Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 24, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Gen Lee or search for Gen Lee in all documents.

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k to-day. " Headquarters here are not advised of any movement about Knoxville for several days past. A dispatch just received from Parson Brownlow, dated Barbour Hill, Nov. 19, says: "There is fighting all about Knoxville." Latest from the Army of the Potomac. The telegrams from the Army of the Potomac seem to anticipate an early engagement. The ears are now running to Brandy Station. A dispatch, of the 19th, says: The sick men have been sent to the rear.--Though Gen. Lee may have the advantage of position in the approaching great battle, which can not be long deferred between the two armies in Virginia now confronting each other, yet he has not the advantage of superior numbers, nor of that patriotic sentiment which will impel our soldiers to fight as they never fought before, animated, as they are, by the hope of a greater victory than they ever yet have won. Gen. Kilpatrick came up to the front to-day, and Gen., Graham went to Washington. The i
Affairs on the Rapidan. Orange Court-House, Nov. 23. --All quiet in front. President Davis arrived here on Saturday and is stopping with Gen. Lee He will probably review the army before he leaves. Nothing from the enemy.
A Snower of blood. --A correspondent of the Chattanooga (Marietta) Rebel, writing from Gen Lee's army, November 10th, says: Soon after our arrival at camp the first snow storm of the season commenced, and it was accompanied with a phenomenal appearance which is often spoken of, but seldom seen; I allude to a shower of so-called blood. This reddish substance fell over a spot about four or five acres in extent, spattering the tents with large splashes of a fluid resembling poke — berry juice in color, and collecting in considerable quantities in the cups of dead leaves, &c. There was a singular appearance in the north at the same time, resembling the "silver rain" of the pyrotechnist, and which lasted but a few minutes. These facts can be attested by hundreds of persons, officers and men, and 1 enclose you come of the leaves clotted with this peculiar sed substance.