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was estimated at not less than 400,000, which you will perceive is an immense loss to the enemy. The return march was now commenced, and the counties of Calhoun, Gilmer, Braxton, &c., passed through, but nothing worthy of note occurred. In these counties the people are almost a unit in the cause of the South, and long for the day of deliverance to arrive.--Large numbers of horses and cattle were brought out from the disloyal counties. I was particular to note the condition and sentiment in some of the counties through which we passed, and my conclusion is this: A large majority of the people of Marion county are strongly Southern in their feeling; Harrison is loyal to a great degree; Barbour, some good feeling; Upshur, very unsound; Lewis, a majority sound, but a large minority very rampant in their disloyalty; Doddridge, a hot bed of fanaticism and disloyalty; Ritchie, not much, if any, better. In Monongalia and Preston there is very little Southern feeling. H. D. B.
We get the following remarkable item through Harper's Weekly, which a friend has favored us with. Can it be possible that old Fuss and Feathers resists Lincoln's income tax? He loves money with sufficient devotion to make him hate the tax, we know; but then, situated as he is, to object to it at all would be an act of great indiscretion, not to say ingratitude. He stayed at the North for the sake of his salary. The Yankee Government paid him liberally; it gave him the liberty to retire from service and continued his full pay. To refuse to pay the tax now looks most ugly. Oh, General Scott! when will you stop falling? --The paragraph is as follows: "The New York Post has the following items. 'We cannot but regard it as an unfortunate event that Gen. Scott protests against the payment of the income tax, for his is the first case of formal resistance to an enactment which, as Commissioner Lewis observes, is required by the imperious necessities of the public treasury.' "