Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 2, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for McClellan or search for McClellan in all documents.

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Battle of Manassas. triumph of our forces over the combined armies of McClellan and Pope. Our information is such as to give encouragement to the hope that the sacred soil of Virginia will soon be rescued from the hands land divested of the polluting tread, of the Yankee invader. The great battle of Saturday lano grounds to question the glorious success of our arms. This dispatch stated that on Thursday Gen. Jackson's corps repulsed Gen. Pope; Gen. Longstreet repulsed McClellan on Friday, and that on Saturday Gen. Lee attacked the combined forces of McClellan and Pope, utterly routing them with immense loss. Our army, it was stated, waMcClellan and Pope, utterly routing them with immense loss. Our army, it was stated, was still pursuing them, but in what direction we did not learn. If it be true, as previously represented, that our forces had gained the rear of the enemy, and repulsed their attempts to recover their intercepted lines we do not understand by what route they are now endeavoring to effect their escape. Large supplies of valuable st
Passing counterfeit money. --A detective connected with the Provost Marshal's office arrested, on Saturday night, a man named Robert Blossingham, for having in his possession a ten dollar and twenty dollar counterfeit C. S. Treasury notes, and a pass from Gen. McClellan. Blossingham yesterday had an examination before C. S. Commissioner Watson, when it appeared that he was a resident of Williamsburg, Va; had lived there a long time, and formerly kept the old Raleigh Tavern before it was burned; that being found there when the Yankees came into possession of the place, he had been forced to stay and accept their protection, such as it was. One of them passed on him as genuine the bogus money, and he received it not knowing its worthless character. A number of refugees from Williamsburg were examined pro and con in this case, which was finally sent before Gen. Winder to be determined by him.
Later from the North. New York papers of the 27th are received, but contain little of importance. Capt. Garnett, of the Confederate army, who was imprisoned in the old Capitol at Washington, has been released on parole in view of his ill-health. A riot had taken place in the Empire Brigade, at New York, because the troops did not receive the promised bounties.--Fresh troops are arriving at Fortress Monroe. The Hartford (Ct.) Post asserts, on "direct and reliable information," that McClellan is going to resign.--The New York Times, of the 27th, announces the death of Gen. Bohlen, of Philadelphia, who was killed on Saturday, the 23d, by a "rebel shell," near the Rappahannock. The same paper has the following "situation" article: We gather from various sources a variety of interesting information from our armies in Virginia — all of it, we are glad to say, of an encouraging character. Passengers from Virginia, who reached Washington yesterday, report that there was an eng