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f lies which occur in an article copied into this paper yesterday morning from a Baltimore paper, and by that paper taken from that infamous sheet, the Wheeling Intelligencer. The article relates to the fight at Rich Mountain and succeeding events. We notices some of its falsehoods. It states that "Ex-Lieut. Gov. Wm. L. Jackson" "was killed at Cheat Mountain Pass."--Col. Jackson is safe with his regiment at Monterey. It states that Col. Lowry Wilson, of Morgantown, was killed at Rich Mountain Col. Wilson is now in this city. A statement made by the Black Republican editor, which our informant considers especially unjust and outrageous, is that Col. Heck had declared after his arrest that "six weeks ago he felt that he was on the wrong side." Our informant knows Col. II. well, and utterly discredits the statement. He believes him to be true and loyal to Virginia, and is confident that he never could have been induced to make such a confession as that attributed to him.
march for Beverly, a distance of sixteen miles, which place we came within three miles of, when we found that a very formidable blockade had been erected, which we could not pass, and, therefore, had to march back on the route we had previously come, to a road that led to the Northeast, towards St. George, in Tucker county, which we entered early in the morning. [Here I would state, in the way of parenthesis, that it was the object of General G. to form a connection with Colonels Pegram and Heck, who were stationed at Rich Mountain, and move on Cheat Mountain, via Huttonsville; but the enemy, it seems, cut us off, and got between the two commands, and had our small force almost completely surrounded.] Thus, you will see, our command, composed of four companies of cavalry, Captain Shoemaker's Danville Artillery, Colonel William B. Tallaferro's 231 Regiment, Colonel Jackson's Regiment, Colonel Fulkerson's 37th Regiment, and the Georgia Regiment, Colonel Ramsey, and a small Battalion un