Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 23, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for March 21st or search for March 21st in all documents.

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Mayor's Court, Saturday, March 21. --William Kenney was brought up, charged with stealing a buret pair of boots, and one shawl, belonging to Sernard Sennan, the whole valued at $150. The Mayor examined the case, and found the charge so well sustained by the evidence that he determined to commit the accused for the action of the Grand July in May next. The value of the articles alleged to have been stolen were adjudged to be less than twenty dollars. Edward N. Kenney, a soldier, was arraigned for stealing a gold watch and chain, worth $75, from Martha M. Herman. The prisoner was arrested on a warrant which charged him with stealing the property within the last six weeks. Directions were given the officer that he might be found in one of the military prisons of the city, and, sure enough, he was found in Castle Thunder. It appeared from the evidence a clear case of larceny, and the Mayor had determined to send the accused on for further examination before the Hustings Cour
e river; and that Grant's army is coming up, via North Alabama, to effect a junction with Rosecrans. Gen. Van-Dorn is still on the north side of Duck river. A portion of Cug's division, from Western Virginia, is advancing from Woodbury and Carthage towards McMinnsville, upon Wheeler's cavalry. Col. Clark, with a regiment of Morgan's command, captured sixteen picket guard in from of Lexington, Ky., and brought out large supplies of stores. [third Dispatch.] Chattanooga, March 21. --The falling back of the enemy from Murfreesboro' is fully confirmed. It is supposed they have gone towards Nashville. Passengers by this evening's train report that three Yankee brigades went down the Cumberland river a few days ago, supposed to reinforce the enemy at Vicksburg. Van Dorn is reported on the north side of Duck river, the enemy having fallen back from Franklin. No further movement of either army yet. Mrs. Gen. Bragg is dangerously ill at Winchester, Tenn.
The enemy whipped back from Fort Pemberton--movements in Mississippi, &c. Mobile March 21. --The Advertiser and Register has the following semi-officers dispatch: Fort Pemberton, March 21.--Gen. Loring has whipped the enemy back from this point, and they are now in full retreat for Yazoo . A special to the Appeal, dated Panola, 19th, says the Federals engaged in the raid upon Hernando have retreated. The report of their having abandoned the Memphis and Charleston road is unMarch 21.--Gen. Loring has whipped the enemy back from this point, and they are now in full retreat for Yazoo . A special to the Appeal, dated Panola, 19th, says the Federals engaged in the raid upon Hernando have retreated. The report of their having abandoned the Memphis and Charleston road is untrue the old troops being replaced by new ones, and the old garrison taken to Memphis. The Mobile and Ohio railroad has been abandoned from Jackson Tenn., to Columbus, Ky. Five hundred cavalry have crossed the Coldwater, 62 miles northeast of here, and moved towards Holly Springs. The Appeal learns of no new movements at Port Hudson. Banks has fallen back to his fortified camps, and manifests no disposition to advance.--Deserters continue to come in, and all report dissatisfaction in the
Interesting from Port Hudson--Sloop-of-war Richmond--long-range Practice, &c. Port Hudson, La., March 21. --Reports of the sinking of the U. S. sloop-of war Richmond from injuries received in the fight of the 15th inst., prevail. Nothing definite, however, has been ascertained. The mortar fleet still occupy their old position, out of range below. Yesterday the enemy fired slowly at our transports with long-range guns, without effect. A party landed from the transports and burned the residence of Capt. J. Horn, formerly that of Col; Sidney Robertson, on the opposite shore. Some activity has prevailed among the enemy's transports for the last two days, but there are no indications of another attempt to pass the batteries. Twenty Federal deserters have arrived in the last two days, and are continually coming in. They confirm the previous reports of demoralization in Banks's army. Our batteries sustained no injuries in the late engagement, and are ready at