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The position of affairs before the battle of Lookout Mountain. Anything from Gen. Bragg's army is interesting just now. The army correspondent of the Charleston Courier gives a view of the position of affairs before the battle of Lookout Mountain which will enlighten our readers relative to the situation as it then stood. T
neral Law, every pound having to be carried at night, in panniers, on the backs of mules.
Thirdly. The advance of the Federals from Bridgeport was known to General Bragg from the start, and progress was reported from hour to hour as the troops marched up the valley.
(This fact I learn from one of the signal officers.) Consequently there was no surprise and no lack of time for adequate preparation to give them battle.
Both Generals Bragg and Longstreet were on the summit of Lookout Mountain, observing the movements of the enemy above and below — the six thousand at Brown's Ferry, who had already crossed the Tennessee from Chattanooga, and the eleven th