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The Daily Dispatch: July 7, 1864., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 7, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Gen Parker or search for Gen Parker in all documents.

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of heavy inflation, in fact, the staples of domestic life have advanced rapidly on old prices, and still their tendency is upward. The Herald. does not conceal the discontent this condition of things is producing. In New York Major Gen Dix was arrested on the 1st instant and taken before judge Roosevelt, upon the charge of unconstitutionally suppressing the World and Journal of Commerce newspapers — He was afterwards released and the matter postponed to a future day. The Federal Gen Parker is dead and Hooker reported wounded, both in Sherman's army. The distinguished irishman, Smith O'Brien, is dead. We learn from the Chronicle that Gen Ewell is at Marietta, Ga., with his corps, en route to relieve Gen Johnston. In the Yankee Senate the joint resolution repealing the act prohibiting the sale of gold and foreign exchange was passed on the 1st instant, by a vote of ayes 24, nays 14 The House agreed to this action the same day, by ayes 88, nays 29. Congress cann
f Georgia. Latest from the North. Petersburg, July 6. --The Washington Chronicle, of the 3d, is received here. The following is a synopses of its contents: A special from Kenesaw Mountain, dated June 27th, says a severs attack was made this morning by selected portions of the 4th, 2d, and Logan's corps, on the enemy's breastworks on the centre, right and left.--The fight lasted two hours, but our men were compelled to give back before the revere fire of the enemy. Gen Parker was killed, and Daniel McCooke severely wounded. Our loss 2,000, but we now hold a position considerably in advance of where the fighting occurred. Congress passed the enrollment bill on the 2d. It provides for the reception of substitutes, repeals the commutation law, and requires fifty days notice of a draft. Chase, on the eve of resigning, wrote a letter urging the raising of four hundred millions of additional taxes this year. The Chronicle fears that Congress is in su