Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 21, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Wool or search for Wool in all documents.

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Twenty-first Massachusetts Volunteers, paid their respects to Major General Wool, and at ten o'clock Chief Quartermaster Captain Grier Talmadgneral Burnside, on arriving at Old Point this morning, waited on General Wool and held a lengthy consultation with the veteran hero commanding this department. Voluminous dispatches from Washington to General Wool by this morning's mail undoubtedly had considerable bearing upon the is nothing new to record in this department, and the troops under Gen. Wool are very anxious to participate in the coming struggle of the expn is only known to the Department, General Burnside, and probably Gen. Wool. When the fleet commenced to congregate in the harbor, the division of General Wool fully expected to be called upon to participate in the impending strife; but the expedition having sailed and no orderounds. Company B, of the Union Coast Guard, was detailed by Gen. Wool to the Hunchback. The company numbers 74 men, and is commanded b
The African in the War. --Two items of intelligence have recently appeared in which the individual facetiously called by our jolly neighbors of the North "contraband," figured largely, and in a manner incompatible with the Yankee ideas of the duty and inclination of that individual. A letter from a Yankee invader of the Peninsula describes the unfortunate expedition of a detachment of Gen. Wool's command in the ill-fated rout of Bethel. Among the direful incidents of the expedition was the encountering of a regiment of blacks, who "actually attacked, fired on, and wounded, the 20th Germans." The writer says he had heard of negro regiments at Manassas, at Memphis, and New Orleans, "but did not believe it until it came so near home," and their men were attacked by the contraband! Of course, all that this Yankee says about a negro regiment is false; but his statement will be startling to the Northern fanatics who have waged this war for the negro. They will consider him an ingr
t hands exhausted. Seeds — There are no stocks of clover or timothy. Soda — Pure 35a37 cents per lb. tobacco — No sale since Thursday. We repeat our last quotations: Lugs $2.60a3.50; common leaf $4a5; good leaf $6a7 — no prime offering. All sold old tobacco. Tallow — 13a15 cents per lb. Wheat — We still quote $1.20a1.30 extreme prices for red and white. Whiskey — Common $1.50 per gallon; better and superior qualities $2a3; old malted (Stearns & Co.) $3.50. Wool.--Market firm, and arrivals light 90 a 95 cents per pound. Cattle, &c. Beef.--Supply limited at $3.50 a $6 gross, and firm. Sheep — Scale; and we continue quotations at 5 to 8 cents per lb. gross. Hogs.--$13, and market heavy. Money matters. Gold — We quote buying and selling extremes at 23 to 28 cents premium, and silver 15 to 25. Bank Notes — Nearly all Southern Bank notes are taken on deposit by our Banks.--We note the following as rejected for