Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 4, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Tennessee River (United States) or search for Tennessee River (United States) in all documents.

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ties, released the Union prisoners, seized the arsenals, and held the rebel Capital in their control. These rumors have not up to this time received any positive confirmation; but the desperate condition of want and privation to which the citizens have been reduced might warrant the truth of some disturbance at almost any moment. There are some lively movements going on in the vicinity of Chattanooga. The enemy have been driven from the ridge of mountains on the south side of the Tennessee river by a force of the 14th Ohio, under Col. Stanley, who crossed in pontoon boats which he floated down the stream to Brown's ferry. The enemy was thus flanked, and their withdrawal from Lookout Mountain rendered almost indispensable. The communication between Chattanooga and Bridgeport will now be opened immediately. The batteries of Gen. Gillmore on Morris Island — Gregg and Wagner — together with two monitors, opened fire on Forts Sumter and Johns on Monday, at 11 o'clock in the m
e of the Tennessee. Atlanta, Nov. 2. --The latest from the front says that active operations continue in Lookout Valley. There was heavy fighting Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday. The enemy still hold their position this side of the Tennessee river. Small squads of prisoners are coming in hourly — all from Meade's command in the army of the Potomac. His 13th army corps is in and around Chattanooga. Our pickets are only 250 yards from the enemy's pickets. It rained heavig in hourly — all from Meade's command in the army of the Potomac. His 13th army corps is in and around Chattanooga. Our pickets are only 250 yards from the enemy's pickets. It rained heavily for 48 hours, commencing Thursday. The valley is under water and the roads hardly passable. The Tennessee is very high. The damage to the Yankees from the freshet is unknown. Notwithstanding the bad weather our troops are cheerful, have plenty to eat, and feel anxious for a battl