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From Tennessee. The news from Bragg's army continues of a speculative and uncertain character. From the Chattanooga Rebel, of the 26th and 27th, we extract th
nk of nothing, talk of nothing, and hope for nothing, but the possession of East Tennessee.
A gentleman who came through the lines recently, from Nashville, repo ft that city, announcing their intention to accompany the federal army into East Tennessee.
A duel took place a few mornings since near Graysville stertor between a well-known Tennessee field General and a surgeon of distinction in the army also from Tennessee.
We have not learned the particulars and withhold the names of tTennessee.
We have not learned the particulars and withhold the names of the combatants.
The enemy is still activity engaged on the opposite bank of the river.
The of the sappers and miners can be distinctly heard by our pickets in ls that if a general engagement takes place at all, it will occur, in upper East Tennessee, between this point and Knoxville.
Members of the Signal Corps report
From Tennessee. The news from Bragg's army continues of a speculative and uncertain character. From the Chattanooga Rebel, of the 26th and 27th, we extract the following items: The reports which reach us from the region of Bridgeport are conflicting. Some assert the crossing of Rosecrans, while others say that he is engaged rebuilding the main railroad bridge. The probabilities are, however, that no movement has occurred in that quarter of consequence. All quiet opposite. When the armies of Rosecrans and Burnside are concentrated, and half a dozen of our Confederate armies, more or less are combined against them, the heaviest battle of the war may be anticipated somewhere between Bridgeport and Knoxville. Much greater confidence is now felt in our ability to meet the invasion. It is reported that in Col. Dibrell's late fight at Sparta with the enemy the notorious cavalry General Minly was killed. Rosecrans stopped over-night at the residence of Mr. R