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The Abingdon Virginian. (Abingdon [Va.]) 1849-1883, May 27, 1864, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84025980/1864-05-27/ed-1/seq-4/

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From the Petersburg Express. t .
Glorious Irons tbe Trans-Missis
sippi.
Mr. Wagner, bearer of dispatches from
Geo. Kirby Smith, reached Mobile on the 3rd
iiist. - He states the results of the battles of
the Bth and 9th on Red Riveras follows: A
c(«nplete defeat of the enemy, with a loss es
timated by Gen. Taylor, at eight thousand in
killed, wounded and missing, but their own
admiiions put their loss at fifteen thousand.
We captured twenty-one pieces of artillery,
ten thousand stand of small arms, twelve
hundred mules, four hundred wagons, and a
large quantity, of stores.
Our loss is officially estimated at twenty
two hundred killed and wounded. Generals
Mouton and Greene were killed. Three Yan
kee Generals are reported killed. The enemy's
forces was thirty-two thousand. Ours from
eighteen to twenty thousand. Gen. Kirby
Smith directed operations. Gen. Taylor
commanded the centre, and Gen. Walker
and Mouton the wings.
On Sunday, the 17th, the enemy attempted
to cross the Red River, and were attacked a
gain and whipped worse than before, but no
particulars have been received.
Thirty steamers ef all classes ascended the
river, and were all above Alexandria, wkh
no probability of escape. Ten or twelve boats
were already blown op or burned to avoid
capture.
Mr. Wagner says soldiers and citizens re
port that Price had achieved a great victory
over Steele, by a bit of strategy which conr
pletely fooled his adversary. General Price
seemed to have fallen back in apparent disor
der, abandoning everything. When the Yan
kees reached his trains they broke ranks and
scattered to plunder. Price turned and out
them to pieces, capturing four thousand pri
soners, two hundred and fifty wagons, all
their ammunition, baggage aad supplies.
It is reported also that Steele had evacua
ted Little Rock, failing back towards the
Mississippi river
This statement is corroborated by Yankee
accounts from the Mississippi.
From the Petersburg Express.
From Louisiana-Interesting Ac
counts of the Recent Battles
A gentleman in the service of the govern
ment, who left Shreveport, La., on the 18th
of April, and arrived in this city last evening,
has furnished us with some valuable infor
mation from the Trans-Mississippi. He cross
ed the river some sixty miles below Vioks
burg, and foupd the country on both sides of
the Mississippi, densely ipfested with jay
hawkere and Yankee negroes, who put to
their test, his utmost caution and prudence.
Besides despatches from General Kirby Smith,
Gen. Huger, and other officer's to the autho
rity in Richmond, and a private letter from
F. 1. Leavenworth, Captain of Ordnance,
commanding the Arsenal in Shreveport, he
brings copies of the news journals of that
city, from the 12th to the 15th ultimo, which
contain more information regarding the con
dition of that region than we have seen else
where for months. From the papers and let
ters above mentioned, and the oral statements
of the gentleman referred to, we are permit
ted to lay before our readers the following
Kmmary of our late battles on Red River •
The first of that series of battles occurred
Mansfield, some fifty miles below Shreve*
rt, on the Bth of April. For several days
previous, Gen. Taylor with a handful of men.
had been falling back before the advancing
forces of Banks. Having his army now in
creased to eight thousand by reinforcements,
he resolved to make a standiand try tbe issues
of battle against twepty thousand of the ene
my. The fighting was fierce and obstinate,
but numbers were compelled to yield to valor
and the enemy was palsied and broken if not
vanquished, when darkness closed the terri-
Ide jiceoe. On the 9th the battle was renewed
and raged with increasing fury during the
day, but night did not again spread its pall
orcr the battle field until the undaunted
bravery, the determined purpose, and the
wild enthusiasm of our noble soldiers had
won a glorious victory and routed tbe foe in
every part of the field. In tbe hot haste of
tup enemy to escape, every encumbrance was
cast off, all order broken up, and in a state ef
complete disintegration, the -motly croup
made their best possible speed towards Alex
andria, quickened and urged on by our pur
suing cavalry. They left in our hands 4,000
prisoners, (this number having already been
brought tn wben oar ipformant left, and it
was believed that more than twice that num
ber were actually captured,) 7,000 stand of
arms, and 32 pieces of artillery, besides a
forge harvest of dead and wounded on the I
held. We see no statement of tho number
either of our lossor of that of the enemy • but
the most profound and tender grief is express
ed by Geo. Taylor for the death of Gen. Mou
ton and for that of Gen. Thomas Green in a
subsequent battle. We also lost several Col- I
onels and other commissioned officers.
