Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 6, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for McClellan or search for McClellan in all documents.

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be taken to Cincinnati. The following is the first account we have had from the Yankee side of the night attack on McClellan's fleet and camp: Fire from the rebels on the South side of James river — the rebel guns silenced. Headq's of thuance of a fixed plan, and it is believed that matters are so timed as to insure the safety at once of Washington and Gen. McClellan's army. There is a larger force operating against the enemy in Virginia than the people are generally aware of. Theriments is all (and more than all) they are trying to do at the North just now.--The Philadelphia Inquirer says: Gen. McClellan tells us, from the Army of the Potomac, that he "would rather have fifty thousand recruits in his veteran regiments tnxious to witness a more vigorous prosecution of the war. His appointment of Pope and Halleck — his visits to Scott and McClellan — his consultations with Burnside — all show this. How can he accomplish his purpose? We contend that he has done al
[from the London Herald, (Derby organ,) July 15.] It is no longer possible to doubt that McClellan's army has sustained a decisive defeat. Whatever lingering faith in the Army of the Potomac mn closes as did the first, with disaster and humiliation to the Federal arms. * * * * * Gen. McClellan commanded. Young and active, a great strategist on paper, a severe critic of our Crimean bluer for advance was given, the grand army of the Potomac found the lines of Manassas deserted. McClellan's plans were upset. The Confederates were disobliging enough to insist upon choosing their owon was cut to pieces, its guns, camp and material captured, and now, from being the assailant, McClellan's army, or all that remains of it, is shut up between the Chickahominy and the James rivers, ie protection of gunboats for escape from destruction or surrender. In one particular only has McClellan succeeded in resembling his great master — he has written excellent parodies of his dispatches