Newspaper Page Text
W. W. BROW N,l
A. B. HUTCHISON, f EDITORS
MIFFLIN CENTRE CO. Branch R. R
Ne. 1, leaves Lewistown at 7.20 a. m., and
arrives at Milroy 5.15 a. in.
Ne. 2, leaves Penn'a R. R. 10.33 a. in., ar
rives at Milroy 11.23 p. in.
No 3, leaves Pen 'a R. R. 4.03 p. m., ar
rives at Milroy 4.55.
No. 1. leaves Milroy 8.56 a in., and arrives
at Penn's.. R. R. 9.40 a. m.
No. 2. leaves Milroy 1.15 p. in., and arrives
Penn'a. R. R. 2 . 10 p. in.
No. 3. leaves Milroy 5.05 p. in. and arrives
at Penn'a. R. R. 5.54 p. m.
Stage leaves Bellefonte every day (except
Sunday.) at 11 a. m., and arrives at Mil
Stage leaves Milroy every day (except Sun
day) at. 5.30 p. m. and arrives at Belle
fonte 10.30 p: m.
Stage leaves Bellefonte for Pine Grove Mills
every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday
mornings at ti a. in.
Western mail closes at 4.00 p. m.
. Lock Haven mail closes at 10.00 a. at.
pIIILADELPHIA AID ERIE R
'WINTER TIME TABLE
Through and direct route between Phil
adelphia, Baltimore, Harrisburg, Williams
port. and the
GREAT OIL REGION OF PENN'A.
ELEGANT SLEEPING CARS
On all night Trains. '
Oa and after MONDAY, NOV. 23th 1868
the Trains on the Philadelphia and Erie
Rail Read will run as follows :
Mail Train leaves Philadelphia 10 . 45 p.m
44 44 " Lock Haven... 9 31 a. m
" arr. at Erie 9 50 p. m
Erie Express leaves Phila. II 50 a. m
it " " Lock Haven... 9 50 p. ID
" " arr. at Erie 10 00 a m
Elmira Mail leaves Philadelphia 8 00 a. m
" " " Lock Haven... 745 p.
arr.atLoclalaven 7 45 p.
Mail Train leaves Erie 10 55 a. in
" " " Lock Haven... 11 21 p.m
" " arr. at Philadelphia.. 10 00 a. m
Erie Express leaves Erie 6 25 p. m
t( " Lock Haven 6 10 a. m
arr. at Phila
Mail and Express connect with Oil Creek
and Allegheny River Rail Road. Baggage
ALFRED L. TYLER,
BALD EAGLE VALLEY
TYRONE A- CLEARFIELD BRANCHES
OPENING OF TYRONE d: CLEARFIELD
BRANCH TO CLEA.RFIELD,
41 MILES NORTH OF TYRONE
On and after Monday. February Ist, 1569
two Passenger Trains will run daily (except
Sundays) between Tyro-o and Lock Tfaven,
and one Passenger Train between Tyrone
and Clearfield—as follows :
BALD EAGLE VALLEY
trail Leaves Lock Naven at 2 :30 p m
" ".....Milesimrg " '3 55 p m
" ".....Bellefonte " A 12 p m
Arrive at Tyrone at 6 05 p m
B. E. Express leaves L Haven at.. 10 20 a m
~ "...Milesburt "...11 4S a m
" “...Belleft.nte •...11 55 a In
Arrives at Tyrone at 1 20 p m
Mail leaves Tyrone at....
" "...Milesburg at
.Arrive at Look. Haven,.
B. E. Express leaves Tyrone 7 00 p m
' "...Bellefonte nt.. S 50 p m
"...Milesburg at.. 9 05 p m
Arrives at Lock Haven at 10 30 p m
TYRONE AND CLEARFIELD
Clearfield ➢fail leaves Tyrone at.. 9 00 a, in
" " Osceola at-10 40a m
" "...Philipsburg. l l 10 a in
Arrive at Clearfield at 1 00 p
leaves Clearfield at
Arrive at Tyrone at
Passengers leaves Clearfield at 2 o'clock
p. in., Philipsburg at 3 a 5 p. m., Osceola at
415 p. m., arrive at Tyrone at 5 50 p.
making connection with Cincinnati Express
East at 6 17 p. 311., and with Mail West at
4 44p. n., on Main Line; also with Bald
Eagle Express, leaving Tyrone at 7 00 p.
arriving at Bellefonte at 8 45 p. m., at Lock
Ilaven at 10 30 p. m., connecting with Erie
Mail East on the Philadelphia and Erie road
at 11 21 p: m. arriving at Williamsport at
12 40 a. m.
Returning, passengers leaving Williams
port at 8 15 a in, on Erie Mail West, arrive
at Lock Haven at 9 31 a m, connecting with
Bald Eagle Express leavinm ' Lock Haven at
10 20 a in, arriving at Bellefonte at 11 55 a
na, Snow Shoe City at 5 35 p in, and Tyrone
at 1 20 p as, connecting with Way Passen
ger W . esc at 1 40 p to, and Mail East at 3 31
p in, on Main Line.
Passengers leaiiing Lock Haven at 2 30 p
an, and Bellefonte at 4 12 p in, arrive at Ty
:Tone at 6 iO5 p an, connecting with Cincin
nati Express East 6 17 p in, and Mail West
at 6 44 p m, on Main Line.
