Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 25, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for McClellan or search for McClellan in all documents.

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l be somewhat costly. That portion of Gen. McClellan's department now under Gen. Dix has been eral army, he states that no one outside of Gen. McClellan and his staff has any accurated idea. Thent states that reinforcements are reaching Gen. McClellan in considerable numbers. He himself met th the Confederates have lately operated upon McClellan's year. Their names are not mentioned. with its bloodthirsty hue and cry against Gen. McClellan just after the rebel evacuation of Manassas. Then McClellan had the most imposing army ever collected on this continent, while the rebel armplans which were to supersede the plans of Gen. McClellan for the recovery of Richmond and the Stateizes the difficult position of the army of Gen. McClellan, we feel assured that the necessary measurnth hour for reinforcements to the army of Gen. McClellan. [It will be seen by the conclusion he reported hurrying on of reinforcements to McClellan's army was no fiction. Bennett still reiter[2 more...]
We have seen in Washington ladies committed to the common jail for the crime of lifting a handkerchief to their lips; in St. Louis a whole family was imprisoned because a young lady being in the same house waved her handkerchief to a passing prisoner; we have seen Northern journals boasting that a Federal General threatened with an oath to quarter a soldier covered with the small pox upon a lady at Nashville who sheered at his troops; we know that the of Banks's army up the Shenandoah, of McClellan's up the Peninsula, and of McDowell's to Fredericksburg, were accompanied by all the horrors of war in the middle ages, plunder, universal destruction of property, the violation of women and the murder of their husbands, brothers, and fathers, who sought to protect them from a fate worse than death. Gen. Butler has only publicly vowed his intention to encourage that which other Northern Generals have allowed. The Federal commanders have improved on Russian and Austrian tyranny and brutal
About McClellan. The "young Napoleon" had a narrow escape a short time ago of being captured by Stuart and his savalry. The Petersburg Express learns that our forces passed in their march an estate in New Kent county known as Hampstead, where Gen. McClellan has established his headquarters. At one point on the march the ConGen. McClellan has established his headquarters. At one point on the march the Confederates were within six hundred yards of Hampstead, and it has since been assertained that at the time they passed McClellan and Staff were all in the house at dinner. The only troops near were his usual body guard, numbering not more than 100 cavalry. Had Gen. Stuart been aware of the fact the building might have been surrounMcClellan and Staff were all in the house at dinner. The only troops near were his usual body guard, numbering not more than 100 cavalry. Had Gen. Stuart been aware of the fact the building might have been surrounded and the Yankee General captured, to gether with his whole Staff. We have no doubt that within the next week the young Napoleon will wish he had been captured, for in that case, he might have avoided the thorough thrashing which is in store for him. In the latest news from from the North McClellan's force is put down at 20