Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 15, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Gen McClellan or search for Gen McClellan in all documents.

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t the "rebels" have "fallen back" from in front of McClellan, who has advanced to within six miles of Poolesvilmind was that they were preparing to retire before McClellan's army, and would some of the upper fords. Scoutington is that the rebels have fallen back from Gen. McClellan's front, and that he has advanced six miles beyin visible in various well- known localities. General McClellan was reported to have been defeated in a great ington cars arrived with the announcement that General McClellan was pushing forward, and could find no enemy iald has very little editorially except "puffs" of McClellan, who, it says, is now master of the situation, andst there is every confidence in the ability of General McClellan in to beat back the advancing hordes, there isve declared that they acted under the orders of Gen. McClellan; and we further learn that there will be no cousent, the whole matter having, at the request of Gen McClellan, been postponed." Late arrivals from Helens
The London Times reiterates its arguments that the North cannot conquer the South, and says that the time for compromise of some kind has arrived, and that the worst settlement of the dispute cannot be so fatal as the continuance of the war. The Times then draws an analogy between the position of England during the revolutionary war and the present position of the North, and says that it is time the North followed the example of England. The Army and Navy Gazette describes Gen. McClellan's campaign as the lost signal failure seen in this country. Lord Brougham had made a speech urging the necessity of absolute neutrality and non- intervention in every sense of the word, as the only security for the peace of England, and the best hope of securing the end of the unhappy quarrel. The Liverpool Post draws attention to Secretary Seward's late circular to encourage emigration, and urges the distressed operatives of Lancashire and the Irish poor to follow Mr. Seward's