Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 8, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for McClellan or search for McClellan in all documents.

Your search returned 7 results in 2 document sections:

Northern Items. --The Herald's correspondent says Grant would have made "a grand attack" on the 26th, near Hanover Junction, but for the rain. The proposed amendment to the Constitution for the abolition of slavery in the United States, it is supposed, will be defeated for want of the constitutional majority of two thirds in the House of Representatives. The war and peace Democrats are united against it. Secretary Chase is about to throw a loan of one hundred millions on the market. The Herald, of the 1st, warmly advocates Grant for the Presidency, instead of McClellan.
from the War office, gotten up to conceal the fact. Nor will the friends of McClellan remain silent while so grand an opportunity is afforded to vindicate their hero. Never was there a greater personal triumph than that now enjoyed by McClellan over his rival. Grant loses from 70,000 to 80,000 men to reach a position not so ss of a man. The friends of Grant have brought him forward in comparison with McClellan, and have claimed for him the superiority in every sense, while they have predicted for him success where McClellan signally failed. He was to eschew especially the miserable strategy of his ill-fated predecessor, who, having lost favor and rded by "Vanity Fair" to the greatest Yankee General. If revenge is sweet to McClellan he has now an anchovy that he may roll in his mouth with delight. We shaether it depresses enlistments or not, the truth, on this subject, so far as it may help Fremont and give a triumph to McClellan, will find its way to the Yankees.