Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 5, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Plymouth, N. C. (North Carolina, United States) or search for Plymouth, N. C. (North Carolina, United States) in all documents.

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certificates of indebtedness has been increased $6,333,000. The two years five per cent. notes have been reduced $4,676,000 since the September statement, and the three years treasury notes, under the act of June 30, 1864, have been increased nearly $21,000,000. The fractional currency has been reduced from $24,500,000 to $20,726,000. The Blowing up of the ram Albemarle. The following official dispatch is published relative to the sinking of the Confederate ram Albemarle at Plymouth, North Carolina: Fortress Monroe, November 1, 1864. Hon. Gideon Welles, Secretary of the Navy: I sent Lieutenant W. B. Cushing, on the 17th of October, with picket launch No. 1, to blow up the ram Albemarle. He returned to-day, and reports to me that he blow up the Albemarle on the morning of the 28th. The destruction was complete.--Picket launch No.1 was destroyed by the enemy's shot and sunk. One man escaped with Lieutenant Cushing; the others were captured. Commander Macomb writ
The Goldsboro' (North Carolina) Journal contains the particulars of the sinking of the iron ram Albemarle at Plymouth, North Carolina, on Friday last. It says: About 2 o'clock in the morning a daring attempt was made by a party of eleven officers of the Yankee navy to blow up, with torpedoes, the iron-clad ram Albemarle, at Plymouth, and the attempt was successful. The Albemarle was moored near the wharf, a gangway connecting her with the shore.--Some distance down the river, in the stream, lay the hall of the Southfield, sunk there by Captain Cooke when Plymouth was captured from the Yankees.--The Southfield was used as a picket station by our infantry forces, to which they passed to and from the shore by a boat, and this bot wam or by muffled oars. Having disposed of the pickets quietly, the Yankees crossed to the side of the river opposite to Plymouth, and, sweeping round, came upon the Albemarle from up the stream. Our informant, who was on the Albemarle at the time,