Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 24, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for McClellan or search for McClellan in all documents.

Your search returned 7 results in 5 document sections:

apprehended on board the Ohio No. 3, but it seems that the alarm was groundless. From M'Clellan's army — Reinforcements. There is very little news from McClellan's army, save that it has been reinforced by the division of Gen. Stevens, from South Carolina. It consists of New York, Pennsylvania, Massachusetts, and Michigaatteries of artillery with it. The old Harrison mansion is still being used as a hospital. The troops are stated to be in good health. Commander Wilkes visited McClellan's army on the 15th for the first time since taking command of the James river squadron. The Enlistment demonstrations. The "Save-the-Union" demonstrationWashington. Telegrams from that city say he is to be the Commander-in-Chief of the Army and military adviser of the President. He will remain in Washington and McClellan and Pope will retain their respective commands. A telegram from Corinth, dated July 16th says: Gen. Halleck has just issued a special field order, saying t
ieves that the French Government entertains very serious intentions of interfering to end the civil war in America. The London News gives currency to rumors that Generals Scott Banks and Pope were about to enter Mr. Lincoln Cabinet at Washington. It thinks that the accession of General Scott indicates that military operations are to be prosecuted with the utmost vigor, and to be kept free from the civilian interference which has hitherto, through jealousy, hampered the movements of Gen. McClellan. The London Times has daily editorials on the position of affairs in America. It says that the dissevered States seem to be fast approaching that point where they must become two reasonable nations or go on to anarchy and ruin. The offer of our mediation would only be received with insult. The London Times recurs to the hostility to England and professes itself wholly at a lose to account for it. The same Journal regards the news tariff in effect prohibitive. The import tr
The enemy's movements. A party of the enemy's cavalry, on Monday last made a visit to New Kent Court-House, twenty- eight miles below Richmond. The object was probably to reconnoitre the country, as we have not learned that they committed any further depredations upon a people whom they had previously robbed of a vast amount of property. While McClellan continues his preparations on James river for another advance towards Richmond, his cavalry will scour the Peninsula in the direction of Williamsburg for information respecting any apprehended movement of the Confederate forces.
The Daily Dispatch: July 24, 1862., [Electronic resource], Partisan Rangers and private citizens captured by the enemy. (search)
Paroled. --T. Dudley, Jr., liquor merchant, charged with taking the oath to be obedient to the Constitution of the United States, (during McClellan's visit to the Chickahominy,) and D. F. Booth, charged with selling liquor in Richmond contrary to the proclamation of martial law, have both been released on parole. They were confined in Castle Godwin.
Not allowed to pass. --Lord St. Maur, son of the Duke of Somerset, who left Richmond on the 15th, under a flag of truce, for McClellan's headquarters, was not allowed to proceed on his home-yard journey, but was sent back to Richmond, and his baggage detained by the Yankees.