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Daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, Va. [W. Va.]) 1859-1865, June 15, 1863, Image 2

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CAMPBELL & M'DEEMOT,
PROPRIETORS AND EDITORS.
TERMS.?Daily, delivered in city per week, 12ceuts
Daily, by mail. in advance, $6,00
Tai-Weekly, iu advance, 8,00
Weekly, in advance, 1.80
Weekly, nix months, SOc
WHKKLING, VA.
Monday Morning, June 15,1863.
Qo i guard oar flaj*. and keep each star
Ka:h stripe a* bright as u?w they wave,
St: 11 make it lead our ranks in war|
?till float above each patriot's grav?%
De ith to the traitor that vronld dare
To trail it throu.h the dust of shame,
All hone*t heirts its lot will .-h ire
And follow it to Death or Fame.
Gen. Sherman.?We hare advices this
tnoroing from New Orleans, that General
Sherman, so fttr from being dead, is likely
to recover, without even the loss of bis
limb.
Port Hudson.?Advices trom Port Hud
sou, by way of New Orleans, say it was ex
pected that new batteries would open o:?
that place on the titb, and that it was be
lieved the place could not hold out more
than twenty-four bour3 afterward. This
should have given us the place by the 8tb.
We have no great faith, however, in opin
ions of this sort.
Conflicting.?The rebel uew3 concern
ing the cavalry battle ou the Rappahan
nock, is slightly conflicting. A despatch
from Lee claims to have driven the feder
als back, while information from the Pro
vost Marshal's office at Culpeper confesses
that the rebel? lost so much ground that
our forces captured Stuart's headquarters.
Fortifyino Parkersbcrg.?Parkersburg
is being fortified. Tha Gazette says two
small brass cannon have been placed in
position upon the bill ou the south side of
the Kanawha. They are to be replaced by
larger ones, and the hill on the north, for
tified in the same way. The one on the
south side is called Fort Boretuan, in hon
or of our new Governor.
RUaiORS.
The air i3 heavy with rumors of the
greatest raid of the war, which it is be
lieved Lee is about attempting with the
bulk of his army into Pennsylvania and
West Virginia. The mystery that has
enshrouded Leo's movements for the past
two or three week3 rather adds to than
detracts from the force of these appreheu
sions. We speak of this only as a matter
of current report, which is supported by
the actiou of the authorities of Pennsyl
vania. We cannot say wh it foundation
there is for these rumor?. The reports
from Martiosburg, alluded to in our local
department, are rather confirmatory of
thom. Everybody seems to feel in their
bones that there is something ahead. Per
haps by to-morrow these ruiuors will have
taken a definite shape.
VlCKSBUltU.
The rebel reports represent it as almost
impossible to communicate with Vicks
burg. Grant's pickets are ten miles from
the inside to the outside line. They repre
sent a terrific bombardment from the mor
tar boats going on.
Our advices give an account of the ope
rations of au expedition, 10,000 strong, up
the country some fiity miles, between the
Yazoo and Big Black. The object wns to
destroy the re3our es of the country so
that it could not subsist a rebel army, and
to ascertain if Johuston were concentrating
a force for the relief of Vieksburg. The
expedition destroyed and earned off exery
thiog for fifty miles, met no large bodies of
the enemy, obtained valuable information
in reference to the enemy's movements, and
returned to Haines* Bluff on the 31st ult.
Later advices give an account of a col
lision on the Yazoo with part of Johnston's
force by a small body of our troops, which
fell back on Haines' Bluff. Thero was
some apprehension of an attempt by the
enemy to retake that position.
The indications are that Grant was vig
orously pounding away at Vieksburg,
where a terrible state of things existed.
Tue late cavalry engagement on the
Rappahaunock is considered one of the
mo9t important actions of the war. It is
thought that had it not been fought, or
had our attack been made a day later, the
rebel force, consisting of some 12.000 cav
alry under Stuart, would ere this have been
in Marylaud or Pennsylvania. Our attack
postponed if it did not altogether frustrate,
iu connection with Gen. Hooker's subse
quent movements, this design.
Another effect is to take the conceit out
of the rebels concerning the boasted supe
riority of their cavalry over ours. The
events of the past two months must go
very far towards convincing them that our
cavalry is about as lively on a raid as their
own, and fully as daring and efficient in a
6gbt. This engagement exceeds in magni
tude any cavalry battle of the war, and its
consequences promise to be of a most im
portant character. The reported killing of
Gen. Stuart is probably a canard.
Further developments on the Rappahan
nock are looked for with great aoxiet3*.
The prospect is that Lee will find quite
employment enough for his forces, with
out any movement northward.
A Correction.?Last week, in speaking
of Dr. Cracraft, who has been sont South
lor disloyalty, we stated that his nephew,
chief clerk in the Wheeling post office,
was also a rebel. We are glad to learn
from the Wheeling Intelligencer nnd from
correspondents that young Cracraft is j
thoroughly loyal. Our mistake arose in i
confounding him with an individual who
we leard has recently been discharged j
from that post office for being a rebel j
sympathizer.?Fairmont Rational.
Tftie Story or the Deserter from
Vicksburg*
We did not attach touch importance to
the story, which was published a few days
ago, of a deserter, who being sent by Pem
berton to bear a message to Jobnston went
straight to Grant. Bat the report which
he brought was doubtless true. His name ?
is G. S. Douglass and he belongs iu .Mason
county, III. He was in the U. S. cavalry s
service in Texas, was there captured and
forced into the rebel ranks. He was mnde
Orderly to Pemberton, and was therefore
naturally chosen by him for the errand to ;
Jobnston. The substance of the letter he }
bore is thus given :
"An urgent demand for help. Number J
of reinforcements required, 30,000?ad
vising retreat if he could not bring tbflt !
number upon Grant's rear within teu days
?number of troops in Vicksburg 18,000? :
?u hand, thirty days rations for the garri
son, one meal a day?ammunition scarce,
particularly gun caps. Douglass was fur- 1
ther instructed to ascertain the exact num
ber of Johnston's army and report as j
speedily as possible."
A correspondent of the Chicago Tribune j
thus tells the rest of Douglass's storj :
"He say3 there are 18,000 men in Vicks- j
burg, commanded by Generals Pemberton, ;
Stevensou, Reynolds, Bowen, Forney, Mor- j
ris, Lee, and M. L. Smith. Pemberton is !
chief in command and exceedingly unpop- !
ular. Tt i3 surmised that he thinks ofsur- I
render. Referring to this Bowen said in !
his (Douglass^) hearing, ''that if Pernber- j
ton made the first movement toward giv- j
ing up the city he would hang him as high
as Haman. The damage to Vicksburg oc
casioned by the fire of our gun3 and mor
tars is immense. He estimates that at
least one-filth of the city ia destroyed.?
