Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: May 22, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for May 21st or search for May 21st in all documents.
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The Daily Dispatch: May 22, 1863., [Electronic resource],
and Jonathan -Pent-up wrath (search)
Wreck of a blockade Runner. Charleston, May 21. --The steamer Norseman, with 150 bales of cotton, for Nassau, in going out last night, struck a snag, supposed to be the wreck of the Georgiana. She was run ashore on Long Island beach, and is believed to be a total wreck.
The Daily Dispatch: May 22, 1863., [Electronic resource], Later from the
Later from the North. arrival of Farragut at New Orleans — capture of Yankee cavalry — from the Southwest--Grierson's raid — European affairs, &c. [from our own Reporter] Fredericksburg, May 21. --The New York Herald, of the 18th inst., has been received, and the following is a summary of the news taken from its columns: Admiral Farragut has arrived in New Orleans. Admiral Porter's fleet has captured Alexandria, La. Two blockade runners arrived at Nassau on the 9th from Charleston, and eight cleared on the 9th for Southern ports. A body of rebels captured at Charlestown, Va., on Friday night, a party of U. S. cavalry. Schenck sent out from Milroy's command to intercept them, and overtook them at Piedmont Station, recaptured them and 40 rebels. The Herald thinks cavalry raids will be a most valuable arm of the service in suppressing the rebellion. The raids always excite alarm and terror among the people. From the Southwest.--Grant at<
The latest.Northern accounts of affairs in Mississippi. the sentence of Vallandigham — immense anti-administration meeting in New York Petersburg, May 21. --The flag of truce boat which arrived at City Point to-day brings the New York Herald of the 19th, from which the following summary is compiled: From the Southwest. A dispatch, dated Cairo, 18th instant, says that the latest accounts from General Grant, through Federal channels, are to the 18th instant. Generals Logan and Osterhans were moving towards Jackson, driving the rebel, Bowen, with a reported force of 15,000, before them, while General Grant was marching upon Black river, expecting to engage General Pemberton at the bridge over that stream. Pemberton's force is estimated at 50,000, and he is said to be strongly entrenched near the bridge. A great battle there is imminent.--The health of the Yankee army is described as "superb." Private advices received at Washington state that arra
The Daily Dispatch: May 22, 1863., [Electronic resource], Sentenced to be hung (search)
Mayor's Court, Thursday, May 21st. --Now that summer has come the day police are devoting themselves, with commendable assiduity, to the development of the stock of nuisances on hand in this city. Everybody who has one on his premises, findable under the ordinances of the city, is summoned before his Honor, and if he does not promise an immediate removal of the grievance complained of he is mulatto pursuant to the terms of the ordinances "in such case made and provided." Hardly a day has passed this week but that his Honor has not been called upon to adjudicate and determine the value of a nuisance as affecting the general health. Yesterday sundry cases of this nature were disposed of. Joseph. Thomas, Wm. Irwin, and George Rice, boys, were arraigned for acting in a suspicious manner in Exchange Alley on Wednesday night. The watchmen, suspecting something wrong from the character of the boys, carried them off to the cage, where they spent the night, doubtless like other so
The Daily Dispatch: May 22, 1863., [Electronic resource], From
Hustings Court, May 21st, Judge Wm. H. Lyons presiding. --The Grand Jury of this Court assembled yesterday pursuant to adjournment, and proceeded to examine witnesses in a number of felony cases brought to their attention. The following parties were indicted: Virgil Jones, one of the 2d of April rioters, for stealing goods from Pollard &Walker; James White, for forging, on the 13th of April, Mary A. Paris's name to a check; Frederick Gansler, for stealing 5 dozen calf skins on the 30th of October, 1862; Mary Johnson, for felony, (rioting and theft) John Jones, for ditto; John W Butler, for stabbing with intent to kill Albert H. Hardle, on the 16th day of April; Patrick Martin and James Organ, for garroting William H. Hardgrove and robbing him of a gold watch; Elias Vanderlip and Philip Colgow, for stealing a seine belonging to John Hitchcock; David Preston and Philip Reynolds, for breaking into the store of D. Epstin &Co., on the 17th of February, and robbing the same; Fendall