On the 13th, occurred the battle of Blair's
Landing, in which General Green was killed.
In this conflict our forces were drawn up on
both sides of the river, and bravely and suc
cessfully fought the enemy on shore and in
his gunboats, destroying several of tbe latter
and capturing many prisoners, after a great
slaughter. Both armies, after the first fight
a*t Mansfield, were largely reinforced—ours,
probably to the number of 20.000, and that of |
the enemy to more than 30,000. Numbers,
*■ however, availed tho foe but little, as he was
vanquished at every point with great loss, un
til, when our informant left, be had fallen
back to a position on Red River between Alex
andria and Fort De Russay, where bo lay un
der cover of his gunboats—Gen. Banks him
self'having retired aerese the Mississippi and
established bis headquarters at Natchez. j
These successes have reclaimed a large
portion of Lousisiana from the pollnting tread |
of the Yankees, sod rendered their tenure o(
tbe remainder very difficult and precarious;
they have greatly re animated aud reassued
the people, and fired them with a purpose
more fixed and determined than ever, never
to give up the contest till the land is redeem
ed and their independence firmly established.'
In a word, the country is sepresented as in
jpod heart, and ureil furnished with supplies.:
both for subsistence and fori war.
1 The Pennsylvania troops, whose terms es
pire in May, have notified the government;
that-they will not obey the orders recently is
sued confSttueiog them in the service until
'. -
From the Petersburg Express.
I The Fort Pillow AHalr—Refuta
tlosi of Yankee Slanders.
From Gov. Isham Harris,, of Tennessee,
who accompanied, and has recently reached
Atlanta, in return from the expedition of
Forrest into West Tennessee, tbe Confedera
, cy newspaper obtains the following true vei
sion of the late attack upon Fort Pillow. In
view of the perverted accounts of the Yankee
papers, this official narrative of the whole
proceeding will be found as interesting as it
is necessary to vindicate the truth of histo
r y*
Arriving in the vicinity of Fort Pillow,
Gen. Forrest, having previously arranged his
plans and issued his instructions for the at
tack, rapidly advanced his lines, and gained,
after a brief, sharp contest, the outer works
of the enemy. Having possessed himself of
this position, he threw forward a line of skir
mishers in a sort of ravine between the outer
' works and the fort, which lipe was protected
from the Federal sharpshooters by his reserve
line in the outer-defences.
Hs then sent in a flag of truce to the com
mander of the garrison, demanding the un
conditional surrender of tbe fort and garri
son, with all the stores and munitions, stating
the advantage of his position, his determina
tion, to carry the fort, and announcing that
if bis demand was not complied with, he did
not feel certain that he, himself, would be
able to control his men when they entered the
fort, after having been forced to take the
risks of assault.
Hearing, after the note was dispatched and
, before an answer to it was received, that the
1 Federals believed the demand for surrender a
rasa de guerre, and that Forrest, in person,
was not in command of the assailants, Gen.
Forrest himself rode up within hailing dis
tance, announced to the enemy in person that
he was General Forrest, and verbally deman
ded the surrender.
A reply was sent back, couched in defiant
language, declining to accede to the demand.
The assault was commenced, and in five
minutes after the bugle sounded tbe charge
the fort was in possession of our men. Our
advanced skirmishers went over the works
pell-mell, all around them, each man lifting
his fellow by the leg, and mounting on the
shoulder of their comrades until the fort was
filled with Canfederates.
. Col. Booth, commanding the garrison, was
the first man killed, and not an officer of the
negro regiment was left alive.