Up to Wednesday at 12 o'clock, the names
of 100 women and children were reported
at the Provost Marshal's office, who were
killed by the explosion of our missiles in
different parts of the city. Among these
is said to have been the wife of Pemberton
himself. The depot and court honse are
but slightly injured; the jail is nearly de
stroyed. The largest magazine, containing
three-quarters of the shot and shell iu
Vicksburg, is blown up; horses, cattle and
mules are killed and a large number of
houses are burned. On the day of the as
sault 2,000 were killed aud wounded, in
cluding eighteen Colonels and Lieutenant
Colonels. The day after (Saturday) Col
onel T. N. Wall, Colonel Lee Willis, Colo
nel Regley, Mtjor Cameron, Adjutant Wil
liams, Adjutant Parker, C-iptain Hogeand j
Captain Stahl?all officers of the Texas |
Legion?were seated chattirg pleasantly 1
in the shade at the angle of the tort oppo
site Logan's heavs battery, when a shell
from it exploded in their midst and killed
them all. Wall and Willis were literally
blown in fragments. There were seven
forts lrom the railroad to Warrenton, of
which Douglass could remember the names
of but three: Fort~Pemb?rton, mounting
9 guns; Fort AlcOullough, 5 guns; and Fort j
Pulaski, 4 guns. Fort Beauregard is on j
the right (our riebt) of the railroad, and
contains but a single gun not disabled.?
| The canuonade of the 23d disabled thir
i teen guns, aud killed and wounded many
| rebel soldiers. On the 22J inst., eight
Georgia aud Tennessee regiments refused
| to fight and fell back into the rifle pits:
! Louisiana, Texas and Missouri soldiers are
considered reliable.
Board of Visitors (it West Point.
The Commission appointed by the Pres
ident of the United States to visit the West
Point Military Academy and report upon
its condition, the administration of au
thority there, the proficiency of its Cadets
in their studies ?Scc., consists of the follow
ing gentlemen, who are now in session at
West Point :
Rev. Thos M. Allen Missouri.
Dr. Heury Barnard, L. L I)...Conu.
Hon Sam'l W. Bostwick......Ohio.
Rev. Dr. Brainard Penn'a.
Cyrus Bryant Illinois, t
A. W. Campbell Virginia.
Ralph Waldo Emerson Mass.
Orau Fovul Iowa,
Hon. Juo. II. Goodenow (at large.)
Rev. Dr. Gurley Wash., D. C.
*rof. Oliver P. Hubbard Dartmouth
[College.
Edward Mayuard (inventor of A
the Maynard rifle.) (at.large.)
R'*v. Oliver S. Munsell (at large.)
Rev. B. G. Xorthrop ...Boston.
Hon. Henry P. Randall.. New York.
Gen. Wm. "Russell .*
Wm. A. Rist.....'? Maine,
Dr. Albert Smith ,N. Hampshire
Tub Fairmont National is disposed to be
facetous about the State Capital, a9 wit.
ness the article iu another column. It
says "the Capital must be located where
there are brave men to defend it," and that
Fairmont Is the only town in lh? State at
which any show of fight was made during
the late raid. The National is right. The
Fairmonters are not only brave but gener
ous, They not only defended their own
town but sent great numbers out here to
help us take care of Wheeling.
We print to-day on tho first page, part
of an excellent speech delivered at Mari
etta on the 10th, by Hon. John Brough of
Ohio. Mr. Brough is a life long democrat,
but not of the copperhead species. For
fifteen or twenty years be took a very
prominent part in Ohio politics, and used
to pitted against Tom Corwin. He said in
his speech at Marietta that he had not
made a political speech for fifteen years.?
I Mr. Brough is spoken of as the probable
I war candidate for Governor of Ohio.
Letter from Hon. W. G.Brown.
From the Parkcraburg Gazette.
The following from Hon. Wm. G. Brown,
in reply to the invitation to be present at
oar festival on the 6th of May, came to
hand yesterday. Although it has been
more than a month on the way from King
wood here, its patriotic sentiments are just
as fresh as ever.
Kinowood, May 2, 1863.
Gkntlsmen : 1 received your kind uote
inviting me as a friend of the New State to
attend a public dinner to be given by the
citizens at your city on the 6(h inst.
When you call me a friend of the New
State of "West Virginia you do not mistake
me. For the last twenty years I have been
anxiously looking for some mode by which
the patient, patriotic, and noble people of
the mountains of Virginia could escape
from the burthens, aud oppressions impos
ed upon them by their jealous masters of
the Atlantic slope. I bad fondly hoped j
i however that our deliverance would come j
j by some mode, that would have cost less .
?much less?of human suffering not only .
?to us but to our oppressors. The young I
State is-the offspring of one of the most
unnecessary and bloody rebellions of mod- ,
em times, her people are about taking up ;
on themselves the responsibility, not only
of controlling their own policy, and desti- j
ay, but of aiding in saving to mankind the ;
blessings of free government. The dan
gers to civil and religious libsrty are now
manifest on every side. At every frtep noth
ing short of wise heads and good hearts
can save us as a nation from making ship
wreck of all in government that we have
ever loved and bringing upon ourselves the
curses of posterity. I trust aod believe
that West Virginia will bring to the com
mon 3tock her share of firmness, wisdom
aod prudence.
I would be very glad to join with the
hospitable citizens of Parkersbuig on the
occasion to which you allude, but the
threatening aspect- of m If airs now on our
border makes i( prudent, that I should be
at home helping to ward off the threaten
ed assault of the rebels.
With my best respects and wishes for I
you individually, and for the people you
represent. I am your3 truly,
W. G. Brown."
Pittsburgh ?t??l ??"> PenniylTanl" ,
bine.
From the Philadelphia Inquirer.
Amid the doubt anil uncertainty con
cerning the movements of Lee's army, on?
rumor was that he was goinK to advanc.;
upon the Pennsylvania border, and thai
the chief point at which he would bnally
aim was Pittsburg. Although ignorant ot
his iotentiens, and quite certain that thn
War Department will lake measures to
thwart such as even rutnor suggests, our
people can lose nothing by looking a littlo
into the possibilities of such a Northern
movement on bis part. This duty is all
the more important ou account of the de
velopments which led to, and which have
followed, Gen. Plejsanton's gallant dash
to the south of the Rappahannock.
Two years ago, Mr.Scbalk, in his "Sum
mary of the Art of War," pointed out Pitts
burg as the point upon which the Rebels .
would make their final attack, after having
assumed the offensive, and where a great1
battle would be fought. The movement
thus made?to follow his diagram?was
to be along the course of the Potomac,
until be sboul^reach the nearest point to
the forks of the Youghiogheny aod Slon
ougibele Rivers, and iheuce, crossing the
singla mountain range of ibehe rivers, to
Wheeling, Pittsburg and the Ohio. Let
us look tirsi in the opposite direction.
