Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 9, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for McClellan or search for McClellan in all documents.

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rom our pleces. It is not believed that McClellan can be induced to make an attack upon our foe blow that has been inflicted upon him, and McClellan, in attempting to extricate himself from his but a few short weeks ago, that the army of McClellan would dig its way to Richmond before the 11tf labor imposed upon the Federal soldiers by McClellan. "Why," said he, "they set me to work diggienemy evacuated Gloucester, after hearing of McClellan's retreat, blowing up their magazine and thrcity, with the full expectation of finding Gen. McClellan and his Captain here. In this, however, hy, and could give no reliable information of McClellan's forces or movements. They knew that theree Pennsylvania cavalry regiment, attached to McClellan's army, and looked as little like equestrianot tell all they knew. They both agree that McClellan's army has recently seen as much of the Soute South to know that the present position of McClellan's army is one of the hottest "perhaps," on t[1 more...]
Sixty-second Pennsylvania, was a lawyer of high standing in Pittsburg. He was United States District Attorney under President Fillmore. He has a brother on Gen. McClellan's staff. Major Patterson, of the same regiment, reported mortally wounded, is a civil engineer by profession. He comes of a military family, his father ken, all the buildings about here having been filled to repletion. It is certain that the wounded are well taken care of. Major Russell is a relative of Gen. McClellan. He was an able, popular and efficient officer. Col. Pratt was reckoned among the most capable and trusty volunteer officers in the service. He is the le blunder. Until the fate of the Confederate capital is decided, no risks should be incurred, or doubtful operations be undertaken, except in support of Gen. McClellan, or for the purpose of intercepting the retreat of the enemy, and taking advantage of the victory, after the fall of Richmond. When Richmond is taken, many l
ad is in our possession, and that the formidable position on this side of the Chickahominy, which was to be the base of McClellan's advance upon the city, is in our hands. --The world can see the evidences of unparalleled disaster in the ruin of wagoners, the dispersion and disorganization of whole divisions, the piles of dead abandoned to our forces, the retreat of McClellan to Westover, and his reliance on his gunboats, after all his braggadocio, to ensure his safety. Yankee newspapers cannhe world out of its senses. The world will see all this in spite of them all, and it will ask, if this be the fruit of McClellan's victory, what sort of fruit would a defeat be expected to bring forth? It may be that McClellan may be reinforceMcClellan may be reinforced, and make another effort. Be it so. We are in the hands of a General who has just proved himself a master in the art of war, and who has taught his countrymen, in the last fortnight, to place the utmost confidence in his skill. This city and the