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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 5. (ed. Frank Moore) 1 1 Browse Search
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The Photographic History of The Civil War: in ten volumes, Thousands of Scenes Photographed 1861-65, with Text by many Special Authorities, Volume 1: The Opening Battles. (ed. Francis Trevelyan Miller), Engagements of the Civil War with losses on both sides December, 1860-August, 1862 (search)
. Union, 33d Ohio and Col. Metcalf's Ky. Vols. Confed., Col. J. S. Williams' command. Losses: Union 6 killed, 24 wounded. Confed. 18 killed, 45 wounded, 200 captured. November 10, 1861: Guyandotte, W. Va. Union, 9th Va. Vols. Confed., Jenkins' Cav. Losses: Union 7 killed, 20 wounded. Confed. 3 killed, 10 wounded. November 12, 1861: Occoquan River and Pohick Church, Va. Union, 2d, 3d, 5th Mich., 37th N. Y., 4th Me., 2 cos. 1st N. Y. Cav., Randolph's and Thompson's Batteries U. S. Art. Confed., outposts of Gen. Beauregard's command. Losses: Union 3 killed, 1 wounded. November 23, 1861: Ft. Pickens, Pensacola, Fla. Union, Cos. C and E 3d U. S. Inft., Cos. G and 16th N. Y., Batteries A, F, and L 1st U. S. Artil., and C, H, and K 2d U. S. Artil. Confed., Gen. Braxton Bragg's command in Fort McRee and numerous shore batteries. Losses: Union 5 killed, 7 wounded. Confed. 5 killed, 93 wounded. November 26, 1861: Drainesville,
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 7. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Missouri campaign of 1864-report of General Stirling Price. (search)
had been left behind at the Lamine. I then ordered Brigadier-General M. Jeff. Thompson, then commanding Shelby's old brigade, to take with isable. This order was promptly and completely carried out by General Thompson; the place, though strongly fortified and well garrisoned, wasference is made to the accompanying reports of Generals Shelby and Thompson. The latter withdrew on the approach of a large force of the enem On the 17th I also received news of the capture of Sedalia by General Thompson. On the 18th, having been joined by Shelby's division and Claat haste and confusion. Shelby's old brigade, under Brigadier-General M. Jeff. Thompson, bivouacked that night in the suburbs of town. I enged the enemy to cover the crossing and passage of the train. General Thompson with his brigade, except Gordon's regiment, pressed the enemy st gun. They were sternly resisted, and finally the arrival of General Thompson and night stopped the combat. Reference is made to the report
3. Tatom, W. T., 88. Taylor, A., and Company, 10. Taylor, James H., 312. Taylor, Rev., Father, 15. Ten Eyck, Anthony, 184. Ten Mile Run, Fla., 153. Ten Mile Station, Fla., 174. Tennessee Troops. Cavalry: Lewis' Brigade, 301. Tenth Corps, 129, 185. Terry, Adrian, 117. Terry, Alfred H., 52, 53, 55, 61, 62, 63, 101, 106, 114, 122, 143, 146, 157, 185, 268. Thanksgiving Day, 139, 234. Thomas, C. F., steamer, 317. Thompson, Albert D., 315. Thompson, G. W., 88. Thompson, M. Jeff., 196. Thompson plantation, 38. Thorntree Swamp, S. C., 291. Threats of General Seymour, 177. Thunderbolt, Ga., 265. Thurber, James D., 201. Tiger Island, S. C., 200. Tilden, Joseph, 24. Tilghman, B. C., 155. Tilton, Theodore, 136, 138. Tomlinson, Ezekiel G., 133, 145, 164, 166, 196. Tomlinson, Reuben, 131. Torpedoes, 119, 132,187, 191, 219. Townsend, E. D., 97. Tragedy in regiment, 309. Transfer of recruits, 230. Treadwell, Joshua B., 315, 317. Trenholm, George
was assigned to the command of the forces: Commodore Hollins, Confederate States navy, with five small wooden gunboats, was present under McCown's orders. New Madrid was defended by a small earthwork called Fort Thompson, in honor of Brig.-Gen. M. Jeff. Thompson, of the Missouri State Guard. The work was garrisoned by the Eleventh and Twelfth Arkansas regiments of infantry, Stewart's Louisiana battery and Upton's Tennessee battery, commanded by Col. E. W. Gantt, Twelfth Arkansas regiment. Annboat Ponchartrain, to near the shore, when she was fired into by musketry, killing and wounding several. Skirmishing continued from day to day until the 13th, the enemy having made gradual approaches and planted batteries of heavy guns commanding Fort Thompson and the river. When convinced that the gunboats could not maintain a contest with land batteries, General McCown ordered the evacuation of New Madrid. A heavy rainstorm continued during the night and made the evacuation disorderly, and
s, Roster of Confederate and Union, X., 301; Union army, X., 302-317; Confederate army, X., 318-321. General Orders Nos. 100 and 207, VII., 112. General Beauregard,, C. S. S.: I., 241, 242 seq.; VI., 85, 222. General Bragg,, C. S. S.: I., 238, 246; VI., 83, 224. General Burnside,, U. S. S., VI., 233. General Dir, landing of the military engine, V., 289. General Grant,, U. S. S., VI., 233. General Lovell,, C. S. S.: I., 242; VI., 192, 222. General M. Jeff. Thompson,, C. S. S., I., 246. General Parkhill, ship, VI., 122. General Polk,, C. S. S., VI., 218. General Price,, C. S. S.: I., 237, 238, 241, 242 seq.; VI., 85, 151, 222. General Rusk,, C. S. S., VI., 45. General Sherman,, U. S. S., VI., 233. General Thomas,, U. S. S., VI., 233. General Van Dorn,, C. S. S.: I., 237, 238, 241, 246; VI., 222. Genesee,, U. S. S., VI., 217. Genito, Va., V., 266. George, G. H., IV., 95. George P
