Your search returned 370 results in 160 document sections:
The Daily Dispatch: May 21, 1864., [Electronic resource], The War News — Grant Quiet — Another Reverse for
on the Butler Southside — the battles in Louisiana, &c. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: August 19, 1864., [Electronic resource], The cost of living in New York. (search)
The cost of living in New York. --A great dear is said, says the New York Freeman's Journal, about the high price of every article now required in a family for living. The consumer is paying an enormous price for everything. Why is it? Is it because all these articles have increased in value, or is it owing to the depreciation of currency? Some statistics which we find in the Albany Argus have a bearing upon the question. A pound of tea, valued at fifty cents on the wharf in New York, will cost thus: tea50 duty20 exchange, 19045 gold to pay (at 173）15 total$1.30 tea and duty70 Extra paid for inflation60 a pound of cloves, costing twelve cents to land at New York, will cost the importer, besides port charges: Cloves12 Duty15 Exchange10.80 Gold for duty11.25 Per pound49 Thus it is that the prices of imported goods have been increased from fifty to one hundred per centum beyond the cost and duty by reason of the inflation. The war is co
From Memphis, Etc. Mobile, September 5. --A special dispatch to the Register, from Senatobia to-day, says: Scouts report the capture of Duvall's Bluff, Arkansas, with two gunboats and seven transports. General Grierson, with cavalry and artillery, has gone across the river from Memphis. Twelve transports loaded with troops passed down the river from Memphis Friday night. Their supposed destination is White rivers. The circulation in Memphis of the Metropolitan Record Freeman's Journal and Chicago. Times has been prohibited. Nothing new below. Three Yankee vessels are off Dog River bar.
The Daily Dispatch: September 16, 1864., [Electronic resource], Additional from the
Additional from the North. Northern papers of the 13th instant contain no intelligence of importance. The New York Freeman's Journal and News repudiate McClellan, and so does John Mullaby, editor of the Metropolitan Record, in a long letter reviewing his former acts of tyranny. Mr. Vallandigham was at Columbus, Ohio, on Saturday, on his way to canvass the State of Pennsylvania, when he was met by McClellan's letter of acceptance. He at once directed the Democratic State Committee to withdraw his name from all appointments, and returned to his home. The Washington correspondent of the Tribune says: Vallandigham immediately after reading McClellan's letter, telegraphed to a political friend here, "All hope is lost," and withdrew his name from the canvass. General Cass repudiates the Chicago platform as "an ingenious surrender to the rebels. " There is no war news. Stanton telegraphs that Wilson and Steadman will keep General Wheeler too busy to interfere
The Daily Dispatch: September 20, 1864., [Electronic resource], Receiver's sale of negroes. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: November 1, 1864., [Electronic resource], Death of "
Death of "Freeman." --It appears, from a careful and complete report made up in New Orleans, that over fifty thousand "freal" negroes have perished of starvation and misery in that department during the past two years. This is the result of abolition proclamations. So says a Yankee paper.