Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 20, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Gen Burnside or search for Gen Burnside in all documents.

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Burnside's report. In our issue of yesterday we laid before the public the report of the defeated Yankeee month ago yesterday by the Washington Star, that Burnside was nearer to Richmond that Lee — that be (BurnsidBurnside) would advance on the Richmond, Frederick burg and Potomac Railroad to Richmond, and that Lee would bastion ere would be a great battle at the Junction, where Burnside's enormous superiority of numbers would render vicostile Yankee has not been heard upon our pavement Burnside is where he was one month ago, but in a plight veread, however, of annoying our readers further with Burnside's direct lies and suppressions of the truth we wilnly war engaged, not more than 25,000 men at farth Burnside rates his own force engaged at 40,000. It was certainly double that figure Burnside writes that he lost but 5,000 men. General Armistead, of the Confederate se at least 5,000 of their men, and this may be what Burnside means when he says his loss was 5,000. The wounde
killed, Adj't Dadd killed. A telegram from Washington, dated the 14th says: "Gentlemen in high public positions repeat the assertion as coming from Gen. Burnside, that men enough, and therefore desires no further reinforcements." A letter from Baltimore to the Philadelphia Inquirer, dated the 13th, says: "GGen. Burnside nor our country can afford a defeat under existing circumstances." Referring to the battle of Saturday, the Baltimore American, of Tuesday evening, says: "The impression at Washington yesterday was that the battle will not be renewed for several days, unless the rebels bring it on. Gen Burnside has no doubtGen Burnside has no doubt fully ascertained the position and strength of the rebel defences, and will need time both to secure his own position and to prepare for further operations" The Washington Republican, (Lincoln's organ,) of the 17th, says: "At this writing we have nothing but the simple telegraphic announcement of yesterday morning fro
Creek, and passed on board of a boat, where they were kept until when they were paroled and our They report that during their they were generally kindly treated, with the exception that their allowance of rations was rather short. According to their statements, it is freely confessed by the Federal troops that they were signally defeated on Saturday, and that their loss for exceeded ours. They confirm the rumors we have received of the disaffection in the Yankee army, and think that Burnside could not have renewed the battle if he had desired to do so.--On their return from Aquia Creek to they saw some Federal forced but nothing like the of the army, which they think has been down the river. The to Fredericksburg is said to be than at first reported, though the destruction of property is very Only one or two houses in the town escaped the ravages of the in nearly every instance the furniture left by the departed inhabitants was destroyed. The pickets of the two ar