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The Daily Dispatch: January 27, 1862., [Electronic resource] 26 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 27, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for W. B. Crittenden or search for W. B. Crittenden in all documents.

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E. Daft, Jefferson Arbogast, Wm. J. Bradshaw, J. S. Robertson, Esau Vint, Dennis Boner, Joseph Raduska, 31st Va. reg. B. F. Brooks, J. G. Carter John Gerren, 3d Ark. reg. Dr. D. Hooper, A aron Livingston, Samuel in Richardson, J. D. King, C. E. Welling, 1st Tenn. reg. Samuel Hope, J. R. Hill, 7th Tenn. reg. Geo. W. King, 21st Va. reg. James G. Bowden, James S. Taylor, 50th Va. reg. Geo. L. Levy, 3d Va. reg. Moses Albright, J. V. Colencan, Aug. Cantley, 22d Va. reg. W. B. Crittenden, 23d Va. reg. Thomas J. Ferguson, 50th Va. reg. J. J. Shepherd, 1st, Ga. reg. W. A. Bales, 51st Va. reg. Wm. P. Bruce, 45th Va. reg. Lewis Nassauer, 1st Tenn. reg. F. M. Williams, Pittsylvania Dragoons. In addition to these, there are also some fifty or sixty civilians. A proposition had been made the latter, and, indeed, the volunteers also, to take the oath of allegiance and be set at liberty. This proposition, we need not say, was indignantly rejected.
he following is from late papers received at this office: Late from Fishing Creek, Ky.--Gen. Crittenden not wounded, &c. We gather a few additional facts in relation to the late "Kuntucky Disson, known familiarly as "Hogback Johnson." When our forces reached their breastworks, Gen. Crittenden concluded to fall back to the south side of the river. The little steamer which had latelythey would do so. General Carroll is reported as making a valiant stand against them. General Crittenden and all his staff are safe. General Carroll and staff are safe. Our loss is reported to be 300 killed. The enemy's loss is supposed to be twice the number. General Crittenden ordered the advance at 11 o'clock Saturday night, supposing the enemy to be only 1,500 strong. Undehers on the way to Knoxville. Our troops fell back to the breastworks under command of Gen. Crittenden, who was not wounded, as has been reported. The citizens of Knoxville, Tenn., have hel
--The Knoxville Whig, of the 25th, says: Large reinforcements of cavalry have been sent from this city to Gen. Crittenden, and a battery of artillery is ready to move. The most of the reports of the battle first received seem to have been much exangerated. Two guns of Monsarratt's battery being on this side of the river, were saved. Gen. Crittenden made but a short stand at Monticello, and then fell back to camp MoGinninia, and may fall still further back, in order to colcting. Capt. Shiala of the engineers, gives the following statement of the battle: On last Saturday night, Gen. Crittenden and forces marched out to meet the enemy on Fishing Creek, 11 miles distant. They met the enemy lying in ambush, jusol. Battle's and Cumming's, and the 15th Mississippi regiments fought bravely, saving our forces from annihilation. Gen. Crittenden and Carroll were in the engagement the whole time, evincing great courage and determination. The enemy were repulse
The Kentucky disaster.further particulars. Crittenden makes a stand — the destruction of arms, cannon, and stores. Petersburg, Jan. 25. --The follow dispatch, dated at Knexville last night, has been received here: Gen. Crittenden rallied his forces at Monti cello, and will make a stand there. MonticelGen. Crittenden rallied his forces at Monti cello, and will make a stand there. Monticello is only twenty-five miles from Somerset. The flying, frightened fugitives have greatly exaggerated our disaster. Nashville, Jan. 24, (via Mobile, 25.)--The most reliable information we have received here of the engagement at or near Somerset is to the effect that only two regiments--Col. Battle's Tennessee and engaged in the fight near Mill Springs. The estimated number of our killed and wounded, and prisoners taken from us, varies from three to five hundred. Gen. Crittenden, with nearly all his force, is now at Monticello. Stores and equipments are being sent to him. The Confederates, after spiking their cannon, threw them