Passengers leaving Tyrone on the Clear
held Mail or the Lock Haven Mail, connect
from the Day Express East and the Phil'a. I
Express West—and on the Bald Eagle
press, connect trout the Cincinnati Express
past and Mail West.
.C.Eo. C. WialciNs, Se2.ft.
EDWARD H. WILLIAMS,
I.T. W. Cor. Diamond, opposite Court 'Mouse
Would respectfully call the attention of the
citizens of Bellefonte and vicinity, to the su
perior quality of
FRESH MEAT ! FRESH MEAT !
Constantly to be found on hand
nlnnya on hand-
FOR SUBSCRIPTION SI; ADVERTISING
• The " BELLEFONTE REPUBLICAN"
is published every WEDNESDAY IVIonNING,
in Bellefonte, Pa., by
A. B. HUTCHISON & CO.,
at the following rates:
One year (invariably in advance,) $2.00
Six Mont bR " Sl.OO
Three Months,." " " 50
Single Copies.." C 6 ,r 05
It is Ret üblican in politics—devoted to
the Agricultural, Manufacturing and Min
ing interests of Central Pennsylvania.
Papers discontinued to subscribers at the
expiration of their terms of subscription, at
the option of the publishers, unless other
wise agreed upon.
Special notices inserted in our local col
nms at 20 cts. per line for each insertion,
unless otherwise agreed upon, by the month,
quarter or year.
Editorial Notices in our local columns, 25
cts. per line for each insertion.
Marriage or Death announcements pUb
lished free of charge. Obituary notices pub
lished free, subject to revision and conden
sation by the Editors.
Professional or Business Cards, not ex
ceeding 10 lines this type; $B.OO per annum.
Advertisements of 10 lines, or less, $l.OO
for one insertion, and 5 cts. per line for each
Advertisements by the quarter, half-year
or year received, and liberal deductions
made in proportion to length of advertise.
npmt and length of time of insertion, as fol
SPA CE 0 CO,I7PIED
One inch(or 10 lines this type)
Quarter column (or 5-3 : inches)
Half column (or 11 inches).....
One column (or 22 inches)
All advertisements, whether displayed or
blank lines, measured by lines of ibis type.
All advertisements due aft',r the first in
;fob Work of every variety, such as Pos
ters, Biil-heads, Letter heads,Cards, Checks,
Envelopes, Paper Books, Programmes,
Blanks, &c., &c., executed in the best style
with promptness, and at the most reasona
Addrea all communieatiolas relating to
business of this office, to
A. B. HUTCHISON .4 CO.,
Bellefonte Masonic Lodge, No 268, A. Y. M.
meets on Tuesday evening of or beforethp
-Constans Commandery. No. 33, K. T.,
meets second :Friday of each month.
I. 0. 0. F. Centre Lodge, No. 153, meets
every; Thursday evening at their Hall,
Forth° conferring of Degrees the Ist Sat
urday evening of each 'ninth.
For Degree of Rebecca, second Saturday of
I. 0. G. T.—This Lodge meets every Mon
t ay evening.
Bellefonte Church Directory
Presbyterian church, Spring St., services at
at 11 a. rt., and 7k p. m; No pastor
at present. This congregation e t re
now erecting a mew church, in consequence
of which the re , mlar religious services will
be held in the Court - House until further
Methodist Episcopal Church, High St., ser
vices 10k a. m., and 7k p, m. Prayer
meeting on Thursday night. Rev. Jas.
St. John's Episcopal Church. High St., ser
vices at 10k a. m., and 71 p. m. Rev.
Byron McGann, pastor.
Lutheran Church. - Linn St., services 101 a.
m , and 71 p. in. Rev. J. Hackenberger,
Reformed Church, Linn St., no pastor at
Catholic Church, Bishop St; services 10i.
and 3p. ru. llev. T. McGovern,
United Brethren Church, High Street, west
side of creek; services
African &I, E. Church, west side of creek ;
services al 11 a: in., and 7. p. m. Rev.
Isaac Pins ell. pastor.
S 50 a. in
.10 50 a m
.11 02 a m
12 30 pm
TOBACCO & SEGARS
(*IRAS. T. FRYBERGER,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
TOBACCO AND SEGAItS,
BALTIMORE SPUN ROLL,
NAVY, lb and 2 , -.
Cut and Dry Smaliing Tobacco of all kinds,
also Segars of all grades and prices
at 513. per thousand, and
PIPES, SEGAR CASES.
And all the various kinds of articles usually
kept in a Tobacco Store. Goods will
be sold wholesale at manufacturer's
prices. Give us a trial. I in
vite all to como and see
Store —Opposite Brinkerhoff House.
2 00 p m
2 55 p in
4 15 p m
5 50 p m
VEW TOBACCO STORE.
LEVI A. MILLER A COMPANY,
ALLEGHENY ST., BELLEFONTE ; PA.;
respectfully informs the public that they
have opened a new
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL TOBACCO
in the new building recently erected by J. B.
Butts, where they have a large stock of
SMOKING AND CHEWING TOBACCO,
the very best and of all brands, together
with a large assortment of
GENTLEMEN'S Furnishing GOODS.
In connection with the above, they have
also opened an extensive
FASHIONABLE EATING HOUSE
on European principles. Everything in the
best of style.