o post-office, I., 179. Thomas at Chickamauga, Kate B. Sherwood, IX., 98. Thomas Freeborn,, U. S. S. (see also Freeborn,, U. S. S.), VI., 96. Thompson, C. R., X., 19. Thompson, D. L., II, 67. Thompson, E., VI., 218. Thompson, H.: VII, 9,18,24, 54,98, 124, 138, 156 seq., 188, 328 seq. Thompson, J., VIII., 294, 300. Thompson, J. L., X. 219. Thompson, J. M., Id., 53, 54. Thompson, J. R.: Music in Camp, IX., 26, 86, 193, 194, 197. Thompson, M. J., VII., 21. Thompson, T. H., VII, 63. Thompson, W. H.: High Tide at Gettysburg, IX., 22, 214, 215, 219. Thompson Station, Tenn., II., 330. Thornburg, Va. (see also Matapony, Va.): II., 320. Thorne, U. S. S., VI, 322. Thornton, G. B., VI., 246. Thornton Gap, Va., I., 28. Thornton's House, Bull Run, Va. , L, 155. Thoroughfare Gap, Va., II, 39, 44, 46. Those Rebel flags, J. H. Jewette, IX., 330. Three Top Mountain, Va.: I
further this morning. Thomas G. Ellington, who professed great penitence, and said he had been in the army of the Northwest, was discharged upon his promising future good conduct. George W. Johnson was committed to jail for being drunk and disorderly in the streets. Wm. Forrester was fined $15, and required to give surety for his future good behavior, for selling ardent spirits to be drunk at his house where sold, without first having obtained a license to do so. Wm. McDonald, who appeared to have assisted the officers rather than obstructed them in the suppression of the riot of Friday, on 17th street, was discharged. Thompson and Sears were committed for being drunk and disorderly. Napoleon B. Devinney and a Mr. Crew, were brought up because it is not safe to allow them to go at large, they being not of sound mind. His Honor will dispose of them humanely. Zachariah Burnett, charged with assaulting and beating some unknown person, was discharged.
t the whole State, and has threatened to shoot any citizen-soldier found in arms within certain limits; also, to confiscate the property and free the negroes belonging to members of the Missouri State Guard: Therefore, know ye, that I, M. Jeff. Thompson, Brigadier General of the first military district of Missouri, having not only the military authority of Brigadier General, but certain police powers, granted by acting Governor Thomas C. Reynolds, and confirmed afterward by Governor Jacksoed General Fremont in his excesses, and will make all tories that come within my power rue the day that a different policy was adopted by their leaders. Already mills, barns, warehouses and other private property has been wastefully destroyed by the enemy in this district, while we have taken nothing except articles strictly contraband, or absolutely necessary. Should these things be repeated, I will retaliate tenfold, so help me God. M. Jeff. Thompson, Brigadier-General Commanding.
ff. Thompson with a sword and pair of pistols, in response to which he sends the following characteristic letter. Gen. T. and his faithful old ally, Indian John, were both in Memphian Wednesday: Headquarters 1st Mid, Dist. S. M. G., Camp Belmont, Sept. 20th, 1861. Gentlemen: A few Memphis Patriot: Your kind and appropriate present of a sword and pair of revolvers, by the hands of my old schoolmate, Charley Stephenson, is received, and I sincerely thank you for the gift and the compliment. I have heretofore had to fight the enemy with my pen and tongue, but with borrowed sword and pistol. I can now let in on them in the good old fashioned way, and hope that in the next ten days I can prove the metal of the sword and range of the pistols on the Northern vandals, or more despicable Union men of this State. Whenever I shall draw the sword or aim the pistols, I will think of the unknown donors and strike for the "few Memphis Patriots." Yours, etc., M. Jeff. Thompson.
p behind embankments. I will be allowed to roam through our district, wherever I may be needed, and I have permission that "whenever I see a head I may hit it." I have told them that your brave hearts shall be my breastworks, and a -field and clear sky my fort. I have ample preparations to clothe and equip all who may enlist, and on the day mentioned in my general order No. 52, I will expect you. Citizens from other States, who desire to serve with us, will be welcomed. M. Jeff. Thompson, Brigadier-General Commanding. The St. Louis Democrat, of the 13th inst. furnishes us with the following intelligence from Missouri, in addition to what has already been published: The paper, notwithstanding its Abolition proclivities, cannot disguise the fact that affairs are progressing favorably for the Confederate cause in that State; indeed it gives an opinion, "based upon information gained from the rebels themselves, that unless checked within ten days more in some su
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