The difficulties which beset a rebel
march towards Philadelphia are very great;
we have detailed them again and again.?
The Susquehanna is a splendid barrier, for
midable indeed at Harrisburg, but uot
elsewhere above for a long distance, aod
nowhere easily so below. The Cumber
land Valley and the approaches to Harris
burg are defensible, by throwing a large
bo'lv of troops across that valley any
where from the Slate Capital to the Slate
line. The narrow valleys between the
ridges westward, through Bedford and
Somerset counties, ore daugerous places
for an enemy to attempt to enter, otherwise
than with cavalry for a hurried raid. And
thus it seems that the geographical prob
lem of the defense ol the .Slate line is to
be found in the country watered by the
Youghiogheny and the forks of the Monon
I gahela. If so, it is evident that the stri
kingly objective point is Pittsburg, from
its strategetic importance, its wealth, its
railroads and its relations to the rest ot the
State. If suob be Lee's object, lie will at.
tempt it by a combination of movements,
viz; Along the Potomac, through Win
chester, by a co-operating force in Western
Virginia, iind by numerous feints and raids
in the valleys nlready mentioned.
Sow the obstacles to such obvious strat
egy are uumerous and great, and be will,
doubtless, deliberate long before trying it.
I. Hooker's army would he in bis rear
and on bis flank, harrassing and evou at
tacking him wherever ihc forces are near
equality, and We have rvason to believe
that measures have been taken speedily to
insure that equality. A great battle be
fore he entered upon this campaign would
retard if uot entirely put n stop to the
movement.
If. The force of United States troops
now oloug the Potomac and south of it,
from Washingtou through Winchester to
Western Virginia, is a formidable bar to
tuch a progress. That force has been
greatly increased aod Lee knows it.
III." An almost insurmountable obstacle
is fouud iu the present waut of supplies;
the diffijojlty of obtaiuing them to march
with; the devastation of the country
through which he must march, and the
destitution of a great army which leaves
its base and finds less aud les3 provision
the further it goes, and at last a country
thorougly aroused by the principle of sell'
preservaiion.
Vrora the Flftrmont National.
TIIK STATK CAPt i'AL.
The quesiiou of locating the State Cap
ital is already beginning to excite consid
erable discussion among our exchanges.?
Parker^burg, just as we expected, was the
lirsl to preset;l itself as the only place at
all suited for the Capital. Next, Wheeling,
claming the right on the ground of prior
possession; then somebody mentions
Olarksburg and Weston. But it is all non
sense, gentlemen, your towns are very re
spectable little villages, bnt you don't de
serve the Capital; you ore too easily scar
ed by raids. Should a raid be made after
the Capitol is built, you would run off and
leave it to fall into the hands of the ene
my. The Capitol must be located where
there aro brave meu to defend it. Fair
mont is the only towu in the State
at which any show of fight was made
by the citizens during the late raid, aud
on this account, if on no other, the
Capitol should be here. It is said that
none but the brave deserve the fair; so in
this case, none but the place which showed
a disposition to resist the invaders and
drive tbem back with less men than they
had when they came, should be crowned
with the Capitol buildings. If you had
come out promptly to our assistance, in
stead of trembling in your boots until you
knew the rebels were gone, we should have
less to say against your ptesumptous claims
to such distinguished boaor. The Capitol
will cost a great deal of money which the
people must pay, aod ihey cannot afford
to have it insecurely located. Your con
duct during the raid gives us no assurance
that you would uot abandon it on a mere
rumor of the approach of the enemy.?
Why, rather than have the Capitol at
Wheeling or Parkersburg, we would prefer
that it be over in Ohio. It would be safer
there,?aud as for benefitting the State, we
don't think it matters much on which side
of the Ohio river it is placed. The State
of Ohio is already very prosperous and
flourishing, we can't see the necessity of
locating the Capitol where it will benefit
that State quite as much or more than it
will this. One of the earliest reasons as
signed for a new State was that Richmond 1
was too far from this part of the State to
! be of any commercial or social advantage.
; In fact the legislature was conducted as
| though Eastern Virginia was the State,
j while the West was only a sort of territo
rial appendage of but little account. Is
I this to be repeated and that portion of the
State which is most loyal and most need
ing the advantages of the Capital to be
isolated? People, forbid it.
A gentleman connected with the armyi
just returned from Martiosburg, Ya., says
a reconnoisance having been made as far
as Strasburg, no enemy was discovered.?
No apprehensions of a rebel raid existed
there. Our troopB; however, are awake to
all contingencies.
IS mkmoiiiam. I
John M. Bciuheld, member of Company b, 1
Virginia Volunteer Inf?ntp.>iep?r'^!h'' 0, his '
Saturday morning, May 16!b, lo the 20th year of
"?When the brave defenders of our c?nntry and of
oar liberties are stricken down, eljher ? ,
tie field, or by the stern baud of disease,J?flri2
the hospital, or at home among friends and tl
dear, whose warmest attentions are unavailing
stay the approach of the "grim messenger. is is
ting that something more than a m*re c"" ?
should betaken or their departure. ajrir wrae?
should bo held np the gaie of the rd"i''t'?-K[lil)|etg
tude, and their names Inscribed on memory s '
that future ages may render to them that tribute
which is Justly their due. ?f
It is fur this reason, and, I elf|,er
this spirit, and not from any desire
upon your columns or your patience, that 1' -
dertaken to render this tribute to the memory of
him who forms the subject of tliimotlce. ,
One among the first to respond to h 8 ranntrys
c .11 when the Proolatnatiou ol the Pr"^?' "^nen
iziug the enrollment of three hundred thousand men
was issued during the past summer, be enlisted In
the company then forming by W; B. Curtis,.of ,
Liberty,and wassworn into the8ertlc,f school
State.*, along with nine others from the same Schoo
District, his associates and companions and front
that time, onward, his conduct was ??9*' ffj.
; the approbation of all who were.wociated with htm.
But be was nut destined to wise an a""? P?r' 'm
struggle for the preservation of our liberties,jj,?j
merely engaging in some of the toilsome
and countermarches uf the gallant Twelfth. His co
stitntion, naturally none of the most robust, soon
gave way under the hardships aud privations, tMe
tolls and exposure of a soldiers life, and in 1m? than
nine montha atter his enlistment, he sleeps in a soi
! dier'a grave.
