Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 19, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Paducah (Kentucky, United States) or search for Paducah (Kentucky, United States) in all documents.

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the Point of Rocks and Leesburg, and also that they are erecting batteries there. As yet nothing authentic. From Missouri. Rolla, Mo., Feb. 13. -- to the Missouri Republican says: from Lebanon, just arrived, Gen. Sigel's division arrived at four miles from Springfield, on Gen. Price is reported to Springfield, and is encamped near ground of Wilson's creek. Gen. now in Springfield. Got fight The rebel prisoners taken at Fort Henry have been sent up to Paducah. The son of Ex-Senator Jones, of Tennessee, who is among the captured says he has got all the fight he wants; and it is said that even Gen. Thighman was not aware to quitting the service of the rebels. Battles Won. The New York Extract. According to were sixty-one battles fought here in the middle of last February (when Summer fell) and the close of the calendar year. Of these, fifty-three were rebel successes, and but eight national successes. We published the other day
The Daily Dispatch: February 19, 1862., [Electronic resource], The Confederacy and Negro emancipation — Munchausen! (search)
The Confederacy and Negro emancipation — Munchausen! --A batch of Confederate letters were seized not long since by the Federals near Paducah. The New York Times's correspondent says: "The most important of the batch, however, is addressed on the outside to a firm in St. Louis, but was found to cover a letter to a distinguished Kentuckian, from a relative who holds a high position in the rebel army. In it he urges his relative to bring Kentucky into the Southern Confederacy, asserts with confidence that it will certainly be recognized by England and France before April, and gives the particulars of a scheme of gradual emancipation and negro colonization, which he says Jeff. Davis has sent to England and France for approval. I have no doubt there is some truth in the matter, though England is little likely to be hoodwinked, I should think, by men whose sole object in creating the rebellion was to extend and perpetuate the slave system.