Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 14, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for McClellan or search for McClellan in all documents.

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inces, while in this city, were liquidized by the houston. It is rumored that they have resigned their position in General McClellan's staff, and are making preparations to return in success it is what saying that that the United States is a nor as serviceable to the cause of the Union as his. Health of Gen. M'Clellan. Washington, Jan. 9. --General McClellan was out yesterday, and attended to Business during a portion of the day. The staff of General McClellan, the QuarteGeneral McClellan, the Quartermaster's Department, and the hospital authorities have been unusually active for some days, indicating an important movement in some direction. Gen. M'Clellan's opinion about the Duration of the war. The Hon. Schuyler Colfat writes from Washington to his paper, the South Bend (La.) Register, as follows: In justice to Gen. McClellan, the commander-in-chief, whom I met on Monday morning, and had an interesting conversation with, I must state that he repeated to me with emphasis a
t a Southern city, town, or village which has not been in possession of the Northern merchants and manufacturers since the foundation of the Government. Their pedlars made a more successful invasion of the South as long as fifty years ago than McClellan's Grand Army, and their hosts of drummers of a more recent date have thrown all the exploits of the pedlars into the shade. A great Eastern King was in the habit of reminding himself of his mortality and keeping himself serious and humble by having a skeleton displayed at this banquets, whilst one of his servants proclaimed, "Saladin, King of Kings, Saladin must die."-- We suggest that McClellan moderate his supreme elation at finding himself in command of the Grand Army, by procuring, if he can, the skeleton of one of the Yankee pedlars of the beginning of this century, and also the old cart in which he peddled his wooden clocks, tin wares and other notions, and getting Greeley, or Hale, to shout alone that this Yankee Doodle
, will be ready by the 20th, Buell by the 15th and Halleck and Foote by the 25th. The Burnside expedition leave in about ten days on a mission that must necessarily be highly successful, while a fleck of boats will come up the Potomac, and McClellan will advance steadily on Manassas Banks and Rosecrans will take the enemy in their rear; Cox will strike out toward Lewisburg; Garfield will move toward Cumberland Gap; Buell, with his four divisions, toward Nashville H Wallace, Grant, Foote, and others toward Memphis, overland and down the Mississippi river, and the forces at Fortress Monroe and Beaufort will move inland, to take the enemy in the rear. Gen. McClellan will not "forward" until he is entirely ready, so that a sudden and triumphant victory may be the crowning result of his patience and preparation. The mortality in the Federal Army — interesting Statistic. A Washington correspondent furnishes the following interesting statement of the mortality thus far in the