For a period of more than six weeks he was con
fined to the hospital at Winchester by a wasting le
ver, after which he wan "brought home by his lathej,
who had been with him a considerable part or the,
time; 1u the hope that a change of locality and the
kind attentions of a loving mother and affectionate
sisters would have the happy ellect ol restoring him
to his wonted health and vlgoi; but, alas, even these
were not sufficient to arrest the progress of the dreaa
malady, and in bitterness ot heart they now mourn
an absent son aud brother. . . ,
It was during the progrei* of the disease which
carried him away, that the loveliest traits ot his char
i acter were more strikingly displayed, and the reality
i of his youthful piety more clearly manifested, Hear
the testimony or one who waited upon him during
his stay at the hospital: "John has been alaithfui
soldier, treating all fiis comrades with kiuduess. 1
i have not known hhn to do a mean thing or act in
i consistently since he came out. He is, I believe, a
1 devoted, humble, though earnest christian ' And
i such too is the opihion of all who knew him, for he
i was uuiversally esteemed for his amiable disposition
i aud evenness of temper, which it seemed as it' noth
i ing could mar. But his tiuie had come, and his suu
has set to rise no more upon earth. The vital spark
has tied, and its clay tabernacle lies mouldering in
the charuel house of the dead; but the angels shall
watch over his ashesjuutil the lafet trump shall sound,
aud his memory wi i be eu-hrined in the hearts of a
gratetui people as long as liberty sha.l find a home
upon this Bin-cursed earth
As a mark of respect to the memory of a hero, the
t;Peirpoint Guards" tormed iu procession and accom
panied his remains to their last testing place, liis
funeral traiu was the largest ever witnessed In West
Alexander.
Earth to earth, find dust to ita kindred; but auoth
er drop has been added to thecdp ol iniquity of those
v le miscreants who b<*gaiMhis u natural rebelliou.
Another victim has been-sacrificed to nnet the de
mands of the Infernal Moloch of American Slavery
which must one di*y be accounted for; and which like
a millstone fastened about its neck will soou sink it
to the lowest depths of perdition. Then let not
traitors or their cowardly sympathisers rctfoice at the
death of another of Freedom's sons. For though
thousands and tens ot thousands of her hosts iall in
this fearful struggle, yet sooner shall the heavens
vanish away, and the sun be blotted out, than that
oppression and tyranny shuuld continue to prosper
aud prevail as they have heretofore done.
O, insatiate monster! wilt thou never be satisfied
with blood? Is uot the blood of all the victims
slaughtered by thee for six thousand years sufficient i
to appease thy ba-e appetite; Must our laud more j
aud more be turned to mourning, and our brothers ]
slain by thousJbds ere thy bloody reign is over, and
thy thrice accursed sell blot?ed out of existence??
Well, be it so then; but the day of reckoning is fast
approaching, and then thou shalt have blood to thy
heart's content?fob thou art worthy.
Kest thee, brave soldier now, rest thee! ".Sleep
the sleep that knows no waking!" No braver, truer
heart than thine e'er beat beneath a soldier's blouse
of blue. Thy warfare is oven thy Inst battle has
beeu fought, and eternal victory is thine. Hence
forth thou art free from the struggle aud turmoil of
a life of sorrow and pain. The blood-stained gar
ments or the warrior are no more thy covering; the
morning beatsliall?no more call thee forth to engage
in the daily routine of a soldier's life, nor the shrill
music of the fife salute thy ears. the eveulug tattoo
sball no more summon thee to rotire to rest when
the shadows fall thick and fast around thee, for thou
hast obtained an eternal discharge from all of a sol
dier's duties- But instead thereof, the white robes
of heaven shall be thy clothing, and thy dust shall
sleep iu silence until the last grand reveille is held
ujK?n the Heaurrectionmorn, when the trumpet'God
which ahall awaken eveu the dead shall sound in
thine ears; antf then thou shalt come forth aud re
ceive a crown of glory which sball never fade away;
aud the only music thou slmlt hear shall be the glo
rious anthems of praise whi.h tie redeemed iu hea
ven shall be ever singing to Him who hath Hived
them ? nd washed them irom their sins in His own
blood; for thou wert a true soldier of the Cross, as
well as a brave defender of the glorious Stars aud
Stripes.
Let weeping friends then assuage their grief and
dry their tears, 4,For if we bellovu that Jesus died
and rose again, so also tlieai that sleep iu Jesus, will
tiod bring with him." T G.
,}
War Department,.
Washington City,
June 9th, 1s6S.
i Okdkr (Extracts )
i 1st. The Department of the Mouougahela will em
i brace that portion of the State of Pennsylvania
i West of Johnstown, and the Laurel Hill range
i of mountains, and the Counties of Hancock,
! Brooke and Ohio iu the State of Virginia, a .d the
Counties of Columbiana, Jefferson and Belmont, in
i the Stute of Ohio.
| Brigadier General WilliamT. H. Brooks is assigned
i to the command of this Department, Headquarters
} at Pittsburgh.
! 2nd. A Department Army Corps of Volun eers,
lntantry. Artillery, aud Cavalry, to be designated
the Army Corps of the Monongahela, will be en
i rolled and organised in accordance with regulations
1 of U. S. Service for the protection and def-nse of
public property within that Department, and will
1 be mustered into the serviceof the United States to
( serve duriog the pleasure o:' the President or the
{ continuance of the war.
tlia Company aad Field Officers of the Depart
j mental? orps will be provisionally commissioned by
the President.
They will be armed, uniformed and equipped, and
i while iu active service, subsisted aud supplied, as
i other troops of the United States
j Cavalry Volunteers may furnish their own horses,
j to be turned over to the United States at the ap
praised value, or allowance will be mado for the
I time of actual service at the rate an horized by law.
i The Government will mouut picked Cavalry to the
[ extent that horses can bo furnished.
i The Department Corps will not be entitled to
i bounty and cannot be paid until Congress makes an
j appropriation for that purpose.
Hid. Yoluuteersin the Departmental Corps, may,
at their own request, be transferred and mustered
! into the service for three years or during the war,
j and npon such transfer and muster they will be al
lowed the pay and bounty authorized by the Act of
j Cong'ess to Volunteers for three years or during
the war.
j Volunteers in the Departmental Corps will re
) main subject to enrollment and draft for general
service.
i The enlistment, recrujting, and organizing of
i Volunteers iftr thfee years or during the war, is to
be stimulated and encouraged, the officers to be ap
pointed aud commissioned by the Governors of the
j respective States.
j The enlistments herein specified and transfers
j from the Departmental service to the three years
! service must be reported to the Provost Marshal
General in order that the respective States and Con*
gressional Districts may receive appropriate credit
under the Enrollment Act of Congress.
4th. All the troops with:n this Department will
{ be under the command of the General commanding
the Department, with the usual Department Staff.
1 ? * # ? * * #
6th. The operations against the enemy are not to 1
j be limited by the geographical lines of the Depart- j
j ruent, but may exteud to adjacent territory as iu
the judgment ol the Commanding General may be
expediint to resist or pursue the enemy.
