Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 8, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for McCulloch or search for McCulloch in all documents.

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of Arkansas to aid him in supplying sufficient comfortable clothing for the gallant Arkansas troops during the approaching winter, belonging to the command of Gen. McCulloch. We learn from the Little Rock True Democrat, that the ordinance of the Arkansas Convention, providing for the issuance of State bonds, restricted the am and held many responsible offices in the late Territory, as well as State of Arkansas. Critical position of Ben M'Culloch. The critical position of Gen. McCulloch, in Arkansas, was plainly indicated by his call for more troops. This call was made in the most urgent strain, and is echoed by the members of his staff with, for dissensions, has passed. Ten thousand (10,000) Kansas ruffians and cut-throats, flushed with victory, approach your own homes to plunder and to desolate. McCulloch will meet them in your defence, but with a force wholly insufficient. He cannot be defeated, but may be destroyed. His destruction will be ours. You must, you
indignation among the Union men and great rejoicing among Secessionists. A gentleman who visited Benton barracks this afternoon reports the greatest excitement among the troops amounting almost to mutiny. Gen. McKinstry has been ordered to the department of Cumberland in Kentucky. Dr. White, of Mulligan's brigade, brings information from Lexington, Mo., up to Monday night. Gen. Price had left Lexington, Mo., and his main body was moving Southward to effect a junction with Gen. McCulloch, and give Gen. Fremont a battle. Gen. Price anticipates an easy victory over Gen. Fremont. The Confederates will then move to St. Louis, where 24,000 Secessionists will rise and welcome the Confederates with arms in their hands. Louisville, Oct. 4. --Special appeals have been, and continue to be made to the young men of Louisville and of Jefferson counties, as well as of the adjoining counties, and every inducement offered for them to join the Federal forces; but the work