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

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heard with great regret that your adventurous correspondent, "Bohemian," than whom I knew no more pleasant and accomplished writer and acquaintance, qualifies me to add, no more whole-souled and generous gentleman has fallen, along with so many others worthy a better fate, into the hands of the enemy. I will miss his letters in the Dispatch, which have always repaid the careful reading I gave them. I trust he will be able to induce a proper respect for non-combatants in the heart of Mr. Ambrose Burnside, and return once more to delight your readers. The Fingall, which has abandoned the idea of running the blockade, was to-day taken down to Fort Jackson, made a store-ship and the quarters of the gallant Commodore.--The crew left yesterday for Norfolk, on their way, via Fortress Monroe, to England. Can you inform us what especially good news lies perdu in Richmond that the Examiner declared a few days since would counterbalance our defeat at Fort Henry? We would like to know
sultation with Gen. Grant and my own officers here, I determined to retire until we could repair damages by bringing up a competent force from Cairo to attack the fort. I have sent the Tyler to the Tennessee river to render the railroad bridge impassable. A. H. Foote, Flag Officer, Com' Naval Force Western Division. The President thanks the army and Navy. Washington City, D. C., Feb. 15. --The President, Commander-in-Chief of the army and navy, returns thanks to Brig.-Gen. Burnside and Flag Officer Goldsborough, and to Brig.-Gen. Grant and Flag-Officer Foote, and the land and naval forces under their respective commands, for their gallant achievements in the capture of Fort Henry and Roanoke Island. While it will be no ordinary pleasure for him to acknowledge and reward, in becoming manner, the valor of the living, he also recognizes his duty to pay fitting honor to the memory of the gallant dead. The charge at Roanoke Island, like the bayonet charge at