Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 15, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for McClellan or search for McClellan in all documents.

Your search returned 3 results in 2 document sections:

chronicle its lack of activity. Though there have been no movements in advance, we learn there is a very important movement going on in the rear of the Army of the James. A gentleman who reached this city yesterday from behind the Yankee lines, reports that the Yankee army is very much depressed by the result of the recent Presidential election. They think they see in the re-election of Lincoln an endless prolongation of the war, and hence are woefully cast down. They had hoped for McClellan's election, and that with this consummation would have come peace. Their disappointment and depression is manifesting itself in desertion. Our informant says they are going off by whole companies — that the woods are full of them. They should remember General Order No. 65, and come this way. South of James river there is not much quiet on the lines; but no operations have been undertaken by either army. There is a good deal of shelling and bombarding in the vicinity of Petersburg,
ticket is chosen, of course. The Senate (holding over) is twenty-one Union to eleven Democrats; the Assembly probably seventy-eight Union to thirty-eight Democrats. Union majority on joint ballot, fifty, or thereabout. New Jersey gives McClellan about 7,000 majority; in the Senate the Democrats have five majority; the House is about even. New England presents a solid front for the Union; the six States will give (including the soldiers' votes) about 150,000 majority, as follows: Mrsons are uncertain about California, but she cannot escape the Union whirlwind. Kentucky holds fast to her idols. We had some hopeful Union majorities along the Ohio border; but farther back the secession sympathizers came out strong for McClellan, and the State will give him about four-fifths of all his "majorities." Congress.--We cannot yet make up an accurate table of members, many districts not having been reported, and a few being very close. We lose one in Delaware and one in