Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 3, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for January, 10 AD or search for January, 10 AD in all documents.

Your search returned 3 results in 2 document sections:

d nearly one thousand stand of arms intended for Union men. The Louisville Democrat, of the 27th, says that the bridge of barges over the Ohio, at Paducah, has been completed, and the boats used have been sent to Cincinnati. Memphis, October 1st.--The Avalanche's special Bowling Green dispatch says that Buckner took Hopkinsville yesterday, capturing 600 stand of arms and three cannon. Twelve hundred Federals fled. The Confederates were 2,000 strong. Nobody was hurt. The Lexington victory is confirmed. The capture of specie, prisoners, and property is immense. Nashville, Oct. 1--The Bowling Green correspondent of the Union and American, under date of the 30th ult., says Gen. Buckner is advancing towards the Ohio river and driving the Home Guard before him. It was thought that he would reach Owensboro' on Monday night. The same correspondent says that the advance guard of the army at Bowling Green moved forward on Monday ten miles beyond Green river. Roussean is
From Missouri.the capture of Lexington confirmed — the Legislature removed there. St. Josephs, Mo., Sept. 25. --Gen. Prentiss arrived on Monday evening, and assumed command of the forces yesterday. Memphis, Oct, 1.--The Chicago Tribune, of the 25th, acknowledges the victory of the Confederates at Lexington to be complete. Col. Mulligan commanded, with 3,500 troops strongly entrenched. His reinforcements were intercepted and driven back. The fight lasted for several days — from the 16th to the 21st. The situation of the Federals grew desperate. Sorties and skirmishes took place constantly. The Home Guard became greatly disaffected, and first raised the white flag. Finally, the Federals held a council and decided to capitulate. Price demanded the unconditioned 1 surrender of the officers. The men were allowed to depart without arms. The Federals marched out to tune of "Dixie." Mulligan shed tears and the men raved, but took the oath not to serve against the Conf