Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 23, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Gen Bragg or search for Gen Bragg in all documents.

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A few only remain — such as are unable to go. The Mercury and Courier offices have been removed up town, from whence they continue to fire red lot shot at the invader, as in former times. The hotels are kept open, and the "Charleston," where I am stopping, continues to furnish excellent "entertainment for man and beast, " as the old tavern sign-boards were wont to have it.--The Federal army may yet hoist its flag over Charleston, but it will be amidst heaps of ashes and blackened walls, and the charred and fleshless bones of her heroic children. The weather is rough outside to-day, and betokens the approach of an equinoctial gale. The monitors have taken the hint and disappeared. They have probably sought safer anchorage in the Stono, or some of the inlets below. We continue to fire upon the enemy's working parties, day and night, and have the satisfaction of knowing that our fire is not without effect. I go hence to Savannah, and thence to Gen'l Bragg's army. Sallust
The battle in East Tennessee. --Thus far Gen. Bragg seems to be completely victorious. The results are greater than those of any battle fought by the Duke of Wer of the whole Yankee army. There can be no doubt, therefore, that thus far Gen Bragg's success has been brilliant, and that it goes far to redeem all the errors ih of the next. They see Chattanooga, in all its strength, directly in front of Bragg, and they wait to see it retaken before they give way to joy. For the relief of an enemy on the same side with itself, especially if he come from the cast, as Bragg does, it is altogether indefensible. The mountains terminate just there, and pashville. It will all depend, however, on the vigor with which he is pushed by Bragg. That General will shortly receive, or possibly has received, heavy reinforcemand Alabama. It is to be hoped that he will be disappointed in these views. Gen. Bragg has at least made a good start in the attempt to disappoint him. Unless, howe
Great victory in Northern Georgia. Rosecrans defeated and retreating — Official Dispatch from Gen. Bragg--desperate fighting — casualties Among our General officers, &c. The following dispatch from General Bragg has been received at the War Department: Ten Miles South of Chattanooga; Via Ringgold, 21st. ToGeneral Bragg has been received at the War Department: Ten Miles South of Chattanooga; Via Ringgold, 21st. To General Cooper: The enemy retreated on Chattanooga last night, leaving his dead and wounded in our hands. His loss is very large in men, artillery, small arms, and colors. Our's is heavy, but not yet ascertained. The victory is complete, and our cavalry is pursuing. With the blessing of God our troops have accomplne spirits, ready and eager for a vigorous pursuit. No additional particulars to report.--We met here the whole force of Rosecrans's army. Isham G. Harris. Another Dispatch. A telegram from Col. Brent, chief of Gen. Bragg's staff, dated Chickamauga, this morning, says: "The enemy are routed. I am safe."