Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 29, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Burnside or search for Burnside in all documents.

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From Fredericksburg. We have the same report to make this morning of the position of affairs at Fredericksburg that has been daily given to our readers for the past week. Everything is represented as in a state of fraction the enemy desisting from any formidable demonstration, and our own troops quietly and patiently awaiting the movements of their opponents. How long this state of things will continue it is impossible to say, but most probably until Burnside is urged forward by the irresistible pressure of Northern fanaticism. The report that a portion of the enemy's forces had moved up the Rappahannock some eighteen miles, in the direction of Warrenton Junction, is not confirmed by any information received yesterday.
to time to repair its losses, suggest some of the necessities for active operations, regardless of wind or weather. The Herald says the late rains have extended to Fredericksburg, and may have the effect of somewhat retarding the advance of Burnside, but it will also delay the movements of the rebel grand army, and will secure the Upper Potomac to Cumberland by rendering it impassable to rebel infantry or cavalry for weeks to come. The Washington Star says the great deficiency of railroad material in Virginia may delay Burnside a week, perhaps a fortnight. A temporary dock, 200 feet in length, has been constructed at Aquia Creek, and commissary and quartermaster's stores for the entire army landed. Brownlow and Maynard were serenaded at Nashville on the 20th. The Cumberland is rising slowly, but is still very low. George W. Morgan is again enroute for Cumberland Gap. It is reported he will march by the most practicable route to Knoxville. Gold in New
vis and their Generals, and they believe they will succeed. An Opinion of Burnside — M'Clellan's last wine party. A letter from the Federal camps gives some ms about the last movements of the young Napoleon which are worth reading. Of Burnside, his successor, he said: "He will do better than nine out of ten may suppose. are combined success is certain." The letter says: McClellan staid with Burnside that evening, unfolding to him all his plans of the campaign. He has been giving the field immediately to report at Trenton, in compliance with the order. Burnside, reluctant to part with him so soon, urged him to remain a little longer-the id him, "I'll remain just as long as Burn. wants me." "No you won't," replied Burnside, "for if you do you will remain with us altogether." On Sunday evening a most touching scene took place. After having concluded his arrangements with Burnside, McClellan sent an invitation to all his Staff officers, requesting them to com