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urning coal, in order that he might be exempted from conscription. A private letter, received by a gentleman of Boston from London, gives a fact which we have not seen before published: "At the great commemoration day at Oxford last week, a Confederate officer appeared off the platform in his uniform, and was cheered to such a degree as to rise several times and how to the galleries in acknowledgment of the honor." The New York Times, Tribune, World, and News announce that they have advanced their prices to four cents per copy and $10 per year to mail subscribers. The increase, they state, is rendered absolutely necessary by the enormous and constant advance in the price of white paper, and of all other materials used in the publication of a news paper. Gen Hunter, immediately on his return from his disastrous campaign to Lynchburg, put James E Wharton, editor of the Parkersburg (Va) Gazette, in jail, for commenting severely on the failure and his (H's) incompetency.
nd have again made their presence known and felt in an unexpected manner, and have inflicted a serious disaster upon Federal arms. On Sunday morning they attacked, in the vicinity of Winchester, the forces of Crook, Averill, Mulligan, and Kelly, the whole being under the command of Major Gen Crook, and after a battle which is said to have tasted nearly the whole of the day, defeated the Federal troops and forced them to retreat to Martinsburg, and subsequently to Harper's Ferry, where Gen Hunter joined them with the other part of his force and took command. Partien from Martinsburg report that the Confederates hurled a large force upon Gen Averill, capturing his artillery and a portion of his cavalry. It is reported that Major Gen Averill and Brig Gen Mulligan were killed. From Georgia. After referring to the telegraphic reports from Georgia, the Gazette say: All that we really know is that the fighting has been very heavy; that the losses have been severe on