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l of far and add to yellow or yolk of one egg to it; mix the two pell together and spread on cotton cloth, bend to the bottoms of the feet, the same to be placed between two thin cloths and around the throat — to be removed every morning until the disease disappears; half dozen applications generally cures the disease. Now tar is preferable, but old will never. I have treated several desperate cases the above, and know it to be a certain in." Through their Captain, the volunteers of company F, 21st Regiment Virginia volunteers, tender their thanks to the ladies comming the Soldiers' Aid Society of Sandy River and Forrest Church, Prince Edward vasty, Va., for boxes of blankets, socks and everything. The report of Mrs. T. H. Towner, Presi- dent of the Ladies' Soldiers Aid of Shepherdstown, Va., abundantly fulfilled in the seal and industry of those engaged in the Noble cause of supplying the necessities of our volunteers in the army of the Potomac and elsewhere.
rest and get his men in better condition, as many of them had marched from Manassas without shoes; that at this season of the year when the equines is at hand, and a rise in the Potomac may be expected, which would cut off our supplies, it was not prudent to remain on the other side; that be had every confidence in General Lee and all our Generals; that the withdrawal from Maryland is only temporary, and that she must and would be redeemed. Loud calls were then made for Ex Gov. Lowe, but he did not appear. He is here, but seems much jaded.--Most of our army is near Shepherdstown, Va. General Anderson was wounded in the thigh — a flesh wound. General Toombs was also slightly wounded. He is said to have acted gallantly, and with two regiments beat back an immense force, when he was reinforced and routed the enemy. I will write you again to-morrow, and tell you all I can learn of the killed and wounded. About two thousand wounded will be here by to-morrow night. Accomac.
Arrival of prisoners. --The Central cars yesterday brought to this city nine officers and four hundred and twenty privates of the Yankee army, captured near Shepherdstown, Va., a few days since, when Burnside's division attempted to cross the Potomac at that point and were so mercilessly cut up by Stonewall Jackson's men. We could not learn the names of the officers, though they and the men were part of those who, with 20,000 others, under Burnside, participated in the attack on, and capture of, our forces at Roanoke Island. Included in this number were some of Hawkins's Zouaves. The above party will be sent home in a day or two--as soon as descriptive lists can be made out so as to identify them hereafter should they violate their parole.
The following are the names of the Yankee officers captured at Shepherdstown, Va., and sent to this city on Sunday, viz: Lt. Col. Theodore Jones, 20th Ohio; John Brown, Captain do., D. F. Gilliam, 69th Pa., M. Dobaney, 1st Lieut. 42d N. Y., B. W. Minor, 2d Lieut. 34th N. Y.; James Kirk, 1st Lieut. do.; J. G. Butler, 2d Lieut. 7th Maine; J. S. Garsed, 1st Lieut. 23d Pennsylvania. We believe the Captain John Brown, of the 20th Ohio regiment, one of the captives named above, is a son of the veritable "Old John Brown" whose body now "lies mouldering in the ground," and whose exploits at Harper's Ferry in initiating the present negro crusade against the South are known to the world. A few months since, the fact that John Brown, Jr., was raising a company in Ohio to avenge his father's death, was paraded with a great flourish of trumpets by the Northern press. We do not know that there is any indictment pending against John Brown, Jr., for his participation in the insurrection at H
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