MEALS AT ALL HOURS.
,apr.21.'60-Iy. L. A. MILLER A CO.
GRAIN & PLASTER
G ROUND PLASTER AT W, PER TON
Just received and always on hand at
GEO. e JOE. P. =MYER'S WARE
Salt for sale Wholesale and Retail, All
kinds of grain bought at h,ighe4 prices.
0 0 p
E° P ,i
20 1 30
" Let us See to it, that a Government of the People, for the People, and by the People, shall not Perish from the Earth."
G. LOVE, Attorney at Law,
el Bellefonte, Pa. Office on High St.
JAMES H. RANNIN, Attorney-at-Law
Bellefonte, Pa. Office in Armory build
E. C. HUMES, Preet. J. P. HARRIS, arsler
T 4 IIRST NATIONAL BANK Of Bellefonte
12 Allegheny St., Bellefonte Pa. ja6'69.
LINN &FURST, Attorneys—at-tow
Bellefonte, Pa. ja6'69.tf.
H N. M ALLISTER. JAMES A. BEAVER
' VT 'ALLISTER & BEAVER, Attorneys
at-Law, Bellefonte Penn'a. ja6'69.ly
EDMUND BLANCHARD. EVAN EL BLANCHARD
ESG B. M. BLANCHARD, Attorneys at
. L,. vv, Allegheny St., Bellefonte, Pa.
WIV. BROWN, Attorney-at-Law,
Bellefonte, Penn'a., will attend
promptly to all business entrust.d to his
JOHN H. DAVIS. CYP.US T. ALEXANDER.
fIRVIS & ALEXANDER. Attorneys-at-
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Office in Conrad
House. Allegheny St. 50'89.1y.
J. K.E.A_LSH, Attorney -at-
Lace, Bellefonte, Pa., will attend
faithfully to all business entrusted to his
care. Deeds, Bonds, ,St,c, executed in . the
best style, marl 0'69 3m.
TTRIAH STOVER, Licensed Autioneer,
U will attend to all sales entrusted to his
cure. Charges reasonable. Address, Uriah
stover, Houscrville, Centre Co., Pa.
GFORGE F. HARRIS, M. D., Physician
and Ss•rgeon; Pension Surgeon for Cen
tre county, will attend promptly to all pro ,
fessional calls. Office on Hight St., N- , rth
T D. WINGATE D. D. S., Dentist. Of
eJ flee on the corner of. Spring and Bishop
streets, Bellefonte. Pa. At home, except the
first two weeks of each month. Teeth ex
tracted without pain. ja6'69 ly.
JAS. H. BOBBINS, Physician and
Surgeon. Office up-stairs in J. 11. Mc-
Clure's new Building, Bishop St., Belleonte,
Pa. Will attend to all business in his pro
fession, faithfully at 411 antes, and all hours.
A B. HUTCHISON Jo CO'S. Job Print
, ing °Tice, " Republican" Building,
Bishop St., Bellefonte, Penn'a. Every De
scription ofPlain and Fancy printing dene
in the neatest manner, and at prices below
city rates. ja6'69.
D. t. pusq. CiEO. M. YOCUM
BUSH & YOCUM, Attorneys-at-Law
Bell fonte, Pa., will attend to all busi
ness entrusted to them, with promptness.
Office on Northeast Corner of the'Hiamond,
in Mrs. Irvin!s stone building. - jal3'69.y.
WILSON & lIUTCEIISON, Attorneys
at Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Collections,
all other and legal business in Centre and
the adjoining Counties, promptly attended
to. Office in Blanchard's Law building. Al
legheny street. ja6'69.
IV3I. U. BLAIR. R. Y. STITZER.
till LAIR & STITZER, Attorneys-at. Law,
Bellefonte, Pa. Can be consulted in
both the English and German languages.—
(Mee" on the Diamond';` next door to Gar-
BAIN . Hotel. feblo'39.ly.
CENTRE CO. BANKING COMPANY.—
Receive Deposits and allow Interest;
Discount Notes; Buy and Sell Government
Securities, Gold and- Coupons. •
HE:my BaocKinnoVp, President.
J. D SnuGeaT, Carthier. jal3'69y.
L. POTTER, M. D., Physi-
I.JI ciao and Surgeon, offers his professim
al services to the citizens of Bellefonte and
vicinity. Office removed to house formerly
occupied by Mrs. Livingston. on Spring st,
two doors South of Presbyterian church.
B ELLEFONTE MEAT MARKET
MUM.? STREET, BELLEFONTE PA.
The oldest Meat Market in BelleMnte.—
Choice meat of all kinds always on hand.
ja6'69.ly. R. V. BLACK.
eer. hereby informs the public, that
he holds himself in readiness at till times, to
attend to all Auctions, Vendues, or Public
Sales of personal or Real Estate. Charges
re'asonable. Call on, or address. William
Brown; Bellefonte, Pa. marll-60-Iy.
Vl' S. GRAHAM, Fashionable Barber.in
, Basement of the Conrad Hcuse Belle
fonte; Pa. The bCst of Razors,' sharp and
keen, .41traya on hand. He guarantees a
SnavE without either pulling' or pain.—
Perfupiery, Hair Oils, Hair Restoratives,
Paper Collars, (gra., constantly on hand.
AARON R. PAUP. J. T. SALMONS. LEVIN PAUP.
