Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 26, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Gen Lee or search for Gen Lee in all documents.

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a shell in the trains. The enemy succeeded last night in getting their battery away. About dusk they brought a limber over a bridge that spans a branch stream, and our battery gave them a parting shot just as night came on. The Harris Light Cavalry arrived in town this morning, and it is presumed they will cross over the river and examine the country. The First New Jersey Cavalry is also on the scout in this neighborhood. No sign of an enemy is visible on the opposite shore. Gen. Lee telegraphed to the citizens of Fredericksburg yesterday that we were coming in two columns. He was mistaken, as we came in three, with the artillery on the road, making the fourth. Account of the Shelling the trains — Another history of the advance — the Tribune's Opinion. The New York Tribune has an account of the advance on Fredericksburg, which is dated Warrenton Junction, Nov. 16th. It says: Onward is still the order of the day, we having, as our part of the great moveme
Proceedings in the Courts. Mayor's Court Monday, Nov. 25th --John McGinness alias Lee alias Davenport, was examined and sentenced to a called Court of Hustings, next Monday, for stealing two horses--one from J. S. Dorsett, valued at $400, and one from Lewis J. Hawley, valued at $250. Elizabeth Smith, free negro, from Petersburg, arrested for being in the city without a register, was examined and acquitted. Dick, slave of S. P. Hawes & Son, was ordered twenty lashes for having in his possession a bar of iron for which he could not satisfactorily account. John Orrell, a recent graduate from the Penitentiary, having been found concealed in a chamber in the house of Mrs. Mary Allen, was remanded for indictment for effecting the entry with intent to commit a larceny. Wm. Flemments, a Baltimorean, charged with the murder of Mike Horan, at the place of Carter & Roache, in Henrico, three weeks since, was acquitted on that charge; but, on account of previous bad c
his having succeeded is one of the most ludicrous exhibitions of the war. On Tuesday last, when a powerful force, with General Lee at its head, had already barred the way to Burnside, the Washington Star tells us that the fine march of the latter Gethe Confederate army.½--The writer supposed, of course, that Burnside had possession of Fredericksburg, and had deceived Gen. Lee completely. Inspired by this exhilarating thought, he proceeds to distribute the acts and scenes of the campaign, as thtrayed to the rebels.--We believe this to be wholly without foundation. It was discovered, anticipated, and thwarted by Gen. Lee, without treachery on the part of any one. It is a high compliment to the sagacity of our commander that the accuracy w belief that they had been betrayed. The Times may be assured that he can form no plan which will not be detected in the same way. We believe that history will pronounce this movement of Gen Lee one of the most masterly in the annals of war.