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

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Review of Bragg's last campaign, Beginning with the Evacuation of Chattanooga in September, aeorgia has closed, and with it the career of Gen. Bragg as chief commander of the Army of This movement rendered it necessary for Gen. Bragg to retire from Chattanooga and move his forcof Thomas's corps, under Negley and Brennan, Gen. Bragg determined to crush them by a combined moveme during the afternoon. In the meantime Gen. Bragg, who was still at Lee & Gordon's Mills, was rmined to take a defenses position! In reply Gen. Bragg renewed the order to strike the enemy at dayTo make the order, if possible, more binding Gen. Bragg also wrote to Polk a letter, to which the imiety about the success of the movement, that Gen. Bragg, notwithstanding his exhaustion from want ofnot now well on the way to the Chief. Is it Gen. Bragg's? Let the people do justice, even at the corter, and bring it down to the retirement of Gen. Bragg from the command of this army. Sallust. [2 more...]
ch of prisoners at Clinch river.--A letter from Chattanooga says: It being impracticable to continue the pursuit of Bragg beyond Ringgold, Gen. Grant withdraw Hooker two days since. With the exception of Sherman's, our forces are now in and ae served. Gen. Thomas's forces, with the exception of the part now with Sherman, having closed the campaign against Bragg, will now go into winter quarters, and Chattanooga will be previsioned and supplied as rapidly as possible for future opeat is done no great activity need respected, unless the enemy should ty--gressive. Of this there is no great his army. Bragg is used up, personally, as on Monday. A dispatch from Chattanooga fled on Monday says that Gen. Barden is falling back from Dalton with decoyed troops lately commanded by Bragg. Its also said that the mountains of East Tennessee are filled with deserters and stragglers from the rebel ranks. A dispatch from Cincinnati says: Two thousand one hundred and thi