Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 4, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Jefferson Thompson or search for Jefferson Thompson in all documents.

Your search returned 15 results in 2 document sections:

ps for a fight — the late engagement of Gen. Jeff. Thompson--the collision of forces at Greenville,ri we gather from our Southern exchanges: Thompson — particulars of recent Engagements, &c. the very centre. The courier from Gen. Jeff. Thompson reports an engagement near Iron Mountaiabout eighteen hundred Confederates, under Jeff. Thompson. and between four and five thousand Federhe fire. The period of this trepidation gave Thompson's men opportunity to reload, and another voll confederates and the exposed Federals, until Thompson's ordnance stores gave out, and the battery wtill in our hands. Movements of Gen, Jeff. Thompson. The following particulars of the movements of Gen. Jeff. Thompson we find in the Memphis Appeal of the 2th October. Our readers will fin: We have seen a private letter from Gen'l Thompson, to a gentleman in this city, dated the 23were moved to a new field of labor, under General Thompson's personal command. Of course, any state[4 more...]<
t the body guard, were killed. Maj. Seagoni was advised of the force of the rebels, but he was determined to have a fight. Col. Pearce, said to be from Arkansas, commanded one of the rebel regiments. It is thought that the cause of that increased rebel force at Springfield was the large amount of plunder gathered there for some weeks past, which, it is stated, they intend to take South with them, but which will of course fall into our hands. The loss of either is not stated. The late battle at Fredericktown. St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 27. --The fifty prisoners taken in the battle at Fredericktown have been put to work on the trenches at Cape Girardeau The accounts of Major Scofield, who commanded the batteries in the action, show that this victory was the most complete of any yet achieved by our army during the war. Jeff. Thompson escaped on foot, after having his horse killed under him. The rebel force was about 6,000, while ours was only 4,000.