Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 7. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for September 21st, 1863 AD or search for September 21st, 1863 AD in all documents.

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Doc. 123.-battle of Chickamauga. A National account. see Docs. Pages 217 and 363, ante. headquarters army of the Cumberland, Monday, Sept. 21, 1863. The rebel army, after evacuating Chattanooga, retired to La Fayette, twenty-eight miles to the southward, concentrated his troops at that point, restored their courage and hopes by the promise of reenforcements, and awaited the arrival of the same. Meantime he took possession of the gaps in Pigeon Mountain, (which General Rosecranole ourselves by the assurance that in his circumstances his failure to destroy us is for us a signal victory, and for him an irreparable defeat. --Cincinnati Gazette. Rebel despatches. ten miles South of Chattanooga, via Ringgold, Sept. 21, 1863. To General S. Cooper: The enemy retreated on Chattanooga last night, leaving his dead and wounded in our hands. His loss is very large in men, artillery, small arms, and colors. Ours is heavy, but not yet ascertained. The victory is co
Doc. 172. Message of Governor Bonham.Executive Department, Columbia, S. C., Sept. 21, 1863. Gentlemen of the Senate and House of Representatives: the day of your annual meeting is so near at hand that I should not have convoked you again in extra session but for what I deem a pressing emergency, admitting of no delay. The progress of the war for the last few months has not been favorable to our arms. The brilliant repulse of the enemy's iron-clad fleet, on the seventh of April last, in Charleston Harbor, has been succeeded by the fall of Vicksburgh and Port Hudson, our retirement from Pennsylvania, Maryland, and Tennessee, and also by our evacuation of Morris's Island, but not without a stubborn resistance by the brave garrisons of Wagner and Gregg, under a fire from naval and land batteries such as no works have ever before withstood. Fort Sumter still holds out with an infantry garrison, which has recently achieved a brilliant success. Her noble ruins afford the best p