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me extends, they have borne themselves gallantly and added fresh laurels to those so nobly won upon the former fields of Shiloh, Munfordsville, Perryville, and Murfreesboro. To the regimental, battalion, and battery commanders, individually, my thanks are due, for their zealous, vigorous, and unremitting efforts throughout the whexcellent conduct of Lieutenant Turner and his gallant officers and men on this occasion was but a repetition of their services on the fields of Perryville and Murfreesboro. The active engagement of my command on Saturday was about three-quarters of an hour in duration and extremely severe. Besides being opposed on all parts bed to deprive him of this trophy, so recently won, and return it to its gallant owners, hallowed as it is by its baptism in the blood of Shiloh, Perryville and Murfreesboro. My left, in the meantime, composed of the Fifty-eighth Alabama, Colonel Jones, and Fifteenth and Thirty-seventh Tennessee regiments (consolidated), Colonel T
ch Wilkinson's Cross-roads (five miles from Murfreesboro) until late in the evening. My command w intended giving our army battle at or near Murfreesboro, I ordered the brigade left at Triune to joresent camp, two miles and a half south of Murfreesboro, on the Shelbyville pike. The reports ofd in the battle of Stone River, in front of Murfreesboro. It is proper to state here, that two brige the army left Nashville to its entry into Murfreesboro, is deserving of the highest praise, both f of Stone River. Upon the fifth we entered Murfreesboro. Zahn's brigade marched in pursuit of the the engagement on the fourth of January, at Murfreesboro, no entire day elapsed that the division orision, which had the advance from Triune on Murfreesboro, encamping that night at Wilkinson's Cross-n the right of Negley's line, facing toward Murfreesboro. In this position I was immediately attacket nearly equidistant between Nashville and Murfreesboro, portions of the enemy were encountered by [52 more...]
ppi until late in the spring, and persuaded that a larger cavalry force was needed to cover that portion of Tennessee from which General Bragg was drawing his supplies, I transferred about two-thirds of the cavalry of Mississippi to Tennessee. By this transfer from Mississippi at a time when General Grant had fallen back on Memphis, and Sherman and McClernand had been repulsed at Vicksburg, I gave strength to the Army of Tennessee, which had been greatly reduced by the engagements near Murfreesboro, and enabled General Bragg to cover the country and secure supplies for his army. About March twentieth, General Pemberton applied for cavalry for the protection of the northern part of the State during the planting season. But his reports heretofore referred to, indicated that the enemy's forces were to be employed in Tennessee rather than Mississippi, and Van Dorn's cavalry being then absolutely necessary to hold the country from which General Bragg was drawing his supplies, I could
e rebellion record, volume 6, page 245, documents. headquarters army of Tennessee, Murfreesboro, Tennessee, December 22, 1862. General S. Cooper, Adjutant and Inspector-General, Richmond, Virginl, commanding. Report of Colonel R. W. Hanson. headquarters First brigade, camp near Murfreesboro, December 11, 1862. Colonel Buckner, Assistant Adjutant-General: In pursuance of the ordere. Report of Colonel Thomas H. Hunt. headquarters Ninth Kentucky regiment, camp near Murfreesboro, December 8, 1862. To Captain John S. Hope, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General: Captain: I   Total65 Report of Captain James T. Morehead. Ninth Kentucky regiment, camp near Murfreesboro, December 10, 1862. To Colonel Thomas H. Hunt, Commanding Infantry: Sir: At twelve o'clocknth Kentucky regiment, which had, the day before, moved to Baird's Mills, eighteen miles from Murfreesboro, and was at that time about to march against the enemy, reported to be at Hartsville, Tenness