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The Daily Dispatch: December 6, 1862., [Electronic resource] 22 0 Browse Search
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of the Postmaster General in deciding what newspapers may, and what shall not, be transmitted through the mails Mr. Cox, of Ohio, submitted a preamble and resolution reciting that illegal, rary arrests had been made by the agents of the Government, and declaring that the House condemns all such arrests. The resolution was tabled by a vote of 40 to 80. Mr. Richardson offered a similar resolution in relation to the arrest and confinement of citizens of Illinois, which was also tabled. Burnside recently made a trip to Washington for the purpose of entering a personal complaint against the delay of the Quartermaster's Department in forwarding the pontoon train to the army. He says: "By this delay much valuable time has been lost, and the difficulty of crossing the Rappahannock in the face of the enemy's preparations greatly segmented." It was rumored that Meigs, the Yankee Quartermaster General, had been reserved in consequence, but it is believed to be untrue. The progress o
Burnside — his Antecedents, &c. The Richmond correspondent of the Grenada Appeal gives the folunt of McClellan's successor: Gen Ambrose Everett Burnside who supplants the "Young Napoleon,"ding a considerable patronage, and he offered Burnside a clerkship with a salary of two thousand dol to both the chance of military glory, and to Burnside the hope of bettering his estate. They both since been constantly before the public eye. Burnside's most intimate personal friends--Generals He and independence. On repeated occasions Burnside is said to have behaved with unexpected courtse name and county it is not proper to give — Burnside declared, less than three months ago, that whin the spirit of his master. Doubtless, when Burnside made that speech about resigning he was sinceto it. Among others he mentioned that this Gen. Burnside, a short time previous to the battle, pass an immense bouquet in his hand. Such was Gen. Burnside on starting on his first military expediti