Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 1, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for George B. McClellan or search for George B. McClellan in all documents.

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Of the important results which must inevitably flow from our successes, and the discomfiture of the Northern army under McClellan, it is needless at this time to speculate. Suffice it to say that from the opening of the grand ball on Thursday afters are steadily driving them on. The only alternative is a heavy fight the James river or an unconditional surrender of McClellan's army. While Magruder was thus successfully "pushing the enemy to the wall" on the south side of the Chickabominy cover his retreat than from any concerted plan for a regular fight. We think it will require greater genius than even McClellan possesses to relieve the invading force from its present unpleasant predicament. Our troops are still pressing upoif I was to tell you that Stonewall is now in the rear of your army on the Chickahominy, with a fair prospect of giving McClellan a worse rout than he gave Banks on the Shenandoah?" The Federal started as if he had received another shock from a bomb
ct of our Troops in Action — The Rebels Driven from their Camp, &c., &c. This is the heading to three dispatches from Gen. McClellan, as follows: Redourt No. 3, June 25, 1.30 P. M. Hon. E. M. Stanton, Secretary of War: We have advanced o considerably to-day under sharp resistance. Our men have behaved very handsomely. Some firing still continues. Geo. B. McClellan, Major General Commanding. Redoubt No. 3, June 25, 3.15 P. M. Hon. E. M. Stanton, Secretary of War: aved as usual; that is, most handsomely. On our right Porter has silenced the enemy's batteries in his front. G. B. McClellan, Major-General Commanding. Redoubt No. 3, June 25, 5 P. M. Hon. E. M. Stanton Secretary of War: The an under very difficult circumstances. The enemy was driven from his camps in front of this, and all is now quiet. G. B. McClellan. Maj. Gen. Commanding. Martial law at Norfolk. The Herald contains the following dispatch, dated Nor
we were not "quite ready." I have expressed the opinion that McClellan will commence the attack within three days at fathest. I may comthe other side of the story. 1. It is quite possible that McClellan may be awaiting the co-operation of Burnside. Mansfield and the rrender of Richmond becomes a question of hours only. Considering McClellan's well known inclination to save life, his utter abnegation of hih of the similar performance the day before they left Yorktown. Gen. McClellan on Wednesday said he had lain awake all the morning listening tthstand it. Affairs at headquarters are perfectly quiet. Gen. McClellan, who has been quite ill, is now recovered and in perfect health with reinforcements. This dispatch is believed to be bogus by Gen. McClellan. M'Clellan up a tree. Just as I am writing, Gen. Stockheir pickets, the enemy opened on our forces. During this duel Gen. McClellan ascended a large oak tree, and beheld the movements of the enem