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must put up with the dryness of these communications. The stirring events at Bowling Green, freighted with the dusting of Kentucky, may soon draw me to a field affording ample scope and verge. I am kindly permitted, by a lady friend, to make the following extract from a private letter written by a soldier at Bowling Green; "Times with us have assumed quite a business air. Troops in large numbers are arriving daily, and going immediately on to the head of our army, which is at Green river. Within four miles of General Buell's forces a battle is imminent, and may be progressing at this moment. Our brigade has marching orders, but I do not know at what time we shall leave this place. Since we have been here, we have had plenty of drilling. We were temporarily placed with the Second Kentucky Regiment, under Colonel Hanson. While with him, we made a dash into the country about sixty miles through rain and mud, which I assure you took the wire edge off the boys. We were s
Pouring in — Prospects of a fight doubtful-- Gen. Hindman's official report of the battle of Woodville. Memphis, Dec. 27. --The latest Louisville papers received here represent that Northern troops continue to pour into Kentucky in one unceasing stream. Reliable intelligence from Bowling Green says, that appearances do not indicate an engagement, although unforeseen circumstances might precipitate a fight within eight or ten days. But a few Federals have as yet crossed Green river, and it is reported that they have gone back, and burnt the bridge. Gen. Hindman's official report of the Woodsonville fight says that Col. Terry and three Texan Rangers were killed; Lieut. Morris, of the Third Texan Rangers, was dangerously wounded; and Capt. Walker, three Rangers, and two privates of the Arkansas Battalion, were slightly wounded.--The Yankee loss was 75 killed, and the number wounded was unknown. We took eight prisoners. Kentuckians from Bourbon county, who a