Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 2, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Bragg or search for Bragg in all documents.
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(Press Dispatches.) Atlanta, Nov. 28. --Gen. Bragg's headquarters, at last accounts, were at Ringgold. The enemy seem disposed to push the advantage they have gained energetically, and the battle is likely to be resumed in a day or two between Ringgold and Dalton. The spireme of the three days battle is: the enemy gained what be fought for — Lookout Mountain — and the left wing of both armies badly whipped. Our loss on the left wing was more than counterbalanced by gains on our right. We lost Slecomb's, Cobb's, and Massengill's artillery on our left, and captured all of Sherman's horses on our right. A good many field and regimental officers are arriving, wounded. Great fears for Longstreet's safety are felt. Three thousand of the enemy are advancing towards Knoxville from Cleveland. Fighting was reported at Kingston last week between our cavalry and the Yankees. Gen. Wheeler was ordered to Kingston last Monday. Next day firing was heard at London, i
The Daily Dispatch: December 2, 1863., [Electronic resource], The strength of
's corps Sherman
The strength of Sherman's corps. --A letter from Mississippi gives the following estimate of Sherman's corps, which joined Grant in time to drive Bragg from Lookout Mountain. It passed through the town from which the correspondent writes: The last division passed through here on Friday November 6th, and the whole column marched about in this order; 1st. Brig.-Gen. Ewing, commanding 4th division, numbering 4,500 men, with about 100 wagons and several pieces of artillery. 2d. Brig.-Gen. Smith, commanding division, numbering about 3,000 effective men. 3d. Major.-Gen. Morgan L. Smith, commanding division, numbering 3,500 men. 4th. Osterhaus and Frank P. Blair combined, numbering about 6,000 men, with a heavy train of wagons and artillery. The whole column combined numbered 17,000 men, 86 pieces of artillery, and 1,000 wagons. When the head of the column reached Elk river, 35 miles above here, they found it impossible to ford it, and consequently turned their course toward