Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 10, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for McCulloch or search for McCulloch in all documents.

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ched this city yesterday on the steamer Yazoo brings a confirmation of the reported capture of Montgomery, the surrounding of Siegel, and the advance of Price upon St. Louis. He left New Madrid before day Saturday morning, and brings the following report of the news in circulation there, and generally believed during the day of Friday: Gen. Raines, in command of his own brigade and those of Parsons and Green, had cut Montgomery's forces all to pieces, and taken him a prisoner. Gen. McCulloch had surrounded Siegel at Sedalia, and it was believed that the latter would be forced to surrender or have his forces cut to pieces. Gen. Price had crossed the Gasconade river on the way to St. Louis, and the people everywhere were flocking to his support with great enthusiasm. His force is said to be very large, and he was receiving accessions daily. It was believed that he would have an army of 60,000 before reaching St. Louis, for which point he was journeying. The latest
Appointment-Gen. McCulloch on his way to Richmond. Memphis, Dec. 8. --It is stated here on good authority, that Col. Henry Heath, of Virginia, has been placed in command of the department of Missouri and Arkansas, leaving Generals Price and McCulloch in their present positions. Gen. McCulloch is expected here to-night, as been placed in command of the department of Missouri and Arkansas, leaving Generals Price and McCulloch in their present positions. Gen. McCulloch is expected here to-night, on his, way to Richmond. There is nothing new from Columbus.--Steamboats are detained there, it is supposed, and a forward movement is contemplated. s been placed in command of the department of Missouri and Arkansas, leaving Generals Price and McCulloch in their present positions. Gen. McCulloch is expected here to-night, on his, way to Richmond. There is nothing new from Columbus.--Steamboats are detained there, it is supposed, and a forward movement is contemplated.