Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 20, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Price or search for Price in all documents.

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mphatic course of Gen. Siegel." The Theatrical battle. Dozens of messengers were forth with posted off in all directions. These missives represented that Price with 40,000 men was within ten or twelve miles of Springfield. The informants added that the pickets of the enemy could be seen by the National pickets on the souue jays shrieking in the woods, and most of the panic-stricken soldiers of yesterday looking exceedingly ashamed of themselves. Of the 40,000 men said to be under Price in our immediate neighborhood, we have received definite information only of two foraging parties, one of about 300, and the other of 410 exactly, who had come dows to within fifteen or eighteen miles of this place. We also learn that there are nearly, if not quite, 2,400 rebels about 45 miles from here, and it is said that Price has 20,000 somewhere down near the White River, over which he draws his supplies from Arkansas, the country south of this being an absolute wilderness of fifth hil
"There has been no fight as reported. The enemy have gone in their holes. "We have exchanged the wounded Federal prisoners for all of our well men. All is quiet to-night. G. A. H." A patriotic Move. Mr. B. B. Harrison, of Lebanon, Mo., who, with many others, lately moved into Texas to secure their families from insult and outrage, and to save their negroes and such other movable property as they could transport, has issued a call in the Clarksville (Texas) Standard for all the fugitive Missouri men to rally and return to their own State and fight the battle out. He suggests that they form into messes of ten each, supply every mess with a tent and wagon, and immediately start to join Price's forces. The Standard says that many single men accompanied the fugitives, and after upbraiding them for their unmanliness in so doing recommends them to fall into the expedition suggested by Mr. Harrison, or the people might see that such cravens do not find shelter in Texas.