Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 31, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for October 25th or search for October 25th in all documents.

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timate upon newspaper reports from that side of the Potomac: St. Louis, Oct. 25.--A Jefferson City dispatch to the Democrat reports, that it was rumored at Tipand putting the balance to flight. Col. Morgan had 14 wounded. St Louis, Oct. 25.--At the latest accounts Gen. Price was retreating towards Greenfield, in Dade Arrival of the Keystone State with the privateer Salvor. Philadelphia, Oct. 25,--The U. S. steamer Keystone State, Capt. Scott, with the prize steamer Salvor telegraph to the Pacific coast--First Flash from San Francisco. New York, Oct. 25.--The following congratulatory dispatch, signalizing the completion of telegrapemaker, Mayor of San Francisco. Latest from Fort Pickens. New York, Oct. 25--Mr. Packhard, a native of Maine, and a fugitive from Florida, who arrived herelease of three more prisoners from Fort Lafayette. The New York Tribunes, Oct. 25, has the following paragraph: One of the Deputy U. S. Marshals went down
The Daily Dispatch: October 31, 1861., [Electronic resource], A Skirmish in Barron county, Ky.--a Bold Deed. (search)
Later from Europe.arrival of city of Baltimore.Earl Russell on American affairs — commercial, &c. St. Johns, Oct. 25.--The steamer City of Baltimore has been intercepted off Cape Race, with Liverpool advices to the 16th instant. The Earl Russell, in a speech at New Castle, deplored the state of affairs in America. He said that England had no reason to interfere, but should watch the course of affairs, and, if able, interfere for the cause of freedom and humanity. He said he could see no harmony either by the surrender or subjugation of the South. Breadstuffs closed buoyant. Provisions closed dull. Consols 92½a92
Gen, Fremont and the Administration. Washington, Oct. 25.--Gen. Fremont gives the Administration much trouble. The Cabinet had a meeting on the 23d inst., and some favored depriving him of his command immediately, and ordering him to Washington, to be tried by a court-martial. The matter was left with the President to decide, who finds it a very difficult question to settle, as it involves not only great pecuniary interests to the Government, but perhaps immediate and important military results.