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

Your search returned 18 results in 2 document sections:

at a rate alarming to the most reckless; and McClellan persists in doing nothing to satisfy the imphe two most puzzled men on the Continent are McClellan and Chase — Chase, to know how to make a revgence of a cheerful character, at least from McClellan. Thus runs the hopeful oracle: "Those whosese to confide in, after being thus amused by McClellan? Two millions a day, and a bankrupt treasurClellan makes them put up with that; and yet McClellan is a great General! We begin to think McCleMcClellan really is a great politician. A man that can keep twenty millions of Yankees quiet under sucheached. The substance of it all is that McClellan intends the immediate annihilation of the reefore the populace must be patient. That is McClellan's side of the programme; the other side is tpe is a stronger passion than fear; and here McClellan typifies hope, and those two millions of dol following at their heels," represent fear. McClellan has the day now, but the pale horse with his[5 more...]
rk Times contains a letter from Washington, dated the 12th inst., written by a person who speaks from the highest possible authority, relating to the plans of Gen. McClellan, from which we make the following extract: Your suggestions to attack Manassas, even at the risk of defeat, on the ground that we had better be beaten ts, is not like your usual good sense. Any military man would tell you that to hurl our forces against those strong entrenchments would be sheer madness. But Gen. McClellan has them caught in their own trap. They are like a fox in a burrow with one hole, where they must soon be forced out, and then Gen. McClellan will fall upon Gen. McClellan will fall upon them like a thunderbolt. The public will not then complain of his want of energy. I tell you it will be so fearful as to have wailing and mourning from every Southern household. Knowing what I do, and have but thus barely hinted at as the grand plan of the campaign, I repeat that the rebels are doomed, and secession will never