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delivered in any jail where they can be secured: Isaiah left on August 1st; calls himself Isaiah Fanton. Anderson left on August 3d. Willis left on the 6th of August; calls himself Willis Hunter; is light brown, spare made, and speaks quick when spoken to. George left on the 6th of August; calls himself George Taylor. Richard left on the 24th of August; calls himself Richard Twyman; is dark brown; wears goatee and moustache. Richard left on the 24th of August; calls himself Richard Henry Lee; brown color; had on a brown felt hat with curve top. Isaac left on the 24th of August; calls himself Isaac Moore; stammers in his speech. George left on the 24th of August. The above slaves having been recently purchased in Richmond, a more particular description will be given as soon as their original owners can be heard from. E. D. Wilburn. Sup't Section Piedmont Railroad. au 26--ts At Danville. Greensboro' papers will please copy.
in any jail where they cured: Isaiah left on August 1st; calls himself isaiah Fanton. Anderson left on August 3d. Willis left on the 6th of August. calls himself Willis Hunter; is light brown, spare made, and speaks quick when spoken to. George left on the 6th of August, calls himself George Taylor. Richard left on the 24th of August, calls himself Richard Twyman; is dark brown, wears goatee and moustache. Richard left on the 24th of August, calls himself Richard Henry Lee; brown color, had on a brown felt hat with curve top. Isaac left on the 24th of August, calls himself Isaac Moore; stammers in his speech. George, calling himself George Selden, recently owned by Wm. Warwark, Macon P. O., Powhatan; navel slightly enlarged. The above slaves having been recently purchased in Richmond, a more particular description will be given as soon as their original owners can be heard from. E. D. Wilburn. Sup't Section Piedmont Railroad. au 26-
ail where they can be secured: Isaiah left on August 1st; calls himself Isaiah Fanton. Anderson left on August 3d. Willis left on the 6th of August; calls himself Willis Hunter; is light brown, spare made, and speaks quick when spoken to. George left on the 6th of August; calls himself George Taylor. Richard left on the 24th of August; calls himself Richard Twyman; is dark brown; wears goatee and moustache. Richard left on the 24th of August; calls himself Richard Henry Lee; brown color; had on a brown felt hat with curve top. Isaac left on the 24th of August; calls himself Isaac Moore; stammers in his speech. George, calling himself George Selden, recently owned by Wm. Warwark, Macon P. O., Powhatan; navel slightly enlarged. The above slaves having been recently purchased in Richmond, a more particular description will be given as soon as their original owners can be heard from. E. D. Wilburn, Sup't Section Piedmont Railroad, au 26-
Fifty dollars reward. --Ran away from the subscriber, about the 1st of August last, a negro boy named John Henry. Said boy is between 13 and 14 years of age, brown skin, thick set, height not known, but well grown for his age. Said boy was hired to Christian & Lee. I will pay the above reward for his apprehension and delivery to me in Richmond. Mrs. M. W. Howell. se 12--10t* or Wm. H. Sutherland.
as said that Jackson and Hill were again crossing the Potomac in the rear of General Lee, by way of Shepherdstown, thus coming back from Harper's Ferry to the succort where least expected. It is evident that General McClellan was pressing Gen. Lee to the river in such a manner that be can not much longer sustain himself unleg the battle was recommences at 5 o'clock, near Gettysville. Jackson joined Lee's forces at Natietam Creek, while our forces were reinforced by 80,000 men from Washington. Jackson's reinforcements to Lee are reported at 40,000 men. Up to my last advices victory illuminated our standard, and the impression prevails Howe's brigade captured one of General Stuart's aides who was on his way to General Lee's headquarters with a dispatch from Jackson, announcing the capitulation of l appear to have profound respect for General McClellan. Of their own army, Generals Lee and Jackson are worshipped as though they were deities. They denominate Jac
s pushing them continually, and sending prisoners to the rear by scores. Stonewall Jackson is now in command of the rebel forces in Maryland. It is reported here that General Miles re-enacted his Bull Run scene, at Harper's Ferry, which was surrendered to the rebels in a shameful manner. Six batteries of artillery, belonging to Longstreet's division, were captured yesterday and to- day; and it is said we have taken nearly 15,000 prisoners since Sunday. Jackson's army, with Lee and other distinguished wounded officers, will be forced to surrender in a day or two, at the farthest. Our immense army is all in motion, and our Generals are certain of ultimate and decisive success. Stores for our army are coming by way of Harrisburg and Baltimore. Gen. Burnside has taken possession of Harper's Ferry, and is advancing on a special mission with his corps. Every one here is jubilant over the news, and people talk about seeing the "beginning of the end"
Restored to office. --A surgeon of one of the regiments of Gen. Lee's army was recently broken of his commission and placed under arrest for disobedience of orders and malpractice. The latter consisted of cutting off a soldier's leg when there was no apparent necessity. Reporting to the court-martial now sitting here, for trial, he was discharged, and restored to his office after a laborious investigation. An admonition was delivered on the necessity of obeying orders, even when you do not coincide in their correctness.
alleck, or Buell, or Butler. The Yankees have not only no General, but it seems to us they have no materials out of which a General can be made. A generation devoted to money getting can hardly possess many of the heroic virtues, and among a people where the heroic virtues do not exist, the material for forming Generals cannot be found. The military academy at West Point has furnished the South with a number of Generals, worthy to rank with those of any service in the world. The camp of Gen. Lee, at this moment, presents an array of names second to none which have been known to the world, since the days of Napoleon and his Marshals. We will not attempt to enumerate, for the number is so great that some of them would be sure to escape our memory, and it would be invidious not to name all, for all — each in his separate sphere — deserve to be named. The same school, on the other hand, has given to the Yankees no name greater than that of McClellan, the hero of a dozen defeats, and
able that the enemy is making for the river in a perfect panic and Gen. Lee stated publicly last night that he must admit they had been shockipletely confirms the rout and demoralization of the rebel army. General Lee is reported wounded and Gallant Killed. Hocker alone has over aoners, seven hundred having been seat to Frederick it is stated that Lee gives his loss as 15000 We are following as rapidly as the men can mlve miles from the Virginia side of the river at Harper's Ferry, but Lee was checkmated even here, in the thirty thousand additional troops ft the rebel forces in this battle were those left at Leesburg by General Lee, and that they had moved over into Maryland and were endeavoring of batteries. It is evident that Gen. McClellan was pressing Gen. Lee to the river in such a manner that his army cannot much longer susrebels, under Beauregard, left Richmond on Tuesday last to reinforce Lee in Maryland The drats to Massachusetts has been postponed until
National road, where it crosses the Blue Ridge mountains. Gen. Lee. in his march from Frederick to Hagerstown, left Gen. D.ry having withstood the siege-longer than was anticipated Gen. Lee returned with the forces of Long street, on Sunday, to thlantly rallying his brigade. Early on Monday morning Gen. Lee withdrew the corps of Longstreet and Hill from their posipsburg. Up to Tuesday night they had able no attack, and Gen. Lee also remained inactive waiting the function of Jackson's r a single day, was deemed too hazardous an enterprise by Gen. Lee. Accordingly, on Thursday night, he determined upon the .--in his remarks he stated that he had an interview with Gen. Lee after the fight of Wednesday, and that Gen. L. looked upthdrawing his troops to the Southern bank of the river. General Lee and his officers were in good spirits, and spoke not of ore Gen. Jackson left to reunite his forces with those of Gen. Lee at Sharpsburg. That the place may have since fallen into
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