1 Ai7P, SALMONS Sc CO., Contractors
a d Bricklayers, Bellefonte, Pa., adopt
this method of informing those wishing to
build that they will furnish Brick and lay
them, by the jOh; or by the thousand. Will
set Heaters, and do all 'kinds of wark in
their branch of Business. ja20'69.1y.
JIL TOLBERT, AUCTIONEER Would
. respectfully inform the cit4ens of Nit
tany Valley in particular, and the people of
Centre county"in general, that he has taken
out a license and holds himself in readiness
to cry Auctions, or other sales at all times,
and at allplaces with in the limits of yen
dues, Centre and Clinton counties. Charges
Q, BELFORD, D. D. S., Practical
K., o Dentist; office and residence on HoW
ard Street, late the residence of Samuel Har
ris, dec'd. Dr. B. is a graeuate of the Bal
timore College of Dental Surgery, and re
spectfully offers his professional services
to the citizens of Bellefonte and vicinity.—
Can be found at his residence except during
the last week of each month. aprl4'69-Iy.
JJ. W. RHONE, DENTlST.Boalsburg Cen•
. tro Co.,Pa.,most respectfullyinforms the
public that he is prepared to execute any
description f work in his profession Sat
isfaction rendered, and rates as moderate
as may be expected. Will be found in
his office during the week, commencing on
the first Monday of each month, end at
such other times as may be agreed upon.
INSURANCE—LIFE & FlRE.—Joseph
A. 'Rankin of bis Borough, insures prop
erty for the following Stock and Mutual
companies, viz : Lycoming Mutual. York
Company, Pa., Insurance of North America,
Enterprise, and Girard of Phila., Pa., Home,
of New Haven, and any other reliable com
pany desired. Also, Provident Life Compa
ny of Phil'a., and other good Life Compa
T. P. HOLA NAN, Physician and
tl Surgeon, having removed from Empori
um, Cameron county, has located in Miles
burg, Centre county, Pa., where he will
faithfully attend to all business entrusted to
him in his Profession. Office in his residence
on Main St., where he can always be seen
unless professionally'engaged. In his ab
sence from home, orders may be left at the
store of Thos. iloiaban. marl o'6o-Iy.
BELLEFONTE, PA., MAY 5, 1869.
Two workers in one field
Toiled on from day to day;
Both had the same hard labor,
Both had the same small pay
With tho same blue sky above,
The same green grass below;
One soul was full of love,
- The other full of woe.
A. 0. rURST
One leaped up with the light,
With the soaring of the lark ;
One felt it every night,
For his soul was ever dark.
One heart was hard as sto - .e,
One heart was over gay;
One worked with many a groan,.
One whistled all the day.
One had a flower-clad cot
Beside a merry rill;
Wife and children near the spot
Made it sweeter, farier still.
One a wretched hovel had,
Full of discord, dirt and din
No wonder he seem d mad,
Wife and children starved within
Still they worked in the same field,
Toiled on from day to day;
Both had the same hard labor .
Both had the same small pay.
Bat they worked not with one will;
The reason let me tell :
Lo I one drank at the still,
And the other at the well.
History of the 49th Petinsylvaiiii
BY A. B. HUTCBISON,
Late Captain of Company 'C.'
Resume of the Tost—Resignations und,
ehorges among the Officers—Return 'of the
Cdlolict dud 'Major—The Second Battle of
Fredericksburg—The Movements of Lee .
—The North towards Pennsylvania.
Up to April, 1863, the 46„h regiment
bad been singularly' fortunate, so far as
loss•s Were concerned. As yet, we had
never lost an officer, hilledi and, consid-
ering'our service, but few men. We had
been constantly on picket lines near the
enemy—had performed some part iii near
ly every conflict; but from Yorktown to
Fredericksburg, for a full year, we had
never lost heavily in any one fight—Gol
ding's fifilm, near Richmond, being our
severest experience in that regard. A
more serious future was then still ahead
of us, and we propose, before entering
upon our history consecutively, to in
dulge in a glance at the condition of our
regiment, and some changes it had met.
While the bullets of the enemy bad
not greatly thinned our ranks. it was
clear - A:hat SoMething had; for, from 'ten
companies, we had got down to four.—
The most of our losses wero caused by
the terrible fevers on the Partin sula, and
we bad ha'd our full share of the ordinary
diseases and accidents of camp life. We
We were near four hundred strong. but
our rolls had then been inscribed with
the names of a thousand men. True, all
were not lost entirely 'from the service
some were on detailell duly; Some bad,
after recovery, enlisted in other organi
zations; some were in hospitals with a
prospect of return. Up Co this time, the
following officers had left us, and others
bad taken their places; Lt. Keim, Co
K, resigned Jan. 8, 1662; LC.' Harper,
Co A, Feb. 26, '62; Lt. Spanogle and
Lt. Reed, of C and G, March 4, '62; and,
as before stated, Capt. Green, Co. A,
April 12, '62. These officers, except Lt.
