Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 27, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Hopkinsville, Ky. (Kentucky, United States) or search for Hopkinsville, Ky. (Kentucky, United States) in all documents.

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tenden's forces crossed Green river and are now at Hendersonville, and are preparing to go to Hopkinsville. A letter just received says, in the opinion of the writer, that no fight will occur forthat Tom Crittenden had left Henderson, and when last heard from he was within forty miles of Hopkinsville, having advanced 85 miles. He intends advancing on Hopkinsville at three different points on Hopkinsville at three different points on the right from Clinton, on the left from Greenville, and on the front from Madisonville. His force is said to be about 13,000. Southern-Rights citizens in the vicinity of Hopkinsville are sendinHopkinsville are sending their families and stock to the South. Large numbers of the citizens of Hopkins, Christian, and other counties, are rushing to Gen. Clark's aid, armed with Kentucky rifles, shot-guns, pikes, &cmember of the Federal Congress from the Seventh Congressional District in Indiana, has arrived at Hopkinsville on his way to Richmond.--What his purpose is in visiting Richmond is not stated.
solemn enlistment into the Confederate service was a very affective and impressive one. Later from Kentucky. The Columbus (Ky.) Confederate News, of the 20th instant, says: A friend, just from Owensboro, has called upon us, from whom we learn that the Northern troops, under command of Tom Crittenden, Jim Jackson and Col. Burbridge, have left Henderson, Owensboro, and Hartford, and have concentrated at Calhoun, on Green river. Our informant says they speak of moving toward Hopkinsville, but from indications which he saw, his opinion is that they purpose going into winter quarters. They have 8 or 10 pieces of artillery, and about 6,000 men, all told. Lincoln Vandals at Eddyville, Ky. The Bowling Green Courier, of the 23d, says: A band of Lincoln vandals, led by P. D. Yeiser, landed at Eddyville on the 19th inst., and, true to their infamous instincts, forthwith set about gratifying their thieving propensities. They entered the office of R. H. Cobb, Esq.