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of the Missouri river, above Booneville, and about thirty miles directly north of that place. The position was an available one. According to Northern accounts, Price is enlisting men largely in the Southern cause. Six counties have furnished seven thousand men; and they are troops worth having. Price is scouring the countPrice is scouring the county of Lafayette, and occupies Lexington. The Yankees are pursuing, but to little purpose, as the militia which they can call out are not only very scarce, but go over to Price the first opportunity. From the Valley. One thousand four hundred and twenty-nine prisoners, captured by Early on Wednesday, arrived in this city onPrice the first opportunity. From the Valley. One thousand four hundred and twenty-nine prisoners, captured by Early on Wednesday, arrived in this city on Saturday night. Persons direct from General Early's army say that the Confederate cavalry, in their retreat and panic, came pouring down upon our artillery in the streets of Strasburg, frightened the horses, threw everything into confusion, and rendered it impossible for the infantry to afford the guns any protection. General Ros
egram from St. Louis says: Quantrell and Jackman were with the rebel army with commands, they being recognized as rebel officers. So is Bill Anderson. Price encamped at Marshall, Lafayette county, on Sunday night, and occupied the country between that place and Lexington. He is said to be greatly encouraged at the sma The Herald gives the following as the very latest from Missouri: General Rosecrans, who is now at the front, in command of the Union forces pursuing General Price, says, in his latest telegrams, that the main rebel army is still east of Blackwater river. This is regarded as favorable, in consideration of the present disrebel chieftain to fight. A large force from Kansas City, Missouri, under General Curtis, and also a considerable body of Kansas militia, are moving eastward upon Price. The War in Kentucky. The Confederate cavalry seem to be making warm work in Kentucky. The train which left Cincinnati for Lexington, Kentucky, on the 19t