Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 4, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for McClellan or search for McClellan in all documents.

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ense reinforcements to the enemy during the night, while ours could not come up in time to participate in to day's fight. But it began, and tonight while I write the enemy are fleeing and our troops after them. So the combined armies of Pope, McClellan, and Burnside, are driven ingloriously from the field. Several of their regiments were cut to pieces, and in ten minutes all but three of the 1st Pennsylvania were killed or wounded. Kemper a division of our corps captured three batteries; Ho The 6th Virginia regiment is reported to have lost one-half the men they had engaged. On Thursday afternoon the positions of Generals Jackson and Ewell were near Sudley Church, their right resting on Groveton, and their left to the old battle-field of Manassas. About 5 o'clock, the enemy, under McClellan, advanced by the Warrenton road, when our artillery opened upon them.--An engagement of two hours ensued, when the enemy were driven from the field, and beyond the Warrenton Turnpike.
of the position of things in that neighborhood, and to meet the emergency it is announced that McClellan takes the immediate command of the whole Army of Virginia, with Pope and Burnside at the head Our abolition disorganizing radicals may sneer at this reorganization of the several armies of McClellan, Pope, and Burnside; they may say that the best we can now look for is the retreat of all thesy, but how is an engagement to be avoided without having to fight the superior forces of Pope, McClellan, and Burnside combined? This is the battle which we now anticipate, with or without the cf his supply trains and to cut his army to pieces before it could form a junction with that of McClellan, and then to pounce upon McClellan, and overwhelm him, and then to move triumphantly into WashMcClellan, and overwhelm him, and then to move triumphantly into Washington and dictate a treaty of pence from the White House. The tremendous stakes for which the rebel leaders were thus playing, were sufficient to encourage them to their utmost exertions to over
Yankee engine. --A large and heavy engine — me of those used by McClellan in drawing supplies on the York River Railroad, and left by him — was brought up to Richmond yesterday, and late in the evening, by the aid of thirty males had advanced on Cary street as far as Castle Thunder. The Yankees tried to ruin the machine, but did not succee