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Condition of the Monticello Bank. Monticello Bank, Charlottesville, Va., Sept. 11th, 1861. Hon. John Letcher, Governor of Virginia:Dear Sir: --I herewith enclose you a statement of the condition of this Bank to 1st July last. Very respectfully, B. C. Flannagan, Cashier statement of the condition of the Monticello Bank, June 30, 1861. Capital stock$333,300.00 Real estate, including Bank building14,514.23 Coin75,978.25 Circulation398,020.00 Denomination of notes:$1, 2, 5, 10, 20, 50, 100. Notes and checks of other Banks68,873.00 Deposits, including certificates77,644.81 Discounts353,245.17 Loans to Directors18,030.00 Debts due to Banks13,551.99 Debts due from Banks121,751.51 Bad debts Doubtful debts Exchanges82,000.00 Dividends6,999.00 Contingent fund20,708.98 We, the undersigned, Directors of the Monticello Bank, have examined the above statement, and believe it to be correct. John Wood, Jr., C. D. Everett, F. K. Nelson, T
her hand, they should obtain any material success in that quarter, the more distant operations of the campaign would be thrown into the shade. All we can see at present is, that the North has been making strenuous and successful efforts to convert its numerous levies into good working soldiers; that it possesses vast resources in a brave and earnest population, and that it is likely to profit by the lessons it has received. Cotton from the Fejee Islands. [From the New Zealand Gazette, July 1.] The first shipment of cotton from the Fejee Islands was on view at the office of Messrs. Geo. A. Lloyd & Co. It is to be forwarded to England per Damascus. Some fine samples of cotton grown at Wagga Wagga had been on view at the Sydney Herald office. A gentleman well acquainted with the cotton trade, estimated that this would be worth at least 10d. per pound in England. England "desperate" for Cotton, may interfere in the war. [From the London Herald (Derby organ) Sept. 18.]
d Wyoming shall constitute the Fourteenth District. Lewis, Wood, Pleasants, Tyler, Ritchie, Rockdridge, Upshur, Randolph, Webster, Bulger Barbour, Harrison, Taylor, Gilmer, and Calboun shall constitute the Fifteenth District. Ohio, Hancock, Brooke, Marshall, Wetzel, Marion, Monongalia, and Preston shall confederate the Sixteenth District. Each of said districts shall choose one representative in the Congress of the Confederate States. Another ordinance of the Convention July 1st, authorizes the qualified voters of the Commonwealth, who may be absent from home in the military service, to vote at the places of their encampment for Electors for President and Vice President, and for members of Congress. The commander of the encampment is empowered to appoint a superintendent of election, three commissioner, and as many clerks as shall be necessary, and after having been first duly sworn by shall perform the duties required of, and reliable to the penalties imposed up
officer Seal, on a charge of obtaining by false pretences, a buggy, saddle and bridle, and $497 in bank notes, from King & Lambeth, a manufacturing firm of this city. From the testimony given in court, it appears that the accused went to King & Lambeth's establishment on Tuesday evening, about sundown, represented himself as a Colonel to the army, and said that he wished to purchase a buggy and saddle. He had no ready money to spare, but produced a pay roll for four months service, from July 1st to November 1st, at $180 per month, amounting to $720. He informed the proprietors that he fought at Manassas on the 21st of July, where he was wounded, and had been twice promoted;--that the Government was short of funds now, but the endorsement on this account would give it preference over any other claim. After some further consultation it was agreed to let him have the articles, which came to $223, the firm taking the account to collect, and paying him $497, the difference in the amou
reciated by intelligent men. I commend the report most cordially to your careful examination. The report of the attentive and indefatigable Superintendent of Public Buildings and Grounds, and the recommendations and suggestions which it makes are worthy of adoption, especially those relating to the renovation and repair of the Capitol building. A portion of the buildings at the Penitentiary, including the axe factory and the weaving establishment, were destroyed by fine on the 1st day of July last. So Soon as I heard the buildings were on fire. I repaired to the Penitentiary, and remained there until the fire was subdued. On the next day I directed the Superintendent to institute an investigation to ascertain, if possible, the origin of the fire — The fire was beyond all question, the work of an incendiary; but although the investigation has been prosecuted, we have not been able to ascertain the guilty party or parties. The buildings have been reconstructed, and nearly