Volunteer Companies and Regiments organised
tn'plactfl not within the Department of the Monon
gahela may be attached for temporary service to
j the Army Corps of the Monongahela and mnstered
into service upon special application and order of
the War Department.
'*******
By order of the President.
[Signed] E. m. Staxtos,
Secretary of War.
Hzadqdartzrs Dbp't. or the Moxosgabeh, ?
1 Pittsburgh, June 13th, IS63. J
The undersigned hereby assumes command ef the
Department.
The Staff or the Department will be announced in
subsequent orders.
| All communications for these Headquarters win
be directed to ** Assistant Adjutant General,*' Depart
ment of the Monongahela.
W. T. H. Brooks,
junlS 8t 1 Major GeneraL
Ladies*-a d gents* handkerchiefs, Lin
en and JBIlk, received to-day at the Variety Store
of junlS IK NICOLL k bko.
SUSPENDERS, Gloves, Hosiery. 8hlrt Collars, neck
ties, etc., for gents a-d bays at the Variety Store
oi junl3 D. NICOLL a BRO.
CHILDREN'S* HOSE, White and Colored, received
at the Variety Store of
jnnl3 D. NICOLL ? BRO.
HOOP SKIRTS for Ladies and Misses just received
at the Variety 8tore of
Junl3 d. NICOLL a BRO.
GUAVA JELLY?a very fine nutritive Jelly for
Invalids junll E. BOOKING, Agent.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS
Boy Wanted,
AN honest, intelligent and induPrions BOY, Ger
man preferred. Must come well recommended.
Apply immediately at MELLOR'S Manic Store, 139
Main street. junl5 lw
FOR SALE OR RENT, |
THE WHEELING FLINT GLASS
WORKS, WEEEL1KG, VA.
rpHK above establishment lias been in successful
JL operation since the year 1834, first by M. A IS.
H. Sweeney A Co., and mccessively by M. A. T. Swee
ney, Sweeney? A Bell and by the undersigned, and
has, during all that time, established and maintain
ed a high reputation, having, at various times, ob-.
talned from the Franklin Institute, Pennsylvania,
the American Institute, ftewr York; and others, Gold
Medals, as testimonials of the superior quality of Its
glassware.
The Senior partner, having been connected with
the establishment from its beginning, now desires to
retire from active business. We. therefo/e, ofTer the
property for sale or rent, and Invite the attention of
persona wishing to engage in this business to this fa
vorable opportunity. *
The Works are ofa very substantial character, con
sisting cf two furnaces, with all the necessary build
ings, inachiuery, moulds. Ac., for prosecuting a large
and profitable business.
Wheeling, situated on the Ohio river, with steam
boat navigation and railroad couimunicat ion with the
South and South-west, as well as with the region of
the Lakes, together with the abundance and cheap
ness of coal, possesses advantages for mauufactnring
equal, if uot superior, to auy other city of the West.
To these advantages may be added the fact that the
new State of West Virginia, now about to take its
place among the other states of the Union, pos^essen
within its limits all the elements of prosperity?in
climate, soil, mineral and other resources?not sur
passed b3* any other portion of our country, which
must soon attract the attention of capitalists and oth
ers, adding to its rapid increase in population and
material prosperity, and consequently to the pros
perity of the manufacturing interests of Wheeling,
its principal city.
It is unnecessary to say more, as those interested
will, of course, wish to examiue the property for
thomeelves.
Terms will be made easy, and any information de
sired will be cheerfully furnished on application to
the undersigned, T. SWEENEY A SOX.
junl5 It Wheeling, Va.
LIST OF LETTERS
Remaining in the wheeling post of
fice, on the 15th day of June, 1863.
-fcS-Persons calling for* letters in the List, will
please say they are advertised.
LADIES' LIST.
irkle Jane
Arrhibold Ann
Auge Elistbeth
Uilif Hiss Rickey
Brown Sallie
bell Miss Sue
!Jee*on Carrie
Bee Mary J
Baritt Anna
Barnes Mrs Reason
Baker Julia
Cooker Cate
Conner Maggie
Cregan Mary
Cropper Amelia
Chapman Mary E
Christie Mary E
Chalk Anne
Downey Fannie
Davis Mary
Dew Elizabeth
Duvall Rebecca
Dawson Jeunie
Daily Naucy A
Farel Mary
Fi lender Mollie
Greer Jennie
Griilitb Mary E 2
Orosj Elizabeth 2
tiibson Elizabeth
Govern Kate
llolticlaw Ellie
Holtsclaw F A
Harris Rebecca
Hays Annie 2
HiggiusMrs A J
Han key Margaret
Hayes Harriet A
Haigh Maria L
Hammond Mary K
Hooper Emtie
Kite Margaret
Knight Sarah S
Kirkwood Charlotte
Keller Bar! ary
Lepa Lucy
Louder Harr.et
Lewis Mrs S K
Lodge If rancia
Long Maggie
Lake Mar} b
Moore Nannie
Moore Mary ?
Marresju buul5a
Miller Louisa
M?b Queen
Maxwell Mary A
McUermolt Mary A
McLachlan Mary A
McCarthy Jane
McQuall Mary
McLluliD Anne
McUlll Mary A
Murphy Kate
Nelson Mary A
Kelson Amelia
Nichols Lena
Pennington Jan# ?
phlllipa Bridget I
HlchardB Det/orali
Ryan Adelia
Riddii Mary J
Roblaon Klien
Roblson Maria
Sn-ager Mara A
Snider Kate S
Straisht Blirabcth
Stephens fcarau m
IX,ooJHarrletM
rmith Belle
Sllby Mrs Mary
Williams Ann
Woods Saucy
Wood Sallie K
Wood* Catharine
Woods Margaret
Wultimoie Militate I
Weyman Sophia
Wild Mali--l C
Willson Mary Jaue
Wharton blliabetli
Wllli?a.s Sarah
Williamson Mollie 1
GKNTLKMKXS* LIST.
Askew Chas
Aaber II
Anderson O
AredOu Richard """
Art ho Rubt
Baten Win C 2
Butler Wui
Bilater Turner P 2
Billmgslj- samuel
Brady Michael
iSodino Joshua
Barues Jas f
Buck James
l^wry Johu
Bacon .Ins R
Bruce Henry
Bumgard Geo
Barnes Ellis
Bakewell C N
Barker Andrew
aroerA J
Brow a Alex J
Cox Chas
Cummius Jas
Cilie K
Clater Henry
Olark JmL
Cook John
Collins Clem
Carey Michael
Crane Mark
Dav/s Wm
paviaon Wm If
Decamps J T
Dougan Patrick
pur bin Rev J i?