Reed, who was honorably discharged,
alleged that they were forced to resign,
by the unfriendly treatment of the Col
onel, and his disposition to get them out
of the regiment. On the other hand, the
'Colonel and his friends complained of
these, and other officers, and, as was the
usual case in our army, we had in the
49th, our jealousies, feuds, factions and
disputes. Where are they not found?—
In July, 1862. Capt. Smith, of Co. B, re
signed to accept the position of Major
61st P. V., and afterwards rose to Col
net of that regiment. Capt. Zollinger,
Co. E, resigned July 25, '62, on e accotint
of ill health. Capt. R. L. Maclay, for
the same reason, on July 16, '62. He
afterwards became a member of the Bar
at Harrisburg, and died at Milroy soon
after the war ended. He was a most
gallant officer, an educated and accom
plished gentleman, and his departure
from the regiment was greatly regret
ed. He was a tutor in Mississippi when
the war commenced, and came up the
river on the last boat that was permitted
to pass Vicksburg. He immediately en
tered the service of the United States,
and was active and zealous until physi
cal weakness compelled him to leave the
field. Adjt. Thos F. Neice resigned in
July, '62. also on account of the difficul
ties hefere referred to. In September,
Capt. M. Neice, of Co. K, resigned for
the same reasons. Lieul. James Cham
bers, Co. E, was honorably discharged,
Sept. 30, '62, and Asel Surgeon, Jno,F.
Huber, was promoted to Surgeon of the
131st P, V., a nine months regiment.—
In October, after the battle of Antietam,
the difficulties about our regimental head
quarters culminated in the resignations
of our Lt. Col. William Brisbane, an of
ficer of bravery, ability and culture; and
of our Chaplain, Rev. Wm. Ernshaw, who
is Chaplain in the U. S. A. at this time,
anl in charge of the Soldier's Asylum
at Dayton, Ohio. Chaplain Ernshaw
had been very popular in the regiment;
had always been with us, in action as
well as out; bad been active in attending
upon and assisting the sick and wound
ed; was our postmaster by voluntary act;
often, by long ridea.seciiring our maps
in advance, and: 'ciften Writineletters
THE TWO WORKERS.
home for the sick or illiterate, his de
parture was much regretted by the regi
ment. Lt. John Stewart, Co. I, resigned
October 22. Li—A. G. Dickey, Co,
C, resigned Oct. 27,62. -He was appoint
ed Captain of. Co K. Bth U. S. colored
troops, and fell in battle, in front of Pe
tersburg, in 1864. His - character as a
.and his abilities as an officer, were
far above the average. Capt. John Boat
of Co. G, who had been prostrated by the
fever at Harrison's Landing, and whose
sickness had been so severe as to render
his recovery not only a matter of great
doubt, but of much time, also resigned
Oct. 25, '62. Capt. Beal was the most
popular of the line officers of the regi
ment, so far as the men were concerned,
and all were sorry for the necessity that
compelled him to leave us. He did not
fully recover until a year later, when he
re-entered the service as Captain Co. A.
9th Pa. Cavalry, and served with Sher
man through Georgia and the Carolinas,
until March 16,, 1865 when, in a last
skirmish, and p . roba'bly by the last shol
fired at that army, he was mortally
wounded, and died an hour afterwards.
Brave, even to recklessness, so far as
himself was concerned, he was careful
of the lives and of the comfort of his men,
never exposing them without good cause.
and always stanuing up 'firinly" for their
just rights. Generous to a fault, frank,
fearless, true-hearted and honorable in
everiidipeCi, that'latit shot at Shei:i!nan's
army took from his country as gallant
and 'noble a soldier as ever carried a
sword - i 6 'defence of hiti 'The wri
ter of thig record succeede'd him in the
49th, and had served under his immedi
ate command from the beginning' of the
war, and, therefore, feels that:hi knows
whereof he testifies, as to Capt. Boa], at
least. Capt• A. S. Davidson, Co. A, re
signe:d Nov- 17, '62 on account of ill
health, and was succeeded by Capt. Jas.
A. Quigley, of Eagleville. Ass't Surgeon
S. R. Sample, resigned Dec. 2, '62, hav
ing served only three months with us.—
Our Surgeon, W. H. Gobrecht, Professor
in the Penn's College, and an eminent
Physician, resigned Jan. 26, '63. He
was a valuable Surgeon, and was pro
moted to the Vol. Staff of the Medical
Department of the Army. Ass't Surgeon,
B. F. Sides, also resigned Jan. 24, leav
ing us without a medical officer. Chas.
H. Wilson was appointed Surgeon, and
proved a most valuable officer to us, as
did his new Ass'ta, S. B. P. Knox, and
Geo.R.' S. SpFati; who, in turn, were
promoted after Wards to his rank. Capt
J. D. Campbell, of Co. D, and Capt. C.
De Witt, of Co. I, resigned Jan. 11, '63,
on account of the difficulties, and;aobe
fore stated, at the time of the consblida
tion of the regiment. In March; 1863,
Lt D. J. %Mugs, of Co. F, resigned.
and Lt. R. M. McClelland, of Co. I, who
was hurt at Goldinff's farm, by a shell,
and who had not recovered, was honor
ably discharged. So now, having re
counted the changes in the persona) of
the regiment, we are ready to resume the
[CONTINUED NEXT WEEK.]
