Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 23, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for H. W. Halleck or search for H. W. Halleck in all documents.

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Highly Important from the North. The following dispatch was received last night by Gov. Letcher. We give it in full: Fredericksburg, Dec. 23, 1862. to Governor. Letcher. Seward and Son have resigned. The whole Yankee Cabinet will follow snit. Halleck will be removed. Burnside resigns.
al Robert, F, Lee, acting under the instructions of the Secretary of War of the Confederate States of America, to General H. W. Halleck. General-in-Chief of the United States army, informing the latter that a report had reached this Government that ed to said letter,) another letter was, on the 2d August last, (1862,) addressed by Gen, Lee, under my instructions to Gen. Halleck, renewing the inquiry in relation to the said execution of said Mumford with the information that in the event of not he United States: And whereas, an answer dated on the 7th August last, (1862,) was addressed to General Lee by Gen. H. W. Halleck, the said General in-Chief of the armies of the United States, alleging sufficient cause for failure to make early ow, agent of the United States under said cartage informing him that the explanations promised in the said letter of General Halleck, of 7th August last, had not yet been received, and that if no answer was sent to the Government within fifteen days
nthusiastic as previous to the last engagement. The Second report of Burnside. Headq's Army of the Potomac, December 16, 1862. 6 o'clock P. M. Major-General Halleck. The army was withdrawn to this side of the river because I felt the position in front could not be carried, and it was a military necessity either to atremptory directions from Washington, which domineered over his judgment and extorted his obedience. Whembe was ordered to Fredericksburg he had the promise of Gen. Halleck that this pontoons should meet him there Gen. Halleck forgot to give the order, and they were delayed so long that the enemy occupied the heights. In this emeGen. Halleck forgot to give the order, and they were delayed so long that the enemy occupied the heights. In this emergency a council of war was held; all the corps commanders opposed an advance; but Burnside said, in conclusion, that he was compelled to advance by orders from Washington. The reported wounding of Gen. Meagher is a mistake. His horse fell upon him, but he was only slightly injured, and is still in command of what remains of