Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 30, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Wool or search for Wool in all documents.

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cattle on a thousand hills are to be slain for their food. The primeval forests of the boundless West are to be felled for their fuel. The cowards of Bull Run are to be metamorphosed into grim warriors, to whom the Tenth Legion of Caesar and the Old Guard of Napoleon were mere Sunday soldiers. This mighty host is not to be in a hurry. It is to take its own time.--Bennett has allowed it until October. For a month or two, we are told, it will be as much as can be done by Scott, McClellan, Wool, Rosencranz, Anderson, Prentiss, Fremont, and the other Generals, so make the needful preparations, &c. We should suppose it would. At the end of that time all are to advance. A powerful naval armament is to move along our coast, carrying on board forty thousand troops. The others are to move through Virginia and down the Mississippi into the heart of the Cotton States. The mouth of the ancient plunderer waters at the bare prospect of the spoils. All the cotton belonging to the Governmen
the Confederate privateers. As the object of sending the flag of truce at this time was deemed to be rather requisite, Gen. Wool decided to detain the flag until late to-morrow. It is high time that an end should be put to this constant intrusion arshal of the entire department of Virginia. He yesterday arrested the crew of the schooner Chirgarora, from New York. Gen.Wool has sent them to the Rip Raps. Seven spies have recently been discovered here and placed in confinement. The much-ats remain at Old Point and Newport News. Cols. Max Weber and Hawkins take part in the expedition. Order from Gen. Wool. Since his arrival at Fortress Monroe, Gen. Wool has issued an order, from which we copy: "Many of the inhabiGen. Wool has issued an order, from which we copy: "Many of the inhabitants of Elizabeth City county complain of depredations having been committed on their property by soldiers stationed in their neighborhoods. All such persons or others residing in the pale of this command engaged in farming, cultivating their fiel
d a lack of prompt attention — some say competency on the part of the Federal officers; one of whom, I also learn, used impertinent language when the boat arrived at the fort, but who was cooled off quickly by the ready reply of an officer on board the steamer One of the Federal officers threatened to pull the Confederate flag down; but ample apology was made for the contemptible proceedings. Our city is still quiet, although it is again reported that our troops are expecting an attack by Gen. Wool. It is not probable, however, that any attempt will very soon be made in this section of the State by the Federal forces. I learn that two regiments left the fort during the stay of the Kahukee. But their destination is not yet known here. Is is supposed they were bound South. The fleet that left the fortress yesterday crossed the Bay and went over to the peninsula known as the Eastern Shore of Virginia. Well, it is now publicly announced that a plan has been concocted at For