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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 21, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Ambrose E. Burnside or search for Ambrose E. Burnside in all documents.

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rtress Monroe, Jan. 12, 1862. The extensive armada of Gen. Ambrose E. Burnside weighed anchor at 12 o'clock last night, and left the harbother brilliant achievement of the Union troops. Although General Burnside and his surrounding officers have visited the fort while in thon it, the proper destination is only known to the Department, General Burnside, and probably Gen. Wool. When the fleet commenced to conganuary 11 and 12, 1862. United States steamer Picket, with Gen. Burnside and staff. United States steamer Young Rover, from Annapolisd gentry should happen to be present at the place of attack by General Burnside they will find that this time they have caught a pretty large rtress Monroe, Jan. 12. --Most of the vessels comprising General Burnside's expedition left very quietly at intervals during last night.afternoon, and went on board the gun-boats Hunchback and Southfield, to man the guns. The above are part of General Burnside's expedition.
ntirely unseaworthy, and not fit for a voyage of any length. The day of its sailing a storm arose which has continued to rage furiously up to this time, with but a day or two of even passable weather. Sometimes it has been very severe. When the French frigate now in Hampton Roads was beyond the capes she encountered a storm that forced her to stand out to sea again and in which she lost her boats, and suffered other wise from its effects. Judging from this we have reason to suppose that Burnside's fleet has been scattered, it not destroyed, and that is the reason of its non-appearance on our coast. The Providence Journal, whose editor, Henry B. Anthony, is a Senator from Rhode Island, says that now the expedition has sailed, and has had time to reach the point for which it sailed, there is no reason why one should not guess its destination, and then goes on to say, that it is intended to enter Pamlico or Albemarle Sounds, through which so large a portion of the coast of North