Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 16, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for McClellan or search for McClellan in all documents.

Your search returned 25 results in 3 document sections:

Additional from the North. Northern papers of the 13th instant contain no intelligence of importance. The New York Freeman's Journal and News repudiate McClellan, and so does John Mullaby, editor of the Metropolitan Record, in a long letter reviewing his former acts of tyranny. Mr. Vallandigham was at Columbus, Ohio, on Saturday, on his way to canvass the State of Pennsylvania, when he was met by McClellan's letter of acceptance. He at once directed the Democratic State Committee to withdraw his name from all appointments, and returned to his home. The Washington correspondent of the Tribune says: Vallandigham immediately after reading McCMcClellan's letter, telegraphed to a political friend here, "All hope is lost," and withdrew his name from the canvass. General Cass repudiates the Chicago platform as "an ingenious surrender to the rebels. " There is no war news. Stanton telegraphs that Wilson and Steadman will keep General Wheeler too busy to interfere w
The Daily Dispatch: September 16, 1864., [Electronic resource], The inside History of the Chicago Convention. (search)
ted every effort to secure the nomination of McClellan, who, they all agreed, the masses, east and , of Maryland, denounced the idea of placing McClellan upon it to interpret it. They endeavored to make a point against McClellan on account of the platform not being satisfactory, and in some pointwho they could concentrate the opposition to McClellan on. This was no easy task, for the crowd tha, of New York, took hold of the movement for McClellan with an energy seldom exhibited on any occaser, was continued. among others, denounced McClellan and the arrest of the Maryland Legislature e McKeen a bitter rebuke, while he enlogized McClellan. The impression of the majority of the dele men all declared that Seymour had denounced McClellan, and that the New York delegation would voteside, at a late hour on Sunday evening, gave McClellan; beyond all contingencies, fifteen votes morit became apparent that instead of weakening McClellan's strength it had the reverse result. It co[11 more...]
We find the following passage in an editorial article of Wednesday evening's Whig: "No that has been clearer since the commencement of this war than that the Yankees, above all other people on earth, know best how to magnify the slightest advantage into a complete victory, and to varnish over a rout so as to make it appear an insignificant repulse. This was particularly the case in the account of McClellan's repulse on the Peninsula, Burnside's complete defeat at Fredericksburg, and Hocker's rout at Chancellorsville, to say nothing of the tremendous whippings (as the Yankee papers say) which our favorite Ulysses administered to General Lee in the battles and skirmishes from the Rappahannock to the front of Petersburg." If the writer of this article had added that, notwithstanding all the experience we have had of Yankee mendacity, they are still able, by the most transparent lies, whenever we gain a victory, to make our people believe that it was we, not they, who