It is true thai a few, black and white, threw
down their arms and made signs of surren
der—but at the same time the men on each
side of them still retained their arms and
kept up a constant fire and show of resis
tance. In the heat, din and confusion of a
fire at subb closs quarters there was no chance
for discrimination. In less than five minutes
after our men scaled the esplanade, the fort
was cleared of tbe enemy, tbe main body of
whom fled to the edge of the river, leaving
tbe fort colors still flying. At the river they
.still kept up tbe fire, until the number was
fearfully reduced, and until, as General For
rest states himself, be absolutely sickened
to witness tbe slaughter. He ordered the fir
ing to cease, and dispersed his staff along the
lines with orders to that effect. It was next
' to impossible to effect an immediate cessation
of the firing; the enemy themselves still fight
ing. General Forrest rode up and down the
lines ordering the men to cease firing, and
finally stopped the carnage. The survivors of |
tbe garrison were all taken prisoners.
, The maximum aggregate force of the Fede- j
ral garrison was 800. About 500 were buried j
by Gen. Forrest's men. About fifty of their j
wounded -were paroled and sent upon a gun
boat to Memphis. Two hundred prisoners
were brought away, and among the number
about 30 negroes.
There is not the semblance of a shadow of
truth in the Federal exaggerations of whole
sale slaughter. The above are substantially
the facts of the capture, coming directly and
officially from the prominent actors iv the
bloody drama,
•-•-•
Wo Victory lor Grant.
A candid confession in a New Fork paper
It is refreshing, says the Petersburg Ex
press, to meet with at least one Northern pa
per, which is not afraid to speak plainly and
truthfully of affairs in tbe North. Such a pa
per is the New York Daily News, a late issue
of which has come into oar possession. Tbe
Washington correspondent of the News says
Grant has gained no victory, that his losses
have been frightful, aad that'he is as far from
Richmond as ever. Read the following:
Washington, M>y 11, 1854.
For four days we have had no end of the
exciting rumors and exaggerated reports in
relation to the great battles in Virginia. To
day the truth begins to be known, and I am
now able to send you a tolerably connected
and clear statement of what has really been
accomplished by our armies, and of what re
maios to be done, It a well for the readers
of tbe News that they have not been delnded
either by the official bulletins of tbe Secreta
ry of War, or with accounts of supposed vic
tories, such as have appeared in some of the
other papers. The simple truth is, that we
have as yet gained no victory. We are as far
from the objective point of the campaign, the
capture of Richmond, as we were a week ago
We have suffered a terrible loss in killed
and wounded, abd we have dene little more
than demonstrate the immense advantage
which Gen, Loo enjoys in bis various defen
sive positions between the Rapidaa"sad ltne
Pamunkey.
Tbe'Cadet*.
We Understand that Major Peter Otey
who tras severely wounded in the Into fish*
near few Market, aad is now at his home in
this city, speaks in very enthusiastic terms of
the gUlantry*- and efficiency of the Cadets of
the ?*. MiTf!lnst. In? that battle, he says
that nothing could exceed the precision and
-beauty of their evolutions, even under fire.
Ip the ebarge they mass, not a step was lost
nor tbeir line the least broken or irregular,
and when they explosion from tbOfr
guns was so pear simultaneous that it seemed
like a single j report. They were led by the
gallapt Major Shi|. Professor of Tactics, and I
were specially enjoined, to make no noise as
they charged, but when the foal was apcoaj
pitshed, aud so admirably jdsnein foil view
of tbe whole army, there went up a shoot
from their companions in urms, who were
spectators ef the scene, tbsi made .tbs very
heavens ring. Major Otey says there was'l
never, a better exhibition of the effect of drill '
and discipline, than that given by tbe Cadets
and it had a fine effect on the urm r.. Gen.
Breckinrige complimented'the boys very
highly for their valor and good conduct,
which contributed so muoh to the good for
uineof the day — Lynchburg Virginian.
How to Tan Squirrel Skins. !
Let the hides remain in lime—or ashes will
answer—until the hair can be easily removed.
Then soak a short time in clear water, after
which dry, and rub them thoroughly with
soft soap. You will find, after cleansing off
the soup, that your hides will be beautilully
tanned. j
NOTICE TO CONSCRIPTS j
Or tbe 13th Cong'l District.
k LL persons liable to military duty, whether
in. under previous, or the late legislation of
Congress, will report themselves for enrollment
and examination, at the places and on the days
fixed in the apnexcd notice of the Examining
Board. This notice includes i
Ist. All persons between the ages of 18 and I
; 46, who have not heretofore been enrolled.
