Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 30, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Bowling Green (Kentucky, United States) or search for Bowling Green (Kentucky, United States) in all documents.

Your search returned 3 results in 2 document sections:

, their bridge of ferry-boats was blown down the stream, and one, happening to pass over one of these sunken torpedoes, was literally blown to pieces. There were about 30,000 troops at Columbus, and some 10,000 or 12,000 had been sent to Bowling Green within the last two weeks. They were established in comfortable log huts, and appeared well, though rather miscellaneously clothed. They spoke of our gun-boats with great respect; said they had complete plans of the Benton, furnished by one t down the Mississippi river, both by land and water, and in half a dozen directions. Another object of the well supported reconnaissance was to threaten Columbus in the rear, to prevent General Polk from sending reinforcements to Buckner or Bowling Green, or from affording relief to the Confederates at camps Beauregard and Felicia. Northern Railroad facilities. The Yankee Congress is engaged in considering the subject of increased railroad facilities between New York and Washington.
rs, from North Carolina, captured at Hatteras, who were coming South to be exchanged, were detained at Fortress Monroe, and not allowed to come to this city by the flag of truce boat, notwithstanding urgent remonstrances. No reason was given for their detention. Northern papers to the 28th instant have been received here. There was a great panic at Washington on the night of the 27th, on account of a report that the Federal troops had met with a terrible and bloody disaster at Bowling Green, Kentucky. It was supposed that the Treasury note and loan bill would be passed in the House of Representatives on the 28th inst., under the prompting of stern necessity. Great opposition was expected. It is said that Secretary Stanton has adopted an entirely new system of arrangements in the War Department for the dispatch of business, one that greatly expedites work. Stanton says he has eighty regiments of cavalry, and refuses to mount more. He says that fifty would an