Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 25, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for November 24th or search for November 24th in all documents.

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tions. Operations to-morrow will show. Our batteries from Mission Ridge replied vigorously. Weather threatening. [Press Dispatches.] Atlanta, Nov. 23. --Advices by the 4 o'clock A. M. trains afford nothing new or interesting. The usual shelling has been kept up on our immediate front. None but those belonging to the army are allowed to go beyond Kingston. The hospitals here have been cleared of all who can be removed without risk. [Second Dispatch.] Atlanta, Nov. 24. --Yesterday afternoon the enemy advanced in force from Chattanooga, drove in our pickets, and made a demonstration of battle. He was received with spirit by our lines and at night both armies faced each other in line of battle. Rumors from the front to-day speak of severe fighting, but no particulars have been received. The Yankees at Knoxville have fortified Armstrong's Hill, west of the city, and Summit Hill and other points on the east of the city. They have also heavy gun
From Charleston. Charleston, Nov. 24. --A heavy mortar shelling of Fort Sumter was kept up al night. The brave and gallant Capt. Frank H. Harleton, while on his rounds, was mortally wounded in both thighs and arm by a Parrot shell. One negro was killed. No further shelling of the city. [Second Dispatch.] Charleston, Nov. 24 P. M. --The enemy has kept up a constant mortar shelling on Sumter to-day, occasionally opening upon Moultrie, Simpkins, and Johnson, with both rifled guns and mortars. The Yankee negroes were working briskly on Gregg to-day, and it is reported they have unmasked four more guns. A 300 pound Parrot at the middle battery was turned upon Moultrie this morning, and two or three additional mortars upon Simpkins. During Monday night 170 shells were fired at Sumter, of which 62 missed. Capt. Harleton died at half past 10 o'clock this morning. The Ironsides and monitors have been inactive to-day. No shelling the city.
From East Tennessee. Abingdon, Nov. 24. --Rumors in regard to the occupation of Knoxville by our troops, and the retreat of the Federal forces towards Cumberland Gap, are still coming in; but we have nothing official.
Message of the Governor of North Carolina. Raleigh, Nov. 24. --The Legislature met yesterday, and was fully organized to-day.--The Governor's message was read in both Houses. He recommends that the list of exemptions for Home Guards be extended to classes indispensable to vital industrial pursuits, and asks that the same power be given him over that organization that he before had over the militia. He brings to the notice of the Assembly the question of the right of the Confederate Government to sequestrate real estate in North Carolina. He urges the importance of feeding the poor families of soldiers, and sees no cause for alarm if proper economy be used. The enterprise of running the blockade with army goods has met with complete success, and he thinks the troops of North Carolina can be comfortably clothed to January, 1865. He asks for the enactment of a law for the encouragement of sheep raising.
Affairs in Northern Virginia. Orange C. H., Nov. 24. --President Davis and staff left here for Richmond this morning. Owing to the inclement weather the President did not review the army. The bulk of the Yankee army is in Fauquier county. Their pickets extend to Cedar Mountain, in Culpeper.