Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 6, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Hunter or search for Hunter in all documents.

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statement that there was no other apparent cause for the rise than the question of the appointment of a successor to Chase. The announcement in the afternoon that Senator William Pitt Femenden had been nominated Secretary of the Treasury, and that his nomination had been confirmed by the Senate, and that Congress had repeated the gold kill, brought gold down to two hundred and twenty-five. This gold bill forbade the sale of gold, unless the party selling it had it actually in hand. Hunter's expedition — he reports Himself all right. Secretary Stanton telegraphs to General Dix, rom Washington, June 23rd, as follows: The following dispatch has just been received from Gen. Homer: "I have the honor to report that our expedition has been extremely successful, inflicting great injury upon the enemy, and victorious in every engagement. Running shores of ammunition, and finding it impossible to collect supplies while in the presence of an enemy believed to be superior
Two hundred and thirty-three wounded Yankees, left by Hunter in hospital at Staunton, have arrived at Lynchburg. Lieut. Gen. Longstreet was in Columbia, S. C., last week.
Lexington. --A cadet recently from Lexington confirms the statement of the burning of Governor Latcher's house by Hunter. He also states that they burned the private residence of Colonel Williamson and Major Genham. The headquarters of Averill were in the yard of the Zer De White, just on the suburbs of the town. Captain Matthew White, brother-in-law of the late Gen. Paxton, was murdered, it bring alleged by the portion that he had been killed by one of their men.
amps every gale from which is laden with death — perishing of thirst, or compelled to slake it with water which is poison to the Yankee--falling sick by hundreds, and in a fair way to perish daily by thousands before the expiration of the summer and the first days of autumn. All this he saw in Grant's camp. When he looked around him he saw the marauders whom he had selected to do the business which his army had failed to do, beaten and flying in all directions. He saw the utter failure of Hunter, the total defeat of Sheridan, and the disgraceful rout of Wilson. He saw that Grant's scheme had utterly failed. When he looked for consolation to Georgia he saw Sherman baffled, discomfited, and on the eve of a great disaster. When he cast his eyes beyond the Mississippi he saw nothing but defeat and ruin. He saw that Lincoln had already called out 200,000 men to supply the place of those he had lost, and he knew that they would not do it, even in point of numbers. Was it wonderful th