2d. All persons between tbe ages of 18 and '
', 46, who have been examined and exempted, J
j whether temporarily or permanently;
j 3d. All of the reserve Classes, i. c. between I
the ages of 17 and 18, and 45 and 60, whether
enrolled heretofore or not
IV. All persons heretofore exempt by law of
Congress, whose exemptions are revoked by
virtue of the new military bill, approved 17th
February, 1864.
V. All persons claiming exemption under the
new law.
6th. All male free negroes and ether free
persons of color, not including those free uider
the treaty of Paris of 1803, or under the treaty
of Spain of 1817, between the ages of 18 and
50 years.
N. B.— This class will report on the last day
of the examination in each county.
This notice includes all persons of any of the
above classes, whether residents of this or any
other portion of the State, or other States, and
all persons who have been at any time discharg
ed from the army.
All the laws and regulations applicable to
deserters will be applied to such persons in the
classes above named, who shall fail to report at
the places of rendezvous, or who shall desert
after enrollment.
D. B. BALDWIN, Captain
and Enrolling Officer 13tb Cong'l District.
The undersigned Examining Board for the
18th Congressional District, do hereby give uo
tioe to all whom it may concern, that they have
appointed the following places and days for the
examination of conscripts in the IStii Congres
sional District, in pursuance of the above notice,
and all exemptions heretofore granted are re
voked and a re-examination ordered.
This includes all persons between 17 and 50,
except those detailed for Government contrac
tors.
Wythe County, at Wytheville, on the 16th,
17th and 18th.May.
Tasewell County, at faxewell Court House,
on the 23d and 24th May
Bland bounty, at the Crab Orchard, on the
27th and 28th May.
Grayson County, at Independence, on the Ist
and 2d June.
Washington County, at Abingdon, en the 6th,
and 7th June. '
Russell Connty, at Lebanon, on the 9th, 10th
and 11th Jnne.
Scott Connty, at Estillviile, on the 13th, 14th
and 15th June.
Smyth County, at Marion, on the 20th, 21st
!and 22d June.
E. R. WALKER, Surgeon & Prest.,
JAMES P. HAMMET, M. D.,
I. A, T. PAINTER. M. D„
Examining Board.
Jfaf- To be inserted in all the news papers
in 18th Cong'l District until 15th Juno.
April 20,1864— ?t D. B. B.
Wool Carding,
fTIHE Subscriber hopes to be able to put bis
X Carding Machine in such condition as te
insure good work the coming season. Grain,
Bacon, Flaxseed, Flax and Tow Linen, or any
country produce, taken at (liberal) old rates,
for carding at 6 J and 10 cents per pound. The j
subscriber having no sheep, will require each j
customer having 25 lbs. of wool, or over, to pay
him in the proportion of 4 lbs. to each 1.00 lbs.
in Wool, to he accounted for at the old rates of
Toll, or every Eighth pound for carding.
If paid in currency, the prices of carding must
approximate a specie basis.
Every accommodation offered to the needy
families of those in the army.
May 20, 1864—4t T. P. CLAPP.
£200 REWARD.
OTOLEN from the stable of tho subscriber,
9 near Glade Spring, nine miles East of Ab
ingdon, on the third night of May, a Brown
Horse, seven years old, seventeen hands high, |
heavy mane and tail, rather ewabed, a small
star in his forehead, a scar under tbe chin, j
caused, by distenper, and paces rather sluggish, j
aad was, when; stolen, in very good order. I j
will give the above reward for the horse and j
thief, er one faupdred dollars for the horse, or
any information by wkich I can get bim. . i
I May20,1864r-4t JAS. GRANT, j
~ totBEWAftD.
Ct TOLEN from the snbecriser on the North j
»5 Fork of Holiton* on Friday night last, tbe
6th inst., s Sorrel Mare, 12 years old, about 15
hands high, short and heavy bodied, with heavy |
mane aad tail, a large mixed blase in her foce,
both hamstrings white, with many white hairs
on her body, particularly about the rump aad j
flanks. I will give the above reward for her
delivery to me, or for information by which I
may get her. SPENCER WHITE-
May 13, loo*V3t
- WOTICE. - ■:
W 5 will endeavor to keep constantly on
hand Clotk, whie* ne wifl givem ex
change for Wool 4pon the following terms:
We wiH rate our common heavy Jeans St 75
casta per yard, otr medium grade Satinet at fl,
and our extra fine Merino Satinet nt $1125-, and
will allow 60 cents per pound for good eomasen
Wool washed, ami 621 cents per pound for Me
rino washed. If woof Is brought to us anwash-.
