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The Daily Dispatch: April 22, 1864., [Electronic resource], Capture of Plymouth, N. C.--Twenty-five hundred prisoners and thirty pieces of artillery taken. (search)
ating in gold on the Saturday previous. Only about $53,000 changed hands at $1.73a1.73½. The Herald, in its review of the week, says: The past week has been one of extraordinary excitement in financial circles. Gold fluctuated between 171 and 189, at times rendering the speculators almost wild, and a panic seized the stock market and nearly broke down every share in the 11st, the decline ranging between 5 and 20 per cent. These circumstances, added to the extraordinary visit of Secretary Chase to this city, the suspension of the gold certificates, the announcement by the Secretary of the Treasury that the currency was being contracted, the bill in the United States Senate in relation to the traffile in coin, and the Government tax bill, which has been reported in the House of Representatives, all tended to make up a most extraordinary week of important incidents, affecting commercial and financial classes. It is to be hoped that a few days of quiet will be allowed to succeed
The Daily Dispatch: April 22, 1864., [Electronic resource], The Burnside expedition — its Destination Solved. (search)
timent in the North, he hopes to be unanimously re-elected. And nothing will prevent this result but Confederate victories during the coming campaign. I have no doubt of the nomination of Lincoln at the Baltimore Convention. The friends of Chase and Fremont will make an effort for their respective chiefs, and the name of Beast Butler will probably be entered, in view of a possible quarrel among the partisans and the need of a compromise candidate. But Lincoln and Seward have been too shinvolves a question of fidelity to the Administration. The last named faction would readily agree to the radical code, with the exception perhaps of going quite so far in favor of consolidation. But all Republicans, whether they follow Lincoln, Chase, Fremont, or Garrison, are agreed upon these points — the Confederate States must be reduced by force, the negro must be emancipated and elevated to the social and civil status of the Caucasian. If necessary to accomplish this every white man, w