Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 21, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for March 17th, 1863 AD or search for March 17th, 1863 AD in all documents.

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From Fredericksburg. [from our own correspondent.] Fredericksburg, March 17, 1863. On Sunday morning, in passing the Episcopal church, in which the religious exercises that, for the past three weeks, have excited so much interest in this community, are held, I saw a large crowd of soldiers, with some citizens and ladies, issue from the church and pass along Hanover street towards the battle field. I followed them. and witnessed a strange eight, and one which does not often meet the eyes in times like these. There is a stream of water flowing in the rear of the lown, which, being obstructed, has overflowed is banks, and inundated the valley through which it It washes the western border of the graveyard in which so many of our sailant soldiers lie side by side, situate of the diseases contracted twelve months since on the Potomac. Around this running water a large crowd had gathered, and the swelling notes of an appropriate hymn broke the stillness of this quiet Sabbath mo
From the White House. [Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.] White House, March 17th, 1863. "All quiet on the Pamankey." But little of interest has occurred since I wrote of the raid that destroyed the little steamer that General Dix, in his official report, increased to the size of a small Great Eastern. She was thirty feet in length, and one horse power. We sometimes hear from the enemy. They have in the vicinity of Old Point twenty- seven thousand stolen slaves; at Yorktown about ten thousand, and at Gloucester Point three thousand, who are dying rapidly with the small pox and the black tongue. Information of the attack said to have been in contemplation against Gloucester Point was conveyed to the enemy by a woman, who was brought to Richmond through this place a few days since. She had the look of a brazen, impudent traitor. I saw to-day a pair of solid gold spurs, sent by the patriotic ladies of Prince George county, Maryland, to Gen. Robert E. Lee. Th