hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
The Daily Dispatch: January 12, 1863., [Electronic resource] 12 0 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 12, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Gens Bragg or search for Gens Bragg in all documents.

Your search returned 6 results in 3 document sections:

wounded3,500 Excapitulation. Federal Killed3,000 Wounded6,000 Captured5,000 14,000 Our dest4,000 Balance9,500 In addition to these statistics, which relate only to the two days struggle mentioned large quantities of provisions and supplies have been procured in Middle Tennessee, amounting to millions of rations and months of subsistence. That portion of the campaign which constituted Murfreesboro' its depot has terminated, leaving us much to hope for and little to deplore, except the temporary surrender of a comparatively small portion of territory. Tullahoma the position now occupied by General Bragg's army, is in Coffee county Tone. situated on Rock Creek, and offers admirable means of defence. It is 71 miles from Nashville, and 32 from Murfreesboro', and lies immediately on the Nashville and Chattanooga railroad where it is intersected by the McMinnville and Manchester road.--As a lose of operations and as a position of defence, it offers great advantages.
rand banquet in New York this week's the Aster House. The retreat of the Western armies It will be read from the following which we find in the editorial columns of the Tribune, of Tuesday, that on Saturday night, the very time at which Gen. Bragg retired from Murfreesboro', Rosecrans also made a retrograde movement across and some distance beyond Stone river. We say "some distance" because it is stated that, although he was apprised of Gen. Bragg's retreat at 7 A. M., be did not move hGen. Bragg's retreat at 7 A. M., be did not move his army back to the river before-evening and did not think of pursuing until Monday morning. The following is the extract from the Tribune: There are source discrepancies between General Rosecrans accounts of the actions of Wednesday, Thursday and Friday and those heretofore published which future reports will doubtless explain. On Saturday a heavy fall of rain confined hostile on both sides to indecisive skirmishing on During the day provision and trains reached our army, and put it in
ang forward at the word, and marched on in the face of death — Once they wavered, as the enemy poured a perfect half of iron through their ranks but at this moment Bragg named by, the battle fires burning in his eyes, and the fate of nations in his hand — again they rushed upon the foe, shies down the gunners at their pieces, and dwe bantered vast quantities. The prisoners are being rapidly sent South to Vicksburg for exchange, that being in accordance with the previous agreement between Gens Bragg and Rosecrans. The wounded prisoners, of whom there are a great number, are comfortably housed and being well cared for. The numbers engaged. Rosencrans's grand army of invasion numbered, according to the lowest estimates, 75,000 men--General Bragg's force we have never yet heard computed at over 40,000, and not more than one-half of those were engaged in the battle. The disparity in numbers, however, was more than atoned for by the difference in pluck and determination of the