Your search returned 214 results in 78 document sections:
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The
Eleventh Kentucky Cavalry, C. S. A. From the Lexington, Ky. Herald, . (search)
April 21, 1907
George P. Rowell and Company's American Newspaper Directory containing accurate lists of all the newspapers and periodicals published in the United States and territories, and the dominion of Canada, and British Colonies of North America, together with a description of the towns and cities in which they are published: description of towns and cities. (ed. George P. Rowell and company),
Kentucky, Hopkinsville, Christian County, Kentucky (search)
Hopkinsville, Christian County, Kentucky a town of 2,289* pop., 204 miles S. W. of Frankfort.
Mr. Breckinridge in Kentucky. Paducah, Ky., May 7. --John C. Breckinridge is on a speaking tour through this portion of the State. At Russelville, Princeton, Hopkinsville, and other points, large and enthusiastic Southern-Rights meetings are held, which he addresses with great effect.
The Daily Dispatch: December 10, 1860., [Electronic resource], The Burning of the
Kentucky Lunatic Asylum. (search)
The Burning of the Kentucky Lunatic Asylum. --The loss by the burning of the Kentucky Lunatic Asylum, at Hopkinsville, is estimated at $200,000. Dr. Montgomery, the Superintendent, lost everything in his efforts to save his patients. The assistants suffered in like manner. On reaching the yard some fifty of the patients fled, panic stricken, to the woods; parties are in the woods searching for them, and are fast bringing them in. On repairing to the spot at 3 o'clock, the editor of the Mercury found the road, extending some two miles from the court-house, thronged with citizens visiting and returning from the scene of the disasters. The splendid structure was the pride of our people, and all were shocked at its swift destruction. The attendants succeeded in saving the patients, some two hundred and fifty, without injury, except one who was fastened in his cell, near where the fire originated. The attendant, after endangering his own life, had to leave him. The procession of
Suicide. --Miss Virginia Miller, only daughter of J. H. Miller, Esq., of Cadiz, Ky., committed suicide by drowning, Sunday night, the 16th inst. Miss Miller was a lunatic, and an inmate of the Asylum, at Hopkinsville, at the time it was destroyed. After the burning of the Asylum, her father brought her home, and procured a watchful attendant to guard her. Notwithstanding, she managed to escape Sunday night, about twelve o'clock, and immediately threw herself into the river adjoining the town.
The Daily Dispatch: October 3, 1861., [Electronic resource],
Hatteras and the coast defence. (search)
From Kentucky.Hopkinsville taken by General Buckner--large quantity of Arms, &c., captured — escape of an editor — a Convention to be called — Arrival of distinguished Englishmen, &c. Nashville Sept. 30. --Passengers by today's trains report that Gen. Buckner broke up the Union camp in Owen county on Saturday last, capturing 460 stand of arms and their camp equipage. The Unionists ran and some Indianians swam the river. Gen. Buckner, it is reported, has gone to Hopkinsville to disperse the Union camp, Smithland, occupied by the Federals on the 24th. The Louisville Democrat, of the 27th ult., states that Hon. John C. Breckinridge and George
n completed, and the boats used have been sent to Cincinnati.
Memphis, October 1st.--The Avalanche's special Bowling Green dispatch says that Buckner took Hopkinsville yesterday, capturing 600 stand of arms and three cannon.
Twelve hundred Federals fled.
The Confederates were 2,000 strong.
Nobody was hurt.
From Kentucky. movements of the Lincolnites — the capture of Hopkinsville — rejoicing among Kentuckians, &c., &c. Nashville Oct. 2. --The Louisville Journal of the 30th, contains reliable news of the taking of Manchester, in Clay county, by Zollicoffer. The Journal reports large numbers of arrests in d
d Confederates under Wickliffe, from Fayette and the adjoining counties, passed through the Federals, and arrived safely at Green river.
Gen. Buckner took Hopkinsville, dispersing the Federals, who fired, killing one.
He captured 600 stand of arms and three cannons.
He obtained quiet occupation of Hopkinsville, and took the, killing one.
He captured 600 stand of arms and three cannons.
He obtained quiet occupation of Hopkinsville, and took the cavalry back.
The Kentuckians generally are pleased with the movements of the Confederates.
Gen. Johnston is preparing for winter quarters at St. Louis and Louisville.
The skies are bright
The Daily Dispatch: October 8, 1861., [Electronic resource], [for the
The Daily Dispatch: October 16, 1861., [Electronic resource], A
"Fast"young man. (search)
Southern war News. arrest of Lincoln spies in New Orleans — movements of Mississippi troops — camp life in Floyd's brigade — an Indian speech, &c., & Our Southern exchanges received yesterday bring us the following items: Movements of Mississippi troops. The Mississippian, of the 11th, says: We learn from a private source that Gen. Alcorn, who left Inka in command of two Mississippi regiments, is now encamped near Hopkinsville, Kentucky, and is in command of all the forces south of Green river and north of Cumberland. He had a very arduous and fatiguing march, exposed to much hardship, without baggage, and frequently with scanty supplies of food. His command, however, keep well, and bear their privations as well as could be expected. While on the march his picket-guard was fired into from an ambuscade, and one man killed and another badly wounded. He killed two of the enemy and took two prisoners. It is reported that he has been ordered to take an<
The Daily Dispatch: October 21, 1861., [Electronic resource], Terms of the