Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 19, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Burnside or search for Burnside in all documents.

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eceived at this office. The account of the operations of Burnside's expedition in North Carolina will be perused with much wagons and horses, under charge of Lieut. Flagler, of General Burnside's staff, to Havelock Station, near the head of Slocumhere are also some hand-cars, brought from the North by Gen. Burnside, all of which are found very useful in transporting armer, as well as almost valuable officer, was detailed by Gen. Burnside to inspect the ruins of the bridge and report in regardments. Contrabands in the Union breastworks. General Burnside has a large force of contrabands engaged in construct wait as contentedly as possible, until the policy of General Burnside and the plan of the campaign causes another advance uhe battle of the 14th ult., have since been released by Gen. Burnside, and sent to Washington, N. C. They were sent to Pamlicion. The enlarged proportions of the division under Gen. Burnside's command, when the reinforcements are all here, will r
, when Col. Lane and Lieut. Col. Lowe were elected to their former positions by acclamation, and Capt. Samuel D. Lowe was elected Major. The original term of service of the 28th would not have expired till the 21st September, and proud are we to be the first North Carolina regiment to "go it for the war." The regiment is very large, now numbering about 1,250 as good and as brave men as the Confederate army contains. We have gallant, kind-hearted field officers. Much of the alacrity which the men have exhibited in re-enlisting is attributed to the popularity of Col. Lane. Whilst he has been rigid in enforcing discipline and exact in carrying out the regulations, he has always treated the officers and men of his command with the utmost kindness and courtesy. The 28th has been stationed at Wilmington, N. C., until the attack on Newbern, to which place it was ordered, but arrived too late. We are now not far from Newbern, ready for Burnside or any one else who may come. O.