Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 23, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for McClellan or search for McClellan in all documents.

Your search returned 2 results in 2 document sections:

re hours ago, and we are compelled to acknowledge one of the most humiliating occurrences of the war has been practised almost under the fire of our guns, and that we have failed to inflict anything approaching an adequate punishment for such audacity. Great blame should lie on some one's shoulders; but whether it can be attached to the proper person will probably be matter for future inquiry. The Ann Arbor (Michigan) Journal, a "stirling" Lincoln paper, has given him up and hoisted McClellan's name. The Cincinnati Enquirer says: Every Democratic paper in Ohio — and there are some eighty or ninety of them — is giving the Chicago nominees a cordial and earnest support, with the exception of the Columbus Crisis. General Grant was in Philadelphia on the 18th. George H. Williams, unconditional Union Democrat, has been elected United States Senator by the Legislature of Oregon. Still later. Baltimore papers of Tuesday evening contain Sheridan's official dis
be found in abundance. There are many admirable spots for battle-fields between him and Staunton, and many more between Staunton and Lynchburg. He is now in a country which Jackson rendered immortal by the skill, rapidity and success of his movements; and he is not in a position so perilous as Jackson was after the battle of Kernstown, and before the brilliant exploits which set him free from the enemies that surrounded him, and enabled him to throw his whole force upon the right wing of McClellan at Cold Harbor. He seems to have fought a battle as obstinate as that which Jackson fought at Kernstown, and to have stunned his enemy quite as much as Jackson did on that occasion. Should he even not be reinforced, as he will be no doubt, he yet has it in his power to prevent the enemy from perfecting his plan of seizing Lynchburg preparatory to isolating General Lee, and he will exert his utmost to do it. The enemy will raise a great cry of triumph over this victory. We should no