THE RULING PLANET.-MS,TS IS the
ruling planet for 1569: He i 'geneitil
ly a fierce and ‘rineompromisiag euper
visor. A cold Spring, a long, hot and
dry Summer, an Autumn without fruit,
and a December with a grey beard and
a throne of icicles. Mars has less re
gard for the personal comfort of the
world's inhabitants than he has for the
gratificetion of his own whims and fan
cies. He thunders often without rain;
and is fond of a fight either on the earth
or among the clouds. Ho delights in
earthquakes, lightning and hail storms,
and people are not apt to relish his mad
freaks, who live in shaky houses, and
have no shutters to their winnows on the
outside. He blows considerably, but
still, as a general tiling, executes more.
He will burn down a house or barn, at
times, as gracefully as though he were
executing a French figure in a ball-room,
and sweep away stasides, roo6 arid
d*elliriga from'the hill-t ops, without any
compunctious visitations of conscience.
He is fond of the sight of blood, and, as
a natural consequence, murders and sui
cides are frequently found in his train.
He is not especially fond of parental.fil
ial or fraternal feeling, and will laugh at
domestic broils, and the severance of the
nearest and dearest relations, Tye would
advise our readers to be - careful, sober
and watchful during the balance of the
year, for our ruling planet is a:ready on
MEN WANTED:The great *ant of this
are is men. Men who are not for sole.
Men who are honest., sound from centre
to circumference, true to the heart's core.
Men who will condemn wrong in friend
or foe, in themselves as well as others.
Men whose consciences are as steady as
the needle to the pole. Men who will
stand for the right if the heavens totter
and the earth reels. Men who can tell
the truth and look the world and the
devil right in the eye. Men that neither
brag nor run: Men that neither flag nor
flinch. Men who can have courage with
out shouting to it. Men in whom the
courage of everlasting life runs still,deep
and strong. Men too large for sectarian
bonds. Men who do not cry nor cause
their voices to belleard on the streets,
but who will not fail nor be discouraged
till judgment be seat in the earth. Men
who know their message and tell it. Men
who know their places and fill them.—
Men who mind their own business. Men
who will not.lie. Men who are not too
lazy to work, nor too proud to he poor.
Men who, to eat what they
have earned, and wear what they have
paid for.—Southern Home ,Totti nal.
Odds and Ends.
"Wtrar ails your eye, Joe ?" "I told
a man he lied," replied Joe.
IT ie said that the Siamese twins keep
away from Chicago because they don't
want to be seperated.
Laxstua, Mich., has a young female
barber; aged 14, who is largely patron
ized by the Michigan legislators.
THEItE was a man so intensely polite,-
that as he passed a hen on her nest, he
said': "Don't rise, ma'am."
"Sfarno, did you ever see the Catskill
"Na, Clem ; but I've seen cats ki
Ir a man has any religion-worth hay
ing, he will do his duty, and not make a
fuss about it. It is the empty kettle
AN Erie damsel was recently crimping
her front hair with a flatiron. It slipped
and crimped a strip of cuticle off the full
length of her face,
"Pr is not until the -flower has fallen
off that fruit begins to ripen. So in life,
when the romance is past the practical
IKE's last trick was to threw Mrs.
Partington's old gaitors into the alley,
iind call 'the old lady down from the
third floorla See
A SLIGIEri. DmEitENCE.--It Wa B once
a question down South about the right
of officers to hold negroes ; now the point
is, have negroes the right to hold offi
A. GENTLEIAN advertises.for a horse
"for a lady of dark color; a goOdlrotter,
and of stylish action I The florae must
be young, and have a long tail about fif
teen hands high."' '
A QUESTION by and to the young and
beautiful—" What," (liked Mary of Ce
cilia, "dearest, whatrdo you think is
really the food of Cupid ;?" And Cecilia
answered, "Arrow root."
"Fine day•for the race," said a wag
to a sp'ortirg friend one bright morning
lately. "What race?" anxiously in
quired his friend. "Why, the human
race, to be sure," was the reply.
AN old lady, beingin a store in Wa
terbury, Conn., recently, deliberately
sat. down and reached out her half-froze
feet to the iron safe, remarking that she
•always .30 like those airtight stoves.
No, Jcsb,...l was neber drunk, but I.
was toxicated once on ardent spirits, an'
dot's enuff for die nigger. De Lord, if
my bead didn't feel as if all de nig
gers in de world was splittin wood upon
CONUNDIMIS.-Why is General Grant
like an umbrella ?—Because he is held
up by the pepple.
Why is a dead nigger like a piece o
broad Cloth ?—Because he died (dyed) in
RrET luv tew court in winter
the manigurls Ino ; when all around 'is
dreary and kivered up with sno ; because
the old uns dre.ad the cold and stormy
weather, and hurry eph to• bed, leaving
PEOPLE who want to establish a velo
cipede rink can call if by any of the fol
lowing names: Amphicyclotheatron,gym
nacyclidium, velocipederome er bycyclo
curriculum. No wonder some people are
afraid of the machines.
MONSTER-"Mp afraid I'm sitting on
your ciinoline,'Mn'a . m."' Affable• Young
Lady—"Oh, never mind, sir, it is of no
consequence; you can't hurt it." Mons
ter—" No. ma'am Ws not that; but the
confounded thing hurts me." •
DID I understand yo . o to say that I was
lousy, sir ?"
"Oh no, I merely told my friend that
when it rained liCe in Egypt, I thought
you must have been walking about thei . e
without hat or umbrella—that's all." .
