Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 27, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Knoxville (Tennessee, United States) or search for Knoxville (Tennessee, United States) in all documents.

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ere transported speedily across the river, and when the messenger left were ordered to fall back to Camp McGinnis, twenty-five miles in the direction towards Knoxville, Tenn. In the engagement Rutledge's and McClung's batteries were lost, except two pieces of the former, which were stationed with Monsarrat's battery on the sohe was assisted by Gen. Rosecrans. Their force was three to our one. Several of our men came in yesterday, and report large numbers of others 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.,Knoxville, Tenn., have held meetings with a view to furnish the distressed and routed soldiers with clothing, beds, and blankets. Later — a small force of Yankees at Murray, Ky. The Bowling Green Courier, of the 22d says, that instead of ten or twelve thousand. Yankees occupying Murray, Calloway county, as reported, the number consists
Still further from Kentucky.Crittenden Reinforced and falling back. --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 collect those of his force who are scattered. Accounts brought in by the new arrivals are very conflicting. 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, just at the dawning of day, when Gen. Zollicoffer, who was in front, gave the order for