Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 11, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Rosencranz or search for Rosencranz in all documents.

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ed with the running stock of the country. Worley's position has not been assigned him, but we hear he has applied for permission to sell pools on the next Bull Run Races. "How much for the favorite? Go it, Worley; percentage is bound to tell." Concentration of Federal forces in Kentucky. The Bowling Green correspondent of the New Orleans Picayune says: The evacuation of the Kanawha Valley by the Federals doubtless looks to a large increase of their forces in this State. Rosencranz, Cox, Reynolds, and the balance of the "veterans," as they delight to call them, of Western Virginia, will in all probability be in this State, with their respective commands; and a bold and vigorous blow at East Tennessee will probably be the policy upon which they will act. Last Monday and Tuesday five regiments, three from Pennsylvania, one from Minnesota, and one from Indiana, arrived at Louisville for Sherman's command; and as fast as they can be organized, or spared from other employ
and removing prisoners, I am, respectfully, yours, Edwin W. Hinks, Colonel Commanding Brigade. Concentration of Federal troops in Kentucky--a fearful storm brewing. The Bowling Green (Ky.) correspondent of the Nashville Union and American, has the following paragraph in his letter of the 6th instant: Gen. Mitchell, in command of the Northern Division is receiving troops at Covington, who are being forwarded in the direction of East Tennessee, and rumor has it that General Rosencranz is to cross over from Western Virginia into the northern part of the State with all the forces under his command. Again, statements are being made that troops are being concentrated at Jeffersonville and Evansville, Indiana, whose evident destination is the interior of Kentucky. Taken in connexion with the foregoing, the action of the last Legislature, aided by a subsidized press to provoke divided sentiment, which exists to a lamentable extent, and the occupying of a portion of the