Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: August 12, 1861., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.
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Gen. McClellan and the Press. It seems that Gen. McClellan has called a convention of editors, and endeavored to impress upon them the iGen. McClellan has called a convention of editors, and endeavored to impress upon them the importance of not publishing any news in relation to military movements, a preliminary step, probably, to a censorship of the Northern journals
e Southern press in general has learned to hold its tongue, and Gen. McClellan is trying to teach the same lesson to the Northern journalists. we now recollect is a telegraphic dispatch published soon after Gen. McClellan had reached a point in Western Virginia, where he could have ma ned out to be true after all. But that truth was the fault of General McClellan, and not of the press.
In fact, it is a poor return to t arious attacks upon our land batteries?
Who more indebted than Gen. McClellan to the Northern press, which has so trumpeted his successes, ga hat has failed him in the world.
We do not understand that Gen. McClellan prohibits the Northern press from chronicling battles after the