Ed, we will invariably make a deduction of 83}
percent, for tho common irool, and 60 per pent,
for merino. We sill aoaeever to run oar coun
try cards ss usual and will Sard for the eighth,
or for supplies at old- rates, or fotr one-eighth of
the market value of wool in money.
Address Marion, Smyth county. Va.
-.-'-.« ... A- tHQMAB&SON/
• MevtS 18GI—4m'
• * »re *c *w * ■ sat
Camp Co. C, 220 Va. CaValbt, \
E'iCE is hereby given that the following
imed members of Co, C, 22d Va.. Cavalry
c now absent without leave, who will re
these Headquarters for duty by the Ist
;, there will be no punishment put upon
those foiling to report their names, will
liahed as deserters, arrested as such and
i accordingly :
Martin Barker, Washington county,
Jeremiah Cunningham, " *'
James Cyphers, If* «*
Robert Dishner, Thos. Fleenor, Austin Fick
ael, T. P. Goodman, Benjamin Giles, Thomas
Graham, James Howard, George Howard, John
Henderson, Isaiah Hubbard, Jordan Leonard,
John Michael, Thomas Music, James Michael,
James Moore, John Miles, Samuel Patrick, Al
bert Smyth, Gorden L. Williams, Austin Wam
£ler, Peter Powers, Preston Orfield, Joseph Her
igtou and James Culbcrtson.
1 appeal to the above named members of say
company to report at once where duty calls, and
save themselves from further disgrace. Never let
it be said to your fathers, mothers, brothers and
sisters that you ever deserted such a holy cause
as the one in which We are engaged.
By order of Col. H. C. BOWEN,
Jobs B. Hamilton,
Ist Lieut. Cwodg. Co. C, 22d Va. Cavalry.
May 19, 1864—6 w
notice to Tax-Payers.
State of Virginia, Goth Collection District, com
posed of the county of Washington :
A LL persons in this District who have bevete-
JjL fore been Registered, or who by Law are
required to Register, are hereby notified that
the time allowed by Law for making the Returns
of their Gross Sales for the Quarter ending
March 31st, 1864, Paving expired, they are re
quired within thirty days from the date hereof,
to pay to me the amount of their Tax en Sales to
March 81st, 1864, under the penalty of having
their Tax doubled.
JAMES C. CAMPBELL,
Collector for 65th District.
May 13, 1864—tf
■■
Notice to Tax-Payers.
I* Am now ready to receive all the Taxes due
X for the year 1863, in tbe 67th District, com
posed of the counties of Russell and Buchanan,
and for that purpose, will attend at tbe follow
ing places at the times here specified .-
Wednesday, May 18th, at Fielding Combs'
House, N. G.
Thursday, May 19th, at H. D. Aston's Store,
N. G.
Friday, May 20th, at Hugh Johnson's House,
N. G.
Saturday, May 21st, at John W. Lampkin's
Store.
Monday, May 23d. at J. C. Ferguson's Mill.
Tuesday, May at A. L. Hendrick's Old
Store.
Thursday, May 26th, at Hobos & Hendrick'c
Store.
Friday, May 27th, at N. E. Burdine's Houee.
Saturday, May 28th, at J. C. Fugato's Tan-
Yard.
Monday, May '80th, at Robert Fugato's Store.
Tuesday May 31st, at James H. Dickenson's
Store.
Wednesday, June Ist, at John Bickley's Old
Store.
Thursday, June 2d, at Wm. Grizzle's House.
Friday, June 3d, at Mrs. Archer Jeseee's Mill.
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, the 6th,
7th and Btb, at Thos. C. M. Alderson's Store.
All persons foiling to meet me and pay their
Taxes according to this notice, will be required
to pay 10 per cent. Tax as the law requires.
THOMAS H. GARRETT,
Tax Collector for Dist. No. 67.
May G, 1864—nw
AttachmeHt-Jsstlce's Court.