Dunan J J
Divia James
Dclannay Jules 2
Doxzon Geo
Dye A D
Kberle John M
Ewiug John
Flinder Wm B
Finegan Thos
boater Robert
Fry John
Franklin Wm B
'olrner Fxedk
Gardner James
Ginnis G W
Gibson G
Griswold Daniel
Good U 0
Uoudy Jas 11
Howell Albert
Uomes Andy
U<11 David
Wall ? U
Hamilton Francis
"?nk J a
Hillisjaa A
Heaimm .n Adam
Hartley Geo
Hall s Henry
Hopkins John
Mani? ivj
Harrison Wm A 3
Holloway w w 2
Jienvnaw It M S
Ha?r Robt
Jefferson Thoa
KingTmL'eUt Wm
5flaPP Robt T
Kern John
Kelley Darid L
Junlft
Lnpman Alt red
Little Albert
Laughry Aaron
Long B J
Leek J dines F 2
Lay ton J T
Livingston Israel
Lagard Isadarc
Luker John
i ong R?bt
Lawilier Robt E
Lyons Tiios
Lit tie Win II
Lil.y Wui
Leonard Wm II
Insure Wm
Lindsay Wm
Leeper Wm
Lilly W T
Lichlider Thos G
Milhoua Wm
Morgan Wm
Ma one Joliu 2
Micker Joseph
Murphy U D
Moore Henry
Meredeth Francis
Murray Fred
Mulvany Bartholomew
Moorhouse John
McCierren cm C
McClellau Chas U
McUvw John
McDermott Tboa
.Norman Wilson
fteely J C 2
O'Couner John
Powe.l John
Plummer Wm
Penuel W L
Pnrdy S
Plummer H W
Pendletou A Melvin
Reece Wm
Rogers 8 G
Riley Owen
Ramsey John
Robinaon John P
Reynolds G C
Reynolds Chas O
Recley Major A
fi'mpson Thos
Stiel Tboa
Scott Rcbt
Swan Jas H
Slierden Henry
Smith Sergt G II
Shuman Fredk
Swearengen E B
?hivelhood Augusta
Seami us Sir
Taylor Jaa D
1 hompson Patrick
Tate Wm
Whitaker Lewis
Walters Wm
Wilcox Watson
Watson W Q
Wilkius Marsh
Workman Jaa
Wilson Hugh
Whitten Henry
Works Geo W
Warner Edward
Wooster Chaa
Waddle B E 2
Wharton Powell
A. W CAMPBELL, P. M.
CARD PHOTOGRAPHS*
^00 kinds of Fancy Card Photo
rach- Fur?
CARD PHOTOGRAPHS of Generals and Poblic
Men at PAKTRIDGE'S New Gallery. Junl3
ALBUMS.
ALABGB stock of Photographic Albums, whole
junlS0 " ** PAKTKIDG*'S New.OaUerr
FRAMES*
pWiUKE FRAMES of all kinds at PARTRIDGE'S
.? bgiSfg*?*117 **** ****' firU ^ oppo
site hia old Gallery. junlCJ
FOE TUB HAIR.
STERLING'S AMBROSIA, Prof. Wood, and Mrs
, n r KeatoratiTea, and all of the popnlar
"air Deraaings, lor sale by ' ^
. ,o T. H. LOGAN * CO..
J01113 and LOGAN, LIST * CO.
HARVET'S Chrono-Thermal Female Pills. Also
Clarke's and Dnpouce'?, for sale by
, T. H. LOGAN k CO
?J?n13 and LOGAN, LI8T A CO
ROGERS' LEMON SODA and Citrate Ma^neTiiT;
powder, for ode by T. H. LOGAlT* CO,
jnp!3 and LOGAN, LIST * 00.
BLOOD PURIFIERS,
junl3 and LOGAjpLIST* Ca
SIIX urns for Ladles and Children receircd to
daj at tb. Variety Store of a ^
I>- NICOLL A bro.,
jn,J3 109 Main .tr,?
/^JORSETS, White and Grej, joat recsired bj di
v ???? ? Variety atora of y ?
i?18 D. NICOLL A BRO.
White Lime.
6s5w!rN~ss^Jw&r!1
^JSnis 56M*ln atyeet. 1
Hydraulic Cement.
WE are Sole Agents at tliiK point for the sale or
"Lynn's Cumberland Cemeut," a superior ar
ticle, and can furnish It iu '
"junlS lmditv ' Main Street.
The Effect of tlie Panic on
3sr o tip nsr s
COUNTHV MERCHANTS AND BUTLKRS WILL I
FIND AT 1
Pollack's Notion House
Decided inducements In the following lino of goods,
to close for the seasou :
60 do*, white and colored Shakers.
v5 do do do brown trimmed Straw Hats,
beautiful styles. ,
oQ do white and browu Braid Ifats, not trim- 1
med.
t>00 do Cotton Hosiery.
500 reams Cap. Note and Letter Paper.
300 do*. Hoop Skirts.
500 do India Rhbuer Combs.
100 beautiful Carriage* for Children, from $2 60
to $30.
75 doz. Traveling Baskets.
500 do Walleta and Porttnonaies.
50 do Black Plumes.
2,000 do Phillips* Thread.
500 do J. A P. Coats' Cotton.
200 do Neckties.
100 do Linen au,d Cotton Handkerchiefs.
600 do Hair Oil and Perlumery.
500 do Waiting Ink.
50,0 0 Havana Cigars.
100 doz Shoo and Cloth Brushes.
100 do Pipes beat styles.
20 do Childrens* Brooms and Wliisps.
i To which earlieat attention la respectfully solicited
| by AUGUSTUS POLLACK.
*apr29 107 Main street.
Assessor's Notice.
I rpHE ASSESSOR of the First Collection District of
i Virginia, would give notice that the Assistant
Assessors of this District will proceed immediately to
assess the Income Tax for the year 186.", the said
tax to be based on th? income of 1S62. The follow
ing decisions in relatiou to the assessment of the In
como Tax have bteu issued by^the Commissioner of
Internal Rovenuo:
Each person .will be required to return his total
iucome, po far specifying the sources from which it
is derived, as to enable the Assisiant Assessor to
decide what deductions shall be made therefrom.
The Income t ?x must be assessed and paid in the
district iu which tbe assessed person resides. The
place where a person votes, or is entitled to vote, is
deemed his residence. When not a voter, the place
where tax on personal property is paid is held to be
the place of residence.
In cases of limited partnerships, formed with the
condition that no dividend or diviaiou of profits shall
he made until tbeekplration of the partnership, each
n ember of such firm will be required to return his
share of profits arising from such ousineas, for the
year 1862, as, had-they se detdred, a division of the
profits could have been inado.
Gains or profits realized from the sale of property
during the year iStf2, >*hich property was purchased
before the Excise Law went into effect, should be re
turned as income for th* year 1SG2.
