Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 4, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for September 28th or search for September 28th in all documents.

Your search returned 5 results in 5 document sections:

From Missouri. movements of Gen. Price's command — release of Federal officers — the Confederate encouraged--Gen. Price's official report, &c., &c. Jefferson City Sept. 28. --Capt. Walter of Col. Marshall's regiment, has arrived from Lexington, having left on Tuesday noon.--He says that the main body of Price's force was at Lexington when he left, and that all the Federal officers had been released on parole except Mulligan, who refused to give for alleged private reasons. Price probably has a force of 35,000 men. He confidently expected the arrival of Hardee on Thursday, with eight thousand or nine thousand more. Ten thousand Southerners were sent across the Missouri from Lexington, on Thursday with the avowed intention of attacking Lane. The Lincolnites, at the time of their surrender, had no cartridges, grape, or other shot, and no shell, but lost two or three hundred kegs of powder. The Confederates are casting all kinds of balls. The
More arrests in Washington, &c. Washington Sept. 28. --Large numbers of suspected persons in this city are confined by order of the Government in private houses. New Orleans, Oct. 2.--A dispatch from Washington, dated Sept. 29th, says that the Federals claim that they took Munson's Hill on the night of the 28th.
Navigation on the Potomac stopped. Washington Sept. 28. --So effectually have measures been taken, that vessels no longer pass up or down the Potomac without under going a destructive fire from the Confederate batteries. Navigation is actually closed.
Supply train captured by the "Rebels." Leavenworth Sept. 28. --Reports from Lane's command indicate that after a successful engagement the "rebels" at Passinsville made a forced march on Occola, where they surprised and captured a large supply train.
Resignation. Boston Sept. 28 --Hon. Wm. Appleton has resigned his seat in Congress on account of ill-health.