nd the expenditures for the same period, including payments on account of the public debt were eighty-four millions five hundred and seventy-eight thousand and thirty four dollars and forty-seven cents, leaving a balance in the treasury on the 1st of July of two millions two hundred and fifty-seven thousand and sixty-five dollars and eighty cents. For the first quarter of the financial year ending on the 30th of September, 1861, the receipts from all sources, including the balance of July 1, weJuly 1, were one hundred and two millions five hundred and thirty-two thousand five hundred and nine dollars and twenty-seven cents, and the express ninety-eight millions two hundred and thirty-nine thousand seven hundred and thirty-three dollars and nine cents, leaving a balance on the 1st of October 1861, of four millions two hundred and ninety-two thousand seven hundred and seventy-six dollars and eighteen cents. The Estimates for the Forthcoming year, &C. Estimates for the remaining th
the report says that from information received from the office of the second auditor, the board here are apprised, that one hundred thousand dollars of State stock have been issued to the Kanawha board, on account of the improvement of the Kanawha river; of which they have used $24,000; leave-$76,000 standing to their credit on the books of the Second Auditor in the name of Alexander T. Laidley, Secretary, besides $800 of interest due on the 1st of January, and $2,180 interest, due on the 1st of July. The following paragraph is interesting to the public generally: It will be the duty of the company, under the act of the Provisional Congress of the Confederate States, entitled, "an act for the sequestration of the estates, property, and effects of alien enemies, and for the indemnity of citizens of the Confederate States, and persons aiding the same in the existing war with the United States," approved August 30th, 1861, to report for sequestration certain credits held by the
ns and appropriations to internal improvements, amount in the aggregate to $5,108,483.33. The amount of bonds of prations, the payment of the interest and the principal of which is guaranteed by the Commonwealth, is $2, The amount heretofore reported was $3,898,500. Since the last regular session of the Legislature, under an act passed 23d March, 1860, $1,862,665 of the guaranteed bonds of the James River and Kanawha Company have been converted into State bonds. The interest due the 1st of July last on the bonds of the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal Company, guaranteed by the State, has not been paid, no report having been made by that company of its inability to pay the interest. The amount appropriated by State subscriptions to joint stock companies and for State improvements, upon which payments have been made, is $40,642,189.88, and the amount paid is $35,568,266.71, leaving a balance of $5,133,923.17 yet to be paid, which, added to $9,900, the amount of subscriptions to com
f delegates. The House met at 12 M. The Speaker in the chair. Prayer by Rev. Mr. Peterkin, of the Protestant Episcopal Church. Reports from committees. Mr. Anderson, from Committee on Military Affairs, reported a bill to suspend the operations of an ordinance passed by the late Convention organizing the militia. A communication from the Governor, transmitting the annual report of the Board of Visitors to the Virginia Military Institute for the year terminating on the 1st of July last, was received. A communication from the Governor, accompanying the report, urged upon the House the propriety of making additional appropriations for the benefit of the Virginia Military Institute, was also received. Both documents were laid upon the table and ordered to be printed. The militia bill. The bill reported by Mr. Anderson, of Botetourt, suspending the operations of the militia ordinance until February 10th, was taken up. Mr. Collier said the Governor had ta
$15 reward --Will be paid for the apprehension and delivery of a servant girl, Mary Jane, calls herself Mary Jase Jackson She is a small, delicate featured woman, of a dark ginger bread color, about 20 or 15 years of age, and generally dresses in black. She was hired to Mr. Joseph Jackson this year, and left her home about July 1st. She has been seen in the city within a week past. Lucy H. Wharton. Grace street, between Adam and Foushoe. Mrs. W. has some very valuable servants for hire the ensuing year. de 23--3t*
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