Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 27, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Burnside or search for Burnside in all documents.

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crossing at a point from the one suggested by Halleck and President that he, Burnside, thought he dis that the enemy had thrown a large por of his force down the supposed, his own defence in He also thought that our army did not that he, Burnside, would cross his whole at Fredericksburg, and he hoped, by rapidly the whole now in Washington upon next to do. The absence of any formi movement to General Burnside by of Suffolk and Petersburg or the James river has enabled the rebel Ge of the stupendous work the enemy was able to accomplish by reason failure, Burnside would have never made as he did, had he not in spite of his pressing protesttent order to storm Fredericksburg heights, in spite of the conclusive of General Burnside against it. How can the country be saved, with such men in charge ofa permit; but he did not do well in suffering it to be constantly overridden. Burnside, in like manner, did well in exacting the same column pledge before he took co
From Fredericksburg. The advice received from Fredericksburg yesterday reader it pretty certain that the enemy's force have retired to the banks of the Potomac — Their camp fires, which have been seen nightly on the Stafford side of the Rappahannock their evacuation of Fredericksburg have nearly all disappeared and it is evident, from all the indications, that the larger portion of their grand army, satisfied with the decisive repulse of the 13th, has retired Northward. One report states that Burnside commenced the embarkation of his troops at Aquia Creek in the only part of the week, and it was believed that Washington was their destination. No doubt they be solicitous for the safety of their capital again.
tween our first line and the pickets in great numbers, and whose cries were piteous. Upon communicating with Gen. R. I was sent again to refuse the demand, but with authority to grant it if it was made a general truce, and came in due form from Burnside. With this answer he withdrew, saying that he would communicate with his commanding officer. About 3 o'clock P. M. a very handsomely dressed officer, accompanied by a mounted escort, rode slowly down to the front, having a lancer with him and advanced alone to meet the flag.--The officer accompanying it and myself immediately exchanged cards and we commenced our negotiations. He was an aid to Gen. Franklin, "commanding. Left Grand Division U. S. Army." and was authorized by Gen. Burnside to treat for a cessation of hostilities. I went in again to report to Gen. R., and was referred to Gen. Jackson, who said that the proposal must be in writing. When I returned the Yankee officer presented the written authority required, and