Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 17, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Tom Crittenden or search for Tom Crittenden in all documents.

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I have before said to you orally, this supplement to my printed "views" (dated in October last) on the highly disordered condition of our (so late) happy and glorious Union. To meet the extraordinary exigencies of the times, it seems to me that I am guilty of no arrogance in limiting the President a field of selection to one of the four plans of procedure subjoined: 1. Throw off the old and assume a new designation — the Union party. Adopt the conciliatory measures proposed by Mr. Crittenden or the Peace Convention--[applause] --and, my life upon it, we shall have no new case of secession; but, on the contrary, an early return of many, if not all, of the States which have already broken off from the Union. Without some equally benign measure the remaining slaveholding States will probably join the Montgomery Confederacy is less than sixty days, when this city being included in a foreign country, would require a permanent garrison of at least 35,000 troops to protect the Gov
last night from the Gap: "Wounded soldiers are here from the battle of Perryville. Also a Captain of a Tennessee regiment. They report that on Tuesday and Wednesday Bragg and Hardee fought the enemy at 2,000 prisoners, and killing and wounding about 1,500, that the next day Wethers division engaged the enemy, and captured 9,000 prisoners; and that, on Friday, Kirby Smith engaged them on the right and loss them back, capturing 500 prisoners, killing Gen. Jackson, and capturing Gen. Tom Crittenden. I give these statements for what they are worth. He says the enemy had 15,000 men opposed to Gen. Bragg" A dispatch from Gen. Forrest dated Murfreesboro, 13th, says that he was a participant in the battle of the 9th, and that he estimates the enemy's loss at from 20,000 to 23,000 killed, wounded, and prisoners. Our loss about 5,000. A complete victory. The Louisville Journal, of the 11th, says ens. Jackson, Terry, and Webster, were killed on the Federal side. Gen. P. To