Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 15, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Stanton or search for Stanton in all documents.

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y, of Loudoun county, captured one hundred and thirty stragglers of the enemy's forces at Shicker's Gap. They belonged to various regiments, and at the time of their capture were unarmed. In addition, two sutlers' wagons were captured, containing a valuable lot of shoes and clothing. One hundred and twenty-six of these prisoners were brought down by the Central train last evening, three took the oath of allegiance to the Confederacy, and one was left in Winchester, too sick to travel. The three who took the oath are shoemakers, and volunteered their services in that capacity. Passengers by the train state that a report reached Stanton from Winchester yesterday morning to the effect that Gen. A. P. Hill had an engagement with the enemy on Wednesday, in which he captured a large number of prisoners and a wagon train of great value, estimated at not less than $200,000. Along the line of the Rappahannock everything is quiet, and no indications of an advance of the Yankees.
ure. Gen. McClellan has been removed from the command of the army of the Potomac, and Gen. A. B. Burnside takes his place. Gen. Burnside, on assuming command, issued an order, in which he says, "I accept control with the steadfast assurance that the just cause must prevail. Gen. McClellan is relieved from all duty, and is on his way to Trenton, N. J." The causes which led to McClellan's removal are yet matters of speculation; but a letter written by Gen. Halleck to Secretary Stanton shows that Gen. H., on the 1st of October, advice a forward movement, and on the 6th peremptorily ordered it. Neither of these movements having been carried out, it is inferred that his led to his removal. A want of supplies, according to Gen. H.'s letter, is shown not to have been the cause of the army's inaction; yet a dispatch from Gen. McClellan, date October 22d, ultimo, whilst disclaiming any reflection on the Quartermaster General's Department, yet reiterates that certain p