Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 6, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Pope or search for Pope in all documents.

Your search returned 2 results in 2 document sections:

are, that he possesses a powerful navy while we have none, that he has been, from the commencement of the war, provided with the best arts, the utmost abundance of ammunition, and stoves unlimited in quantity, while we in the beginning were poorly armed, and greatly deficient in ammunition. The skill of our Generals has, in every instance nearly, to the courage and perseverance of our troops. We may place the manœuvres by which the battles around Richmond were won, the operations, against Pope, the advance into Maryland, and the capture of Harper's Ferry, alongside of any manœuvres executed by any General within the last hundred years, Frederick and Bonaparte not excepted. When Europe beholds the gigantic fighting on this continent, and the uniformity with which we gain the victory, it is not wonderful that she should be astounded. We who live in these times do not appreciate them as they will be appreciated by posterity. We are making history on a grander scale than it ever was
attack from McClellan every day. The news of the advance of the reconnaissance of Monday threw them into a panic as they thought it the advance guard of our main body. A dispatch from Washington, of the same date, announces the arrival of Hon. John Cochrane there from the right wing of the army, and who reports the army in "good condition." He thinks that they need and expect rest after having passed without intermission through the campaigns of the peninsula and of Virginia, under Pope and of Maryland, the last having been brilliantly accomplished in the space of ten days. But rest is not to be confounded with injurious delay. The army should be reinforced by the introduction of recruits into the old regiments, which Gen. Cochrane deems the only true reinforcements. He thinks two weeks of earnest work would effect this and that afterwards the army could move triumphantly through Virginia and on to Richmond. He represents the rebels to have fled panic stricken, and is sat