Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 5, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Burnside or search for Burnside in all documents.

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eler is about it and will harass it terribly. Grant must been an embarrassed situation in Northern Mississippi. With Rosecran defeated and the Federals at Vicksburg-repulsed, with the waters yet low, and the rivers beset with torpedoes, which have lately given the enemy such fearful proof of their power over the gunboats, he must feel that he is not entirely safe, and begin to look about for a secure retreat. Indeed, the enemy finds no comfort in reviewing the general situation. Burnside, after his severs defeat, stands on the North bank of the Rappahannock, not knowing where to go or what to do; and always to engage the attention of the rabid war party of the North by mysterious suggestions touching the future of his operations. Rossere, us is whipped, and his promotion to the chief command cut short by his misfortune. Vicksburg is impregnable, the Mississippi blockaded, and Grant in "Hockley."--Morgan is sweeping Kentucky, destroying the railroads and telegraphs, taking
there to put a good from no it, and with such evidence we know that an awful, overwhelming disaster has overtaken them. The Herald, characterizes the result as a decided repulse, and says that the finest and best equipped army the world ever saw has been defeated by half the number of "fifty, suchless, half-starved rebels." The officers in command are exonerated for this failure, but the Secretary of War gain it unsparingly. The Herald thinks Gen Lee would have selected the name taken by Burnside, if allowed a word in the matter, and that the latter has played right into the rebel Commands in Chief." It also admits the campaign in Virginia a nature for the winter. The papers estimate their less at 10,000--about half, we think. A gentleman just in from the North represents the feeling as very intense there, and says that the discussions over the defect are very angry and excited; one side urging the raising of more troops, and the other opposing it upon the grounds that the Govern
Latest from the North. Northern dates of the 1st inst. are received.--Among the lies contained in the papers, is one that two regiments of Missourian in the Confederate service had thrown down their arms and marched home; also, two regiments of Texans, and that in regiment of cavalry sent in pursuit of the latter, had joined them. Burnside was in Washington testifying in the Porter Court Martial case. A letter from his army opposite Fredericksburg, says they will not against attempt a crossing there, and that the pontoons are again on the move. James Brocks made a speech in New York city, on Tuesday evening last, at a meeting, at which resolutions were adopted unanimously requesting New Jersey, on account of her revolutionary history and past associations, to invite all the States to meet in Convention at Louisville in February,--They also call upon New Jersey to ask permission of the President to allow New Jersey to send delegates to the States in rebellion and invite the