Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 17, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for M'Clellan or search for M'Clellan in all documents.

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cartridges; but we are unwilling to believe any man so lost to all feelings of humanity as to commit such a horrid act. From Alexandria. Alexandria, July 9. --The first passenger train on the Orange and Alexandria Railroad made a trip to Cameron's run this morning, with Company A of the Zouaves, and Company B of the Michigan First Regiment. Cameron's run is about four miles out, and is the furthest point on the road to which our picket at present extends. Movements of Gen. M'Clellan's column. Buckhannon, July 9. --It is stated that Col. Tyler succeeded in throwing one company into Glenville last night, with provisions for the nine companies of the 17th and 19th Ohio Regiments, who were represented by a previous dispatch as being besieged there by a superior force of Confederates. He was only waiting the arrival of the 10th Regiment, which left here last night for that point, to begin the attack on Col. Wise's command. Gen. McClellan left Middle Fo
apt. McAllister, who was reported to have been killed, is only severely wounded, and will probably recover. From Gen. M'Clellan's column — another battle. Roaring Run, Va., July 12. --A battle was fought yesterday afternoon at Rock Mountter, Capt. Crismeller, of the 10th Indiana regiment. Official account of the victory of the Federal forces under Gen. M'Clellan. Washington, July 12 --The following dispatch was to day received at headquarters of the army in Washington: s been established here and letters to this division are promptly delivered. From Eswtern Virginia — latest from Gen. M'Clellan's column. Buckhannon, July 11. --The latest intelligence from Gen. M'Clellan is to 2 o'clock this afternoon, Gen. M'Clellan is to 2 o'clock this afternoon, when he had commenced erecting his batteries on the hill-sides. The Confederates opened fire, but without causing any loss. When the courier left, Gen. Morris still held the Confederates in check at Laurel Hill, awaiting orders to advance. The