregard, Smith, and others who might be named, on the Potomac; such Generals as Lee and Loring in Western Virginia; such a master of his profession as Gen. Albert S. Johnston; such accomplished soldiers and strategists as Generals Hardee, Magruder, McCulloch, Price, Hill, Polr, and others, are not to be found in any other army on this continent.--The South has shown its good sense in calling to the control of its forces educated military men, and has been fortunate in securing not only soldiers, but men of sense and character, of dignity, self-respect, and conscience, who appreciate the responsibility of their positions, and have as much to lose by disaster as any one else in the Southern Confederacy; probably more. Having selected our agents
of the battle of Bull Run, implored the 4th Pennsylvania regiment to "strike for their homes," and they did so at the rate of ten miles an hour. The Secretary of State, of New Jersey, on Tuesday, presented to the Legislature an abstract of the State census. The total population is 672,024. Of these 644,080 are whites, 21,936 free colored, and eight slaves. Capt. Thos. Johnston, quartermaster of the Louisiana regiment, has been appointed brigade commissary in the field, under Gen. McCulloch. Bayard Taylor, who had been spending the last three months at Gatha, Germany, with the relatives of his wife, is expected home by every steamer. Immediately upon his return he will join one of the divisions of the national army as the war correspondent of the Tribune. It is understood that Mr. Eustis, a member of the late Federal Congress, at Washington, from Louisiana, has been appointed, and attached as secretary to Mr. Slidell's mission to France. Mr. Gerard Hallock,
at Lexington, against 30,000 Federals. Ten thousand of the latter were out on a marauding expedition. The Federals were so much exhausted that they were unable to resist the Confederates. The following is Fremont's dispatch to Washington: "Lexington has fallen into Price's hands. Their winter supplies having been cut off, the reinforcements of fourteen thousand had no means of crossing the river in time to be of assistance. I am taking the d, and hope to be able to destroy the enemy before or after their junction with McCulloch's forces." A dispatch from Jefferson City says that Claib. Jackson is advancing on Booneville with 10,000, and that Price is marching towards Georgetown with 20,000, the Lexington army being doubled for that purpose. The steamer Clara Bell has been re-taken by the Confederates, with $30,000 in merchandize. Price's forces will doubtless in a few days amount to thirty or forty thousand. There is nothing of interest from Lexington.