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the Bucktail regiment not a hundred respond to the roll-call. And so with other divisions. For the losses of the last six days cannot be less than 15,000. It is only hoped that they will not reach 20,000. Appearance of M'Clellan and his army after the defeat. The correspondent of the New York Tribune, writing from Harrison's Landing, on the 4th inst., describes General McClellan as coming on board the main boat greatly perturbed. "General McClellan," we are told, "met General Patterson as he stepped on board, laid his hand on his shoulder and took him in a hurried manner into the aft cabin or ladies' saloon. As he went in he beat the air with his right hand clenched, from which all present inferred there was bad news." To the astonishment of the writer it was subsequently explained "that the whole army of the Potomac my stretched along the banks of the river where we lay, having fought their way all through from Fair Oaks, a distance of thirty miles.--General McClel