TELL me, ye angelic hosts, ye Messen
gers of love, shall swindled printers here
below have any redress above? The
shining angel band replied, to us is
knowledge given ; delinquents on the
printer's books can never enter hea
AT a country town in New Jersey, a
little boy who was jumping about: and
bawling loudly was asked why he wept.
The to/lowing reply touched all hearts:
"I wan't my mammy; that's what's the
matter. I told the darned thing she'd
"FAxnaa,dicl you ever have another
Wife beside mother?" "No,my boy,what
possessed you to ask such-a question?"
"Because I saw in the old family Bible
where you married Anno Domini, 1835,
and that isn't mother, for her name was
Sally Smith "
"Father," said a roguish boy, g . I hope
you won't buy any more gunpowder tea
"Why not ?"
"Because every time she drinks it she
blows us up."
"Go to bed immediately."
MILS. JENKINS," said a little red7hair
ed girl, with pug nose and bare feet,
"mother says you will oblige her by lend
ing her a stick of fire-wood, filling this
cruit with vinegar, putting a little soft
soap in this pan, and please don't let
your turkey roost on our fence."
A FELLOW stole a saw, and on his trial
told the judge that he only took it in a
joke. "How far did you carry it ?" ask
ed the judge. "two miles," answered
the prisoner. "Ah, that's carrying the
joke too far !" remarked the judge, and
the prisoner got three months unrequit
ed labor. "
Flom T4O Irfah:Repeblic.
The Great English Dragon.
"lie ate the church, he ata the steeple,
He ate the priest and all the people."
Protection to American Industry- has
assumed such formidable proportions
within the last year, that Free Trade--
that dragon that has issued from his den
in London,• and devoured the products of
so many ruined nations—is beginning to
feel its end approaching. • As protection
to American manufactures means the
closing up of the English workshops,and
as the closing up of the English work
shops means revolution and the restora
tion of the land to the English people,
the disruption of the oligarchy that has
grown hoary and hardened with crime,
it is well for all Protectionists to brace
themselves for the csruin& of the dragon
that is I to devour :/i.iierican Industry.
His meals arena so plentifully furnished
now•as formerly, hence his coming will
be more dangerous.
The wealth of plundered nations is in
the English coffers. This wealth will be
distributed to defeat America. Is there
enough of honor in this Republic to rise
above the reach of English purchase?
' Ireland had once a Parliament, and it
became necessary to England to destroy
that Perlis:Mei:4, and thus destroy Irish
competition' With English goods,' for .
without a Legislature to protect and en
courage na'tional'aiiinufactures to the ex
clusion Of all dangerous comPetitors
abroad . no nation can prosper, no manu
facture dan flourish: England went into
Our Irish Parliament and dispersed it by
buying it out. Thus with one grand
sweep she destroyed Irish manufac
tures; and - left our cities to jackdaws
and our fields to lazy heads.
The manufactures of India were bro
ken up by the same power, and her prin
ces hired to kill and enslave their people
that England might fatten. She is the
great - ogre ofnations and can only thrive
on the ruin of others.
Men may say that America is not Ire
land nor India, and proudly ton their
heads in their imaginative safety. The
Irish Parliament had men on its rolls
whose names will live while freedom has
a place in the hearts of freemen, or elo
quence a place in the archives, of na
timtis.. And yet this unscrupulous Eng
lish serp'ent crawled into its halls and
seduced our Parliament to barter their
country's prosperity and partial inde
pendence. Such names as Grattan,
Flood, Bushe, Plunket and others were
on the roll of that Parliament and raised
their voices against the destruction
which they saw coming, and which
- How many millions England spent in
accomplishing our destruction is of no
consequence. Millions are nothing to
England in a grand national speculation.
This was the best speculation she ever
made. It saved her empire from des
truction. Ireland with a Parliament of
her own, with commerce and manufac
tures of her own, could compete with
England in the markets of the world.
Ireland would have found it to her ad
vantage to have cut away from England
altogether long ere this, and what would
gn g land have been with an independent,
hostile Ireland at her doors? England
saw this. England sees everything that
is likely to obstruct her greatness, and
will sweep all obstacles from her path
with as much unconcern as housemaids
brush spider's from their rooms;
Since the destruction of the Irish Par
liament and manufactures, Ireland has
been a reservoir from which England
has drawn her life-blood. Our beggar
ed peoptilaire filled her armies. Our
manufactures perished: Our artisans
emigrated. The raw material flowed in
to England. Ireland wad' a nation no
more. We have been dning nothing
since then but working on England's
plantation—lreland wising luxuries
for the English tables, and dying of star
vation even while the good things, that
GO intended for the producers, passed
from our wonderitig eyes fo feed our
Ireland's misery has been England's
joy. Ireland's poverty has been Eng
iancl!B opulence. We are contributing
to her strength and to her glory. ' We
forge chains that she intends for our
limbs. We are helpless and can not
avoid doing so.
There is one way by which we can
deStroy the vulture that has fed so long
on our nation's heart, and that way is to
shut out her paper-manufactured goods
from the United States.
Give us a Protective Tariff that will
enable the American capitalists to un.
lock the hills and make the nights lumi
ous with furnaces, and we will disrupt
the British Empire in a year. Not by
Canadian raids nor ill-timed and ill-pre
pared movements in Ireland, but by the
hands of the English people themselves.
