Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 22, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Wool or search for Wool in all documents.

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reat extent, although at the cost of much blood. Gen. Kilpatrick, whose splendid services as a cavalry officer with the Army of the Potomac are fresh in the memory of the public, arrived here last night, and immediately offered himself to Gen. Wool. The latter has accordingly made a call upon the old cavalry soldiers now in the city, and upon all young men accustomed to the saddle, to join a volunteer cavalry corps, under command of Gen. Kilpatrick, to assist in the suppression of violenthe position of affairs: Partial quiet has been restored in New York, and an order from Washington directs that the drafting shall proceed. Large bodies of soldiers constantly patrol the streets to keep down the smouldering disquiet. Gen. Wool has been removed from the command of the U. S. forces in the city department, and Gen. Dix takes command. Gen. Foster takes Gen. Dix's place at Fortress Monroe. Brig. Gen Harvey Brown has been retired from service, and is succeeded by