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The Daily Dispatch: November 17, 1862., [Electronic resource] 28 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: November 15, 1862., [Electronic resource] 7 1 Browse Search
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ding to the Radical pressure. Gen. McClellan has been removed from the command of the army of the Potomac, and Gen. A. B. Burnside takes his place. Gen. Burnside, on assuming command, issued an order, in which he says, "I accept contrGen. Burnside, on assuming command, issued an order, in which he says, "I accept control with the steadfast assurance that the just cause must prevail. Gen. McClellan is relieved from all duty, and is on his way to Trenton, N. J." The causes which led to McClellan's removal are yet matters of speculation; but a letter written bt, yet reiterates that certain portions of his command were without clothing, and could not move until supplied. Gen. Burnside's headquarters are at Warrenton, which has been in the possession of the Federal since Thursday, the 6th. All of York, also denounced it in an open speech. General McClellan, in quitting Warrenton, said to the troops, "Stand by Burnside as you have stood by me, and all will be well." The news from Europe — no Chance of intervention--Lord Lyons Coming
f M'Clellan's removal — his Parting Address — Burnside's Opening Salutation — Tears on the Young Naph Gen. McClellan and staff, accompanied by Gen. Burnside, to bid farewell to the army, visited in ss removed because he was a Democrat, and that Burnside is put in as a mere intermediate between McCldecide which was most affected — McClellan or Burnside. "Tears coursed down McClellan's classic features, and Burnside, with his stout and heavy frame, wept like a sorrowing child. There they sat andn order of the President devolves upon Major General Burnside the command of the Army. In portit permits. From the Federal Army. Gen. Burnside's headquarters were at Warrenton on the 9td of the Army of the Potomac, and that Major-General Burnside take the command of that army. By order. The following order was issued by Gen. Burnside on his taking command of the Army of the Prance that the just cause must prevail. A. B. Burnside, Major-General Commanding. The Alle[3 more.
Disgrace of McClellan. We are by no means sure that the removal of McClellan from command is calculated to do the Yankee cause any great damage. It is said that he is the best General they have, and we think it probable he is. Yet they could have fallen upon no man who could have made a more signal failure then he did in his campaign against Richmond. If he be the best, they must all be exceedingly bad.--If Burnside be any worse than McClellan, he is not likely to take Richmond in a hurry. It is plain that the Yankees mean to make an immediate move upon Richmond. The appearance of their gunboats in James river, simultaneously with the dismissal of McClellan, indicate this fact in a manner which can leave no doubt. There is just as little that they are in great force.--But, "it is a far cry to Richmond," and they have not reached it yet, From present appearances they seem to be inclining once more to Fredericksburg, where they will be in reach of their gunboats, and of th