Already the English manufacturers
are undersold in the English markets by
those of France and Germany, and the
English are crying out for Protection
against the French and German "Free
Trade" importations. Free Trade is
only good while it enables England to
supply the world with her manufac
tures ; but when the French and Ger
man artisans, who can live on the par
kets then Free Trade is not so good.
u n g d s e s f lhtahte a E n n
g E I
i n s g h l s i
n h m E a n n
gl e i a s
h t s ,
Already many of the manufactories in
England are closed. Othersareruntting
at reduced wages. Strikes are the con
sequence, and there are some thirty
thousand men " locked out" now from
the mills of England. If the Free-Trade
VOL, 1, NO. . 1&
Tariff which America now imposes on
foreign manufactures can alarm all Eng
land and sot her treasury on the move in
America, what would be the , consequen
ces if England was to shut out from qt . ?
Ames lean market/or one .year ? Every
mill and factory in England should close
their doors. This would send ,at leas .
two millton of English artisans into
ranks of the revolution. Englishmen are
not like Irishmen, and will not starve to
accommodate their masters and.teach : '
ere. Get these men once aroused. and.
maddened and they will sweep the . oli-,
grachy of England out of ; their high
The English revolution is coming.
The English people are patient, but
when they do rise, woe unto the tyrants
who have rioted while the pe.ople hays
fasted,' The soonerße
precipitate, this .
revolution in Englandthe better:. With
a people's government in England
will be a Republic . in Ireland,, but . not
until the present system of_ h..e11. is des
troyed can an Irish Republic be..estab
lished in Ireland. . Both cannot. exist at
The Mists of Free Trade are an the
move. , England is using her great pow
er and talents to 'spread the glamour of
Free Trade over the eyes .of. America.
Every Irishman must, now take up the
:the protection MoVement and support it
with all his might. All other questions
must be made subservient to this. Ire
land's liberty' England's liberty, Amer
ca's posperity, all hang on this issue.
Where is the Irishman .:who willhesitate
to quit the Free Trade platform and side
with Protection to American Industry?
With all, her Free. Trade, England'o
artisans,are Mlle better than„ptiiiPers ,
We only benefit their tyrants by purch
.asiug their goods. Let. the people forei
the"bapitalists out here to take what be.,
longs "to them, the land of Epgland,. to
A Rural lesson
Brown was invited to visit a town .in ,
the extreme rural districts for the.pur,.
pose of lecturing the people on temper...
arm. He arrived at his destination)
in the evening; and was invited to ,
cottage of a farmer to partakeofsuppe t r :
previous to the display of his eloqUenca ,
The farmer had two Sone, twenty 2 to .
twenty-five years of age, and to them a
temperance lecturer appeared something . .
More than an ordinit4 man. Brown had,
great difficulty in drawing them into
Conversation, but at 'length the - Zee' Iraq'
• • I
broken, and the following colloquy w a s
" I suppose you've bottraili-xed your
names to the pledge long ago?" queried
",I .presume you are both temperance
men, and have pledged yourselves to ab
stain from theuse of everything that in
"The Which; stranger °'•'
" You do not get the idea clearly. I
was expressing the hope that You.do not
-indulge in intoxicating beverages ..'.l
" That you do not indulge in, the. ine
briating cup." - - •
"Do either of you drink liquor? , That's
what I'm trying to get at."
"Waal, stranger, I'll be dogened,"ex
claimed the eldest, "I didn't kg* but
ye was a talkin' French jabber, Why
didn't ye ax the thing right eout? Sam
and me don't drink no, liquor to speak
on, 'cept hayin! . and • harvest, and then
we drink right, smart. So does, father
and everybody 'round here. ye talk
French stuff in yer lecture, stranger,
'twont du much good, I tell ye, for nobody
.won't know a word wot yer means in this
yer neck o'timber, sartin and sure."
Brown declares this to bethe.best les
son in rhetoric, he ever received, and he
made an unusual effort to adapt his words
to the comprehension of his, hearers in
that "neck o'timber," Other, speakers
may profit by the hint.
SNAKE'S ANTIPATHY TO FIR.A.--There
is in Brazil a very , common, poisonous
snake, the Surucucu, respecting' Which
the inhabitants relate the followlng
They say that such . is. the antipathy of
this reptile to 4e, that when fires are
being made in the clearing away of
woods, they rush into it, scattering it
with their tails till it is extinguished,
even becoming half roasted in the at
tempt; and that when an individual is
passing at night with a torch, they pass
and repass.him, lashing him with their
tails till he drops_ it,,and, the snake is
immediately found closely coiled around
the extinguished torch. The greatest
enemy of this snake is.an immense liz
ard, five or six feet long. It is said that
when the snake succeeds in effecting a
bite, the lizard,
: rushing into the woods,
eats some herb, and returns to the con
fiat, which almost invariably terminates
in its favor.
TRUST DECEIVAp.-Of all the agonies
in life that which is moss poignant and
harrowing—that which for the time an
nibilates_ reason, and leaves our whole
organization one lacerated mangled
heart—ii the conviction - that we have
been. deceived where we placed' all the
trust of love. .
Skepticism has neyor founded empires,
established principles, or changed the
world's heart. The ireat doers in his
tory have been men of great faith.
IT must be a happy thought to a lover
that his blood and that of his sweetheart
mingle in the same Mosquito.