State of Tennessee — Johnson County :
ASA Recce vs. Elijah King. In this cause an
Attachment having been issued and return'
ed before me on the 23d day of April, 1864, le
vied on one hundred and fifty-two acres of land
as the property of deft., lying in the 9th Civil
District of Johnson county, Term., and condi
tional judgment having been rendered against
said defendant for sixteen dollars and twenty
five cents debt, and all costs of the suit, it is
ordered by me that publication be made for four
consecutive weeks in the Abingdon Virginian, s
newspaper published in Abingdon, Va., notify
ing the defendant to appear before me at my
bouse, on Saturday, the 11th day of June, 1864,
and defend said suit, or the same will he pro
ceeded With exparte. This 26th day of April*
1864 ROBERT E. BERRY, J. P.
May 6—4w. Prs. fee $15. ■
! 93Q0 REWARD.
I OTOLEN from the Subscriber, on the 28th
JO day of April, from the pasture of Mr. The
ophilue Clapp, about one mile Southwest of A
bingdon a light Bay Mars, about 16 hands high,
botli bind feet white, heavy set with Sne head
and neck, about 6 or 6 years old, a mark made
by tbe crupper last behind the saddle, from
which the hair stands upright. I will give the
above reward of $200 for the delivery of said
Mure to me at the house ef John A. Mann, in
Scott county, or for information frost which I
stay become in possession ef ber.
GEORGE W. BALLING,
PiivafomCapt J. S. Ceilings* Co. (C,)
27th Va. Battalion.
May 13,-1894— w
RUNAWAYS M JJAIX.
€OMMITTEB to the Jallof Washingten-eeun
ty, en the Ist met., three Negroes, » man,
woman and child. They say they belong te
Martin Wilkersen, of Carroll county, Va. Tbs
man calls himself Alexander, is a dark mulatto,
5 feet 7 or 8 inbes high, and rather slow spo
ken, the woman salts herself Margarets She
is a bright mulatto, * feet 7 or 8 inches' high.
The child is a girl 12 or 16 months eld, rather
darker than the mother, aad very likely. They
were taken op 16mii.es west of Abingdon. The
owner is notified te ecsse forward aud prove
property, pay ohargee and take them away.
WM W. BARKER,
May 13, 1864—6t Jailor W.C.
Fortmonwle Foond.
FHJND pa Friday last, on tbe road lead
ing from Beltvile to Abingdon,—2 miles
from Saltvijle—a large Portmonsie containing
some money and some Jotters. The owner can
get ft by identifying it and saying-for tins' ad
vertisement. It has been kit at this Office by
thofinderv ' •
Abingdon, May T3.1864,
10,000 2#oolbs!Titefentwoand four
boras wagons, wkisn we with to exchange 09
faeoraWe tenuis for any or all Sf Ike feflowieg
Tnllow, Was, BsssnT
»»«** otiaaAg Callsjuiy c* - , ~
June 5, 1*53.
VIRGINIA : -At Bales held in the Clerk* fl
office of the County «€oa»t of Lee county, \
on Monday, the 2d day o f May, 1864 V ' M
Levi Pennington, f Plaintiff, 3
AGAINST ■
David Garrison, Defendant- 'a
' In Trespass en the Case in Trover. . H
Tbe object ef this suit is to recover of the de
fendant damages for the conversion by him te
his own use of two mules, tbe property of. the
plaintiff, estimated to be worth $1800, and to
subject the lands of said defendant, which has
been levied apon under am attachment issued in \
this esse, to sale for the payment thereof; and 4
it appearing from legal evidence filed in the* J
case that th* defendant ie not a eitiien of thin ,
State, he is therefore ordered to appear here- '
within one mouth after due publication of this
order, and do what is necessary to protect bin I
interest in this suit. •■
A Copv.—Teste. A
HENRT J. MORGAN, Clk. j
May 13, 1864—4 w
VIRCiINil A:—At rules held in tbe Clerk** ]
office of the County Court of Lee county,
op Monday, the 2d day ef May, 1864: ■ r
William Albert, PlsmtieT, \
AOAIKST j
David GarriFon, Defendant.
Trespass em the Case in Trover.
The object of this suit is to recover damages l
against the defendant for the value ef one mare*
estimated to be weeth $700, the property of the
plaintiff, and which the defendant has convert
ed to his own use, and to subject the hinds levied *
upon by an attachment issued in this cause to
sale to satisfy the judgment which may be ob
tained: And it appearing by legal evidence filed
in the cause, that the defendant is not a citizen
of this State, he is therefore ordered to appear <
here within one month after due publication of
Ider, and do what is necessary te protect
Brest in this suit.
