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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: November 11, 1861., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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West Virginia (West Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 4
r 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 employments, their troops will be poured into "loyal" Kentucky. They have now eleven regiments and thre
Bowling Green (Indiana, United States) (search for this): article 4
knew that would not do, so they ordered us to stand and fire. The most of the enemy are well armed with the Minnie and Sharp rifle, but they are far from being good marksmen, as they always shoot too high. All we want now is a few good blankets and some winter clothing, and we will risk the balance. A few of our men are sick, but none of them serious. There are some few cases of fever and mumps, and that is about all the sickness we have. A skirmish near Brownsville. The Bowling Green correspondent of the Nashville Union, writing under date of Nov. 4. says: A skirmish occurred Saturday morning, near Brownsville between a portion of cavalry, belonging to Gen. Hindman's command, and a number of Federals, resulting in the capture of three of the latter, together with two horses and a United States flag. The prisoners were brought to Rocky Hill yesterday afternoon, and will be sent here for safe keeping; the flag being the first captured by this division of the arm
United States (United States) (search for this): article 4
en are sick, but none of them serious. There are some few cases of fever and mumps, and that is about all the sickness we have. A skirmish near Brownsville. The Bowling Green correspondent of the Nashville Union, writing under date of Nov. 4. says: A skirmish occurred Saturday morning, near Brownsville between a portion of cavalry, belonging to Gen. Hindman's command, and a number of Federals, resulting in the capture of three of the latter, together with two horses and a United States flag. The prisoners were brought to Rocky Hill yesterday afternoon, and will be sent here for safe keeping; the flag being the first captured by this division of the army, will be retained as a trophy. Full particulars of the engagement have not been received, although it is stated that six of the Federals were killed, while several of our men were severely wounded. It is currently reported here that Gen. Tilghman, with his entire command, has evacuated Hopkinsville and withdrawn his
Minnesota (Minnesota, United States) (search for this): article 4
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 employments, their troops will be poured into "loyal" Kentucky. They have now eleven regiments and three batteries fthree batteries from Ohio, three regiments from Pennsylvania, six regiments from Indiana, one from Minnesota, and two from Illinois, altogether twenty-three regiments and three batteries, with probably six thousand Kentuckians and Tennessean, in the State east of Cumberland river — say a total of 30,000 men. It is possible they have other forces of which I am not informed, but I feel confident the estimate is very nearly correct, I would not be surprised if these were doubled in a fortnight.
Cumberland Gap (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 4
From Kentucky and Missouri. the fight at Rockcastle — the Confederates Fall back to Cumberland Gap --a skirmish near Brownsville — a Sharp Rebuke,&c. From our exchanges we compile the following in relation to the progress of the war in Kentucky. The telegraph having kept us pretty well posted in regard to skirmishes &c., in that State, it is a hard matter to find anything which has not been before noticed: The Rockcastle fight — reports as to the movements of the enemy.ome out and fight us. In the skirmish we had with them, about 11 of our men were killed, and about 60 of theirs. It is also said that they killed about 400 of their own men. The enemy is reported to be in pursuit of us, and we will go to Cumberland Gap in a day or two, and there we will take our stand and not allow even the devil to whip us. It is reported that the enemy were at Laurel Bridge night before last, ten thousand strong, but this is uncertain, as we have no way of getting news ex<
Bull Run, Va. (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 4
says: Amongst the Kentuckians who have sold themselves for Yankee gold, we observe the names of Saunders Bruce and Capt. Worley, of Lexington — both well known to the ranchmen of the South, Bruce is to command a regiment of Lincolnites — a position for which he is eminently qualified by his thorough knowledge of all matters connected 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
Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 4
centage 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 employments, their troops will be poured into "loyal" Kentucky. They have now eleven regiments and three batteries from Ohio, three regiments from Pennsylvania, six regiments from Indiana, one from Minnesota, and two from Illi
Bowling Green (Kentucky, United States) (search for this): article 4
Tilghman, with his entire command, has evacuated Hopkinsville and withdrawn his force in the direction of Clarksville, which latter place is being threatened with a land and water attack. A Sharp rebuke, A correspondent writing from Bowling Green states the following: An amusing incident, and one calculated to waken the Northerners to a keen sense of the hospitable reception with which they meet in their invasion of Kentucky, occurred at Louisville a few days since. A regiment 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 the
Brownsville, Tenn. (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 4
From Kentucky and Missouri. the fight at Rockcastle — the Confederates Fall back to Cumberland Gap --a skirmish near Brownsville — a Sharp Rebuke,&c. From our exchanges we compile the following in relation to the progress of the war in Kentucky. The telegraph having kept us pretty well posted in regard to skirmew of our men are sick, but none of them serious. There are some few cases of fever and mumps, and that is about all the sickness we have. A skirmish near Brownsville. The Bowling Green correspondent of the Nashville Union, writing under date of Nov. 4. says: A skirmish occurred Saturday morning, near Brownsville beBrownsville between a portion of cavalry, belonging to Gen. Hindman's command, and a number of Federals, resulting in the capture of three of the latter, together with two horses and a United States flag. The prisoners were brought to Rocky Hill yesterday afternoon, and will be sent here for safe keeping; the flag being the first captured by th
Indiana (Indiana, United States) (search for this): article 4
nse of the hospitable reception with which they meet in their invasion of Kentucky, occurred at Louisville a few days since. A regiment from the Northern part of Indiana was being transferred from Jeffersonville to Louisville on board the ferryboat, when, having reached the Kentucky shore, the Colonel of the regiment rode up the w 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 employments, their troops will be poured into "loyal" Kentucky. They have now eleven regiments and three batteries from Ohio, three regiments from Pennsylvania, six regiments from Indiana, one from Minnesota, and two from Illinois, altogether twenty-three regiments and three batteries, with probably six thousand Kentuckians and Tennessean, in the State east of Cumberland river — say a t
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