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developed. General Buckner. It will be seen, had occupied Bowling Green; another account represents him at Elizabethtown, near which a railroad bridge had been burnt by the Confederates; and the latest advices contain a rumor that he was at Muldraugh's hill, an excellent strategic point, only thirty-three miles from Louisville. A few days will doubtless develop startling events in Kentucky. The news from Missouri is through Northern sources; yet even these seem more favorable than otherwi with him. Later.--A Victory for the Confederates in Kentucky.--Dispatches were received in this city on yesterday, stating that the Tennesseans, eight hundred strong, had succeeded in driving the Federals, thirteen hundred strong, from Muldraugh's hill, in Kentucky. Several reports were rife respecting the relative numbers engaged, but all agree upon the certainly of a victory. The news is confirmed by the Rev. Mr. Son, Missionary Secretary of the M. E. Church, South, who announced t
uest the Governor to place Thomas L. Crittenden in command of the State troops. Mr. Underwood was unable to suppress his emotions against the adoption of such resolution. This statement is taken from the Louisville Journal. The Louisville Courier has been suppressed. Gen. Rosecan on yesterday morning was crossing the Rolling Fork in falter as he did not relish the mustering of the Hardin county boys. He very suddenly re-crossed the 600 that had been conveyed over. Muldraugh's hill has not yet been occupied. Green River is the name given to a neighborhood of Bowling Green. The Louisville Courier, of the 17th inst., has the following news items: Boston, Sept. 16.--Captain King, of the brig Northman, reports the privateer Sumter at Fort Amsterdam on the 23d of August. A letter from Surinam states that the Sumter was there on the 31st of August, destitute of coal and provisions. The captain threatened to fire on the town unless supplied. St