HENRT J. MORGAN, Clk.
13. 1864—4w .
11> Ci SKRISOV Esq.,
E notice, that on the 21st July, 1864, at
c dwelling house ef Moses A. Scott, Esq.,
county, Virginia*, and oa tbe 23d of July,
it the dwelling hoWse of Je*n Morris in
unty and State, I wSI proceed to take the
fen ef Wallace BarW nad ethers, to be
evidence in my behalf iv a certain suit
now pending in .the County Court of Lee
in s»id State, wherein I am plaintiff end
y defendant. If nesessary, the taking of
pos.tions will be continued from time to
ll completed. LEVI PENNINGTON.
13, 1864—4w
ll> C-iAURISOV Ugq.,
E notice, that on tbe 21st of July. 1864,
the dwelling house or Mosrs A. Scott,
» Lee county, iv tfee State of Virginia;
the 23d of said month in saM year, at
riling bouse of John Morris, Ess;., in said
and State, I will proceed to take tbe de
i of Wallace Barker and others, te be
evidence is my behalf in a certain suit
now pending in the County Court of
mty and Srate, wherein I am plaintiff and
defendant. If necessary, the taking of
positions will be continued from time to
H cosrpleted. WILLIAM ALBERT.
May 18. 1864—4w
17 HOTICK.
HEREBT warn all persons from trading 'for
a Bond executed by myself te PeWr W.
Wampler, for the bvbi of J#,(KK). c* er Lboui
25th July, 1868. I have tendered the said
Wampler current funds in payment of tbe note,
and he has refused to receive rhe same in pay
ment OSCAR F. STAIR.
j May 20, 1864—4w
REMOVAL.
Dr. E. M. Campusm. has removed kis resi
dence to fruit Hill, nut his office is the same
that he formerly occupied. When net at his of
fice or professionally absent, be can be found af
his honso. [April 22—tf
9100 REWARD.
RAN away from the subscriber oft Tuesday
night last, a Negro Bey by the name of
Madison, about 19 years ©Id, about f feet 10
inches high, dark completion:, sligfctly pock
marked, and had en a dark Jeans cost, yellow
pants and.gray cap. He fosmerly belonged to»
Willoaghby Munsey, of Lee county, f give
the above reward for his confinement is any jail
in the State, so that I get him.
Pec. 18, 1863—tf B, C. CLARK.
JACOB STOKBERGSR,
i, Clock and WatcH-Mansei-
MASlsveatesl In AMnts; a,-
WfW dons, immediately opposite the/r\2|
JL£J Book Stove, where he ny
MBnuVed te repair
Wsstebem asset Ctoelts
in tbe very best manner possible, and upon re*
sonnble terms. Work repaired by him will be
warranted for Twstvs Msothsv Thoroughly
understanding bis business',he Popes to been
eouraged, and promises sstfefoetms te all.
■Jew Cemcerst.
GEORGE W,MAKTX& Co.
Tan Hides on the sbaree> or pay Shoes'
? f & Boots, Money or Merchandise for Hides r
upon as good terms as sun be had in this coun
try.
They respectfully solicit s-triaL Their Shoe
Shop is one door east ef taw Wesltwgtop house
where George W. ManfowiUbs found ready to>
accommodate all who may eujß.
Their Tan Yard is about eight miles Bevtfeast
of Abmgdon, Va., where *. A. LfnferdT w49 be
found ready te> receive bides, and pay for the*
sanmv er Sake them to tan on the share*.
PSvsone wanting Shoes and Boeto made, ear
money, in exefcrage for bides, Sdffi e»Q on Mr
Mants. GEO. W. MANT* * C*>.
Feb. 27,1868. •
TlßCilftlA A. TE»Sf vH AII,R*Am>.
l>V n i*£ er ViV***' <*• «tk ef efoptsssber.
«• *■« rasenger trains ou» this rim*
and arrive from fAe, West at €80 w. as.
Bs* S, 1882. "«.DOVAMEmn
i ~
»r ..WL M. «RA«rnV
MSUt VJBITTIST,
OSS* **** M-rthTEsbJS^
e*fcasli»JsL)~^" —" "^
4#HF'-^ s^B H M W»ills%sw
It Firkins Froth Butter nTexepeiow tr
j Bfle Cotton. x. BAlKfflrs }+

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