Browsing named entities in Lt.-Colonel Arthur J. Fremantle, Three Months in the Southern States. You can also browse the collection for Murfreesboro (Tennessee, United States) or search for Murfreesboro (Tennessee, United States) in all documents.

Your search returned 14 results in 3 document sections:

Lt.-Colonel Arthur J. Fremantle, Three Months in the Southern States, May, 1863. (search)
ege at West Point. He distinguished himself at the battles of Corinth and Murfreesborough, and now commands the 2d corps d'armee of Bragg's army. He is a widower, s well as his present corps d'armee at the battles of Shiloh (Corinth) and Murfreesborough. At 6.30 P. M., I called on General Bragg, the Commander-in-chief. Thoutposts. He told me that Rosecrans' position extended about forty miles, Murfreesborough (twenty-five miles distant) being his headquarters. The Confederate cavalon hole. After my interview with General Bragg, I took a ride along the Murfreesborough road with Colonel Richmond, A. D. C. to General Polk. About two miles froring my stay. General Polk explained to me, from a plan, the battle of Murfreesborough. He claimed that the Confederates had only 30,000 troops, including Breckd again on General Bragg, who talked to me a long time about the battle of Murfreesborough (in which he commanded). He said that he retained possession of the ground
Lt.-Colonel Arthur J. Fremantle, Three Months in the Southern States, June, 1863. (search)
ibed the names Belmont, Shiloh, Perryville, Richmond, Ky., and Murfreesborough. They drilled tolerably well, and an advance in line was rema is now much stronger than it was at the time of the battle of Murfreesborough. I think that probably 45,000 infantry and artillery could bel Grenfell and I rode to the outposts, starting on the rode to Murfreesborough at 6 A. M. It rained hard nearly all day. He explained to me tbject of this movement is to ascertain the enemy's strength at Murfreesborough, as rumor asserts that Rosecrans is strengthening Grant in Misat General Hardee had pushed the enemy to within five miles of Murfreesborough, after heavy skirmishing all day. I got out of General Polttained, for apparently the enemy was still in strong force at Murfreesborough, and manifested no intention of yielding it without a struggleg served as a private soldier in the battles of Perryville and Murfreesborough. Several men in my car had served with her in a Louisianian r
Lt.-Colonel Arthur J. Fremantle, Three Months in the Southern States, Postscript. (search)
of arms, cannon, powder, and military stores, the Confederates are under no alarm whatever. Augusta furnishes more than sufficient gunpowder; Atlanta, copper caps, &c. The Tredegar works at Richmond, and other foundries, cast more cannon than is wanted; and the Federal generals have always hitherto proved themselves the most indefatigable purveyors of artillery to the Confederate Government, for even in those actions which they claim as drawn battles or as victories, such as Corinth, Murfreesborough, and Gettysburg, they have never failed to make over cannon to the Southerners without exacting any in return. My Northern friends on board the China spoke much and earnestly about the determination of the North to crush out the Rebellion at any sacrifice. But they did not show any disposition to fight themselves in this cause, although many of them would have made most eligible recruits; and if they had been Southerners, their female relations would have made them enter the army w