The executors or administrators of the estates of
perons. who died in the year 1862 should make re
turn of the income thereof for the year 1862..
A merchant's return of income should cover the
business of the year 1862, excluding previous years.
Uncollected accounts must be estimated.
Physicians and lawyers should iuclude actuiil re
ceipts for services rendered in 1862, together with an
estimate ot unrealized or contingent income due to
that year.
Dividends and interest payable iu 1362 should be
returned as income fur that 3ear, no matter when
declared.
Dividends derived from gas stock are taxableas In
come.
Income derived from coal mines must be returned,
although a tax has been previously paid on the coal
produced. No deduction can be made because of the
diminished value, uctual or auppost-d, of the coal vein
or bed, by the process of minium. Rent derived from
coal mines is income.
Premiums paid for life Insurance shall not be al
lowed as a deduction iu statement of income.
Pensious received from the United State* Govern
ment must be returned with other income subject to
taxation.
Old debts, formerly considered hopelessly lost, lint
paid within the t mo covered by^he return of in
come, thould be includued iu thiSTitatemuut.
Debts considered hopelessly lost on the 31at of De
cember, 1862, and dua to the business of the jear
1SG2. may be deducted from tlio profits of busine**;
if subsequently paid, they must be .included iu the
return for the year in which paid.
Iu order to give fullcftcct to theprov|!-o to the 91st
soctiou of the act of July l^t, 1K62, respecting the
tax on that portion of ineoih? derived from United
States securities, it is directed that when inoume is
derived partly from theso and partly from other
sources, the ?600 and other allowances made by law
shall bo deducted, hs far as possielo. from that por
tiou of income derived from other sources, aud sub
ject to three per ceut. tax.
No deduction can be altowed from tye taxable in
come of a merchant for compensation paid lor the
services of a minor sou.
A farmer, wheu making return of the total amount
of his "farm produce," hhall be allowed to deduct
therefrom the subsistence of hors*B, muloj, oxen, and
cattle used exclusively In the carrying on of said
farm. The term "farm produce' is construed to in
clude all production* of a farm, of what nature or
kiud soever.
The account of stock sold by a farmer siuce De
comber 31st, 1862, should not be included in the pre
sent assessment, but the profit realized thereby must
be accounted for in his next year's return. ~ Where
he has included in his roturu produce raised by him
aud fed in whole or part to stock subsequently sold*
he tnuat account for the gain realized by the feeding
and selling of said stock. Where he has not includ
ed the produce so fed, he must reiurn, as profits, the
difference between the value ofsaid at;ck on the 31st
of December, 1861, aud the amount realised lor
them.
Fertilizerapurchased by farmers, to maintain their
land iu preaeut productive couditiou, will be consid
ered as "repairs" iu estimating income.
Interest should be considered as income only when
paid, unless it is collectable and remains unpaid br
the couseut or agreement of the creditor.
Losses incur red iu the prosecution of husltltks are
a f.lr unset to trains derived from business, tut not
from those jwrtiotn of iucome derived from fixed lu
TMtuents, such as bonds, mortgages, rents, And till)
Property used in business, und furnishing profit*,
when destroyed by lire, may be restored, at the i.?!
peiueot those profits, to the condition when destroy
ed, if insured, tiie difference between lusurauce re
"t'owed atuouI,t- expended Iu restoration will be
The nicroised value given a new building by per
? t inco^P m'ntS b0 chorSt(i to capital?
The contingent fiiud or manufacturing corpora
tions, made up during tbe year 1803, and uotdistrib.
?b^?khoW? ",Umtd ". P"rt ?f the ta?? "f
Th. undistributed earnings of a corporation, made
previous to September 1st, IS&!. ?hX,r thocorpo^
ration is required to pay tax on dividends or not
should not be considered as tbe income of the stock
holders, nor should the corporation be required to
make return or said reservod earnings as trustees!
under section 93 oi the Excise Law. '
i ,T!1<!'?.co'Q? "f'iterary, scientific, or other charita
ble institutions, in the bauds of trustees or others is
not subject to Iucome tax.
When ? person boards, and rents a room or rooms
|Cr 61 IlD -CU 01 rent of houa<-'? should be
ation om t'le **nount of iocome subject to tax
I i*n bl"ine*s since December ? 1st,
**** n?f enter into the iucome assessment for
I >. on,borrowed capital used In business may
| be deducted from income.
If a planter returns ail his farm product., he will
be allowed to deduct the ytual expense of subsist
ing and clothing his slaved;
Legatees are not required to return their lfgaclos
as Income. There is a special tax on legacies of perl
sonal property in section 111.
?rTi?/ 'n2"nT ???'??"????.apon the actual Income
I'Whmdaalt. Firms, as such, will not make rZ
1 1 he profit, ora maunfacturer rfbln'his busiiiessare
not exempt from Iucome tax, in consequence of hfs
bavingpaid the excise lax imposed by law- uponar
tides manufactured by him.
As bridge, exprtas, telegraph, itwn and ferryboat
companies or corporation, aie not authorized lfy law
to withhold and pay toUorernmentany tax uixin In.
or dividend declared b, thorn, alt Income
fa come'^ ^9ln tiiess source, is liable to
The tax most be levied on all dividends declared
pripr to September 1st, 18S3. and upon all aalarieltf
officers or payment, to person, in tue civil, military
or?th\r oftho United Mates. Ct
vice. rendered prior to aaid date, as .ocb dividends
?nd proportion or salarit. were not subject to deduc
tion or aseefement.
^br^?
which Is a convenient detailed' sUtement or
or income. Tho?o returns must bo made to the !?
???m tta^me they
*reIelt- JOHN PATtKIJJBON,
^ Assessor 1st Col. Dist. or V.
Cameron, June 10th, 18#3. junli lwdilTw
D?J!S*2Z*3 your Tun and Winter Goods
?prinUlnr them well Urn with Cottar's
JQnU E. BOOKING, Agent.
J. O. Harbour,
No. 148 Main. Street,
Haa a large and desirable stock of
CAEPETS,
WALL PAPER,
OIL CLOTHS, MATTINGS,
ItLTOs, WINDOW 8IIADKM., f
OF ALL'GRADES,
Together with a great variety of
FURNISHING GOODS,
Which will be sold for cash much
BELOW EASTEBN PBICiSS.
Those i? want of Good-, will pirate call aad
amine my Stock.
J. a. hakbouk,
"Prl6 No. 143 MAIN STREET
ABR. ROBERTSON, M. D. "
H"ir- DENTIST, >
mSfijlal 143 Market St.,
WHEELING. V
_?ng3 _____
DB. E. G-. WINCHE1L, ~
^DENTIST,^
Office ai& cc 145 Markct-St
WBEELJXQ, VA
All thk real improvements in tuk art
that have ben thoroughly tested will be prompt
jy adopted at thia office. * v
Prices aa low as good and permanent work ean
be produced. All operations warranted. dcclo
S. B. BTJSHFIELD, Jr
Surgeon Dentist.
