Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 20, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Price or search for Price in all documents.

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y have no greenbacks. Manassas gap railroad. The Yankees have left the Orange and Alexandria railroad and concentrated their force on the Manassas Gap railroad. This puts an end to any probability of their approaching Gordonsville from that direction. From Georgia. The Yankees seem to have heard the rumor that Hood had captured Dalton. This we know. Nothing further has been heard from him. We are assured, however, that he is not idle. From Missouri. In Missouri, Price is having everything his own way. The old General said, when he started on his campaign, that he went there to maintain the Confederate Government in the State, and on his own dear soil, or his bones should be there to whiten on the prairie. He is treading with a determined step. Jeff. Thompson, the wily swamp fox, is on his old trail. He will not forget his imprisonment at Johnson's Island and his having been placed under fire at Charleston. He has taken Sedalia. The Yankees say he par
out for it. Jeff Davis, when he visits the rebel Army of the Tennessee, always sends a large part of it to some distant point. Take care that he don't send this part to Virginia. Capture of Sedalia, Missouri, by General Jeff. Thompson--General Price moving on Lexington. A telegram from St. Louis, dated the 16th, gives the intelligence that Sedalia has been captured by the Confederates. It says: About two thousand rebels, with two pieces of artillery, under Jeff. Thompson, attatry force arrived there this morning. The rebels robbed stores of several thousand dollars' worth of clothing, boots, shoes, &c., burned the water station, but did no other injury to the railroad. The rolling stock was all sent to Tipton. Price is reported to be moving on Lexington. Bill Anderson has out the North Missouri railroad at High Hill. He is also reported to have visited Florence. Anderson says his only orders are "to raise hell in North Missouri. " From Louisiana
deracy underwent a momentary change for the worse in August. Since that time, the gloom has been gradually wearing away, until, at the present moment, they are brighter than they ever have been from the beginning. Grant is at a dead stand here; Price has operated, and is operating still, with such effect in Missouri that the Yankees already talk of abandoning Arkansas and confining their exertions to the redemption of the more important State; while Sherman's situation in Georgia is, to the last degree, precarious. If any of the things which are possible should happen: if Price should reconquer Missouri, and expel the Yankees from it; if Hood should capture or badly cripple Sherman; if Grant's army should suffer a great reverse here before Richmond; we should find the voice of the Yankees as loud for peace as it now is for war. So true is it, that our armies are our only peace-makers, and our successes the only exponent of the terms. Let us but effect any of these objects and we