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The Daily Dispatch: October 10, 1864., [Electronic resource] 7 1 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 7. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 5 1 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 10, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Stirling Price or search for Stirling Price in all documents.

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useless dispatches. They are seemingly convinced that he is playing smart generally. General Hood is probably aware of his movements, and will keep him from doing much harm. From Missouri. Northern accounts state that, on the 4th, Price was threatening Rolla. Large detachments of Confederate troops are committing depredations in the portion of the State north of the Missouri river. The devotion of the people of Northern Missouri to the Confederate cause is truly astonishin Johnson's six months men. Anderson says he intends to kill every man he finds wearing the uniform of the Yankees, they having killed his father, mother and sister. Northern dates of the 7th state that on Tuesday last (4th) the rebel General Stirling Price, with a force of about twenty thousand, was six miles west of Union, marching westward towards Jefferson City, designing to take the place, install a secession governor, and hold the State for Jeff. Davis. Union is the county seat of
. Louis, dated October 1, says: I arrived in this city on Thursday night from St. Clair, and no train has come in from there since. The men stopped work on Thursday morning, and I fear by this time many of them are in the rebel service, as Price conscripts every man able to bear arms, and shoots every one that tries to escape. It was not believed that the rebels would go to St. Clair, although many men came in, stating the rebels were at Richwood, and would be there in less than twenty-itizens are coming in here from the country south every hour, leaving then families and all to the fender mercies of the foe. Mineral Point, Potosi, Webster and Richwood have been taken, sacked and partially burned. It is believed that Price has at least twenty thousand well-armed men, and that he will take the capital of the State before we can arrest him; but we are sure to capture the most of his army. The account of the operations before Richmond are very meagre. They say t