No. 3314 Monroe Street,
"y1? _ WHBKLINO, VA.
ItKM OV~A I.,.
Partridge has removed his Gallery across the
street to the store-room f rraerly occupied by
ueiskell & Swearmgen, fint door abore Hobbs A
Barnes.
Having fitted up tho building on Main strcn lu
connection with the one In it, roar on Water street,
be has now one of tho most complete establishments
ol the kind in the country. i0K m
it E M~0 V" A 17. *
DR. E. A. HILDRETH,
HAS removed his office and residence to FOURT I
STREET opposite the Court House ju?Mm
130CKKT CUTLER Y.?Woatenholra* a tiur Pocket
1. Knives at old prices by
J""8 ? : JOS- GRAVESA CO.
FOR RENT,
A GOOD DWELLING HOUSE. with Store room
attached, two doors below Pryor nnd Krosl s on
aiain atreat. fjun5 lmj OLIVER 1'HVoR.
XT K:w povBLE GOHl: 1'AItrSIEXH HOOP SKIRTS
just roc ived by |jiui5| GEO. R.'TAYLuB.
AUIIilAX GLACE. A XKW MATERIAL FOR
Dresses, just received by
?l.?nS GEO. It.TAYLOR.
AUDITOR'S OFPIOK, |
C Whkkuko, Jane 1st, 1883. i
?n!.?',IO!"'r1 ?f Revenue. Jailors. and all
persons having claims against Hie State 01" Vir
ginia, will take notice that unless their ,'iitin.-arw
presented at this office before the 10 h day of .hint,
wi?l f 1>a. !' in Wheeling, but tho holders
will hate to go to Alexandria city for payment
? ?? SAMUEL CRANE.
?- - Auditor of State.
PLAIN BLACK SILKS ~
tjV>K MANTLES at
, si as. si 30 and sa OO.
?>unl? W. B. SEXSKXEY.
ATTENTION, MILITIA OFFICERS.
tust RECEIVED?10 copies, three vols, each
worktmhorl'r?r.ry Tl'" ill,OT' lf ,h
ZrtS S,^1 by thenar Department f..r the In
" ."'P.,' ''1!0 In fan try of the armies of tin- l\ ,
whether regular, volunteei or militia.
lnn1o jos. GRAVES & CO..
JUUL~ ?Ko. SO Monroe st,
tl ?cK<VKD--A new stock of Dime NoreU,
pubSird.^r^ by40'' "" n"w """ "*
-j"n12 ___ jos. GliAVESACO.
?J D?8rl?^E,?K1nTK.D-T1'e American's Onide, com
ticlei of ? 'beDeclaration of independence, ll.e Ar
and Oonstitntionof the V.
i^lC^ZDmTrZSe'bhy 8tMa ^
j""u jos GRAVES A CO.
Wykes & Brown's
PHOTOGRAPHIC GALLERY,
139 MAIN STREET,
P_ WHEELING, WEST VA.
lOTOGIiAPIIS of all size, and stylo,.
Ourc?SfM '? lnk' 0il Water Cu!
rtcln^^e^nd^aTa^li^r01 "" "*
forV.a?echL^S?ri11':nt ?' Frame?alwayson handstij
Uniou officers ' aa """""CM or Card, of the
jnnl2
IlEATiyt ahtibs 4ru RCGIMS.tr Va. MiLiriA, I
, , WUEIUKC, Junes, 1563.1
ment*v!???f ?S?.E,,m M""l#1 nr<^4rh RefP
lier.'iiv Do^tn Iiere*?f re ordered, .ire
linoaent^rV ! ? r .? fr<">? ?hls date. De
i W1" ^ Properly notifled.
er , ... , A. J. SWEENEY,
r. -v. iKwi^Ad"utont.rog '"e"t Vlrglnia
$75 ^v^uT" 1 to lure AEen? la
paid to sril tn? u at $76 a month, expense*
Address 1 Chenp FnraiI>' Sewing Machine.
may,2-dAw8m-TOp
S60 JmMt?'l W? *'aDt A;v'Ul3 at J6"?
siSSST "Sfiwraasr"
_mayi^-dAw3m-?mp Biddeford, JkUine.
r> SECRETARY'S OFFICE ~ i
Cleveland ft I'ittsbcror Rah.oad Co, i
a Cleveland, May-25th, 1863.)
A fw^mDanSPw^^0K?.fathe ^holder, of
land on \Veln?!fZ, .'?ltb? hSld at lu o?" '?> Cl?"'
o'clockT mS'.'J!11 I" of July next, at ID
the nronrietv nf ^ako ioto conaiderntlon
pnr, pnety ofiRcreasiue the capital stock of tL?
ver^onX it,amortSQnt 1"uffic'ent to alli.w of the ecu
will be ?w!t w'g^ge b?nds- The Transfer Bouki
COMBINED
Reapers & JHowem
P"inSraf flfe?f Jr'n?V.*0 J 2' SIiin Street, wish to
Wood's New Combined Machines.
w?^??Sa,lT^02?Oer.ndS: "*h' nf "?f<
Reauer ?"^ ^ ?*?perior Mower as w?ll w
c?'"er b?'. ?na easily mansged. The*
season andVeJl "f? ?atl!.fsction !*>?
TbS^iSaS^r^"*''? ?"?)? *arrantei:?
thetevel adapted to onr hills as well si
aled twn .* onr celebrated andunriv
n^T ^ ,he l,'Sh,est -iraf machine In
horso Mowing J?uI?,n"M!r ?f ,ho Hubb"d
zJ?"? i.. _ 1'KYOR i FROST.
Plov?T Makshai. Gxxebal's Orrics, I
Washington, D. C^ May 22d, 18<>3. f
A .de?ire Join any particular Re^i
?r9aTlllri' n,ow ,n "'0 field, are hereby
the S"11 ,elnfe'? at any time dune*
their relnei-ti/ ^ f?.the Boar<J Enrolment in
th? ?3^ . ^htricU. The Bo.nl shall examine
Sl lf f j cpon ,helr fitno?? for the ser
DUt'riet .K.n ^ .2* m-th0 Pror?t Marshal of the
S hem tr*nsportation tickets to tt?
" 0,8 headquarters of the A.
UieT^SJ.n?^*^ General of the State. As ?oW u
thwSSi "thl* *?ner?l Renderrooi
blSlS^Jn inly-mustered by a morteringand dls
bnrslng offlcer, and paid by him the bounty allowed
J'ZZZ JAMES B. FRY,
? T "" Provost Marshal General.
TNDIA. RUBE^R AND WOOD PIPE8 just recelted

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