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THT5 Cm. TTATT5T A v
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O CI 100!. OMKI!H, l.lnnU. just printed ami
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ni.VNK DKKDS.nn I'nrclinunt nnd I.lnen
I ) I'sncr, cotninon and for Ailmlnlsi rutors, Kiecu
t',rsii,i trustees, for sale cheap at the Colombian
I A ItttlAOH CIWTIKIOAtIii.i printed
All. ,itid for s.ilo nt tbo Columbian onice. Mlnls
ci of the Uosp?l and. tustlcps should supply Uiem
seli pi wit h theso necessary ar(lcles.
TIJSTICnSnml Constables' Fee-Hills for sale
tt at the Colombian onice. They contain the cor.
ri ct.J fees as established by tho last Act of the Leg-
ji'.iireupon tho subject, livery Justice and Con
stable should havo ono,
rKNOUE NOTES Just printed nnd for Bale
l cheap at tho Colombian onice.
(1. IJAHKLEY, Altorncy-nt-Lnw. Office
Indlrowcr's building, Slid story, Ituonis 4 & 6
DI!. VM. M. IlKIIKIt, Surgeon nnd I'liysi
cljn, onice 8. i:. corner Hock and .Market
si 1 eels.
It. EVANS, M. D., Surgeon nnd I'liysi-
clan, (onice and Residence on Third street,
I!. MeKEI.VY, SI. D., Surgeon and I'liy
Dlclan, north side Main street, below Market.
11. KOllISON, Attorney-iit-Lnw.
In Ilarttnan's bulidlng.Main street."
AMU EI. KNOKIt. Attorney nt.I,iw,Offico
In iiartinaus numiing, .nam street.
ItOSENSTOCK, Photographer, over
, Clark Wolf's More, Main street.
AVID UlWENHEItC), Merchant Tailor
Main bt., abovo e cntral Hotel.
S. KIJ1IN, dealer in Meat, Tallow, etc.,
. Ccntrn street, R'tween Second and Third.
cf Pcsslccs cttaincd, Collections nade.
Ofllee, Second door from 1st National flank.
Jan. 11, 1SI8
"rlt. J. 0. ltUTTEIt,
P1I YHICIAN SUItOEON,
ODJce, North Market street,
Mar.S7,'74 llloomsburg, l'a.
JT U. FUNIC,
IucreaM) of Pensions Obtained, Collections
OniCO In l'jlt'8 HlJII.MMl.
jyi. I. Ij. KAMI,
Main Rtreet, opposite EI. scopal Church, lilooms
burg, l'a. 1
tfr Teeth extracted without pain,
nug 14, '77-ly.
JgllOCKWAY & ELWEI.L,
A T TO It N E Y S-A T-L A W,
Columbian Huimiimi, llloomsburg, Pa.
.Meirbers of tho United states Law Association.
Collections' uiaije In ony part of America or Europe
Q It A W.J. BUCK A LEW,
onice on Main street, first door below Court House
F. ,t J. M. CLARK,
onico in Enfs Iiulldlng.
TJ I. HILLMEYER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
orrici In Harmon's Iiulldlng, Main street,
II. LITTLE. KOBTt B. LITTL1.
7 H. A K. R. LITTLE,
THE GItEAT ENGLISH REMEDY!
GRAY'S SPECJHO MEDICINE
TRADE mark IsesiMH-iallyrucorn-TRADE mark.
uicuuru an un
1 t Allium cure fur win-
1 inatorrbriL, I m po
tency, nnd allUNen-
bea, such as UiHa of
ijisfettufip. I'ntn in
Before Takinsrot vii.u, i rema- i
uioiUMi oJd mm After Taking.
many other tlseases that lead to (usanlty(Couutnp
Hon and ft Premature (irate, all or u klch as a rulu
are flrstciused by tletlattiig frum the i-ullior nature
nnd over Indulgence. 'Itio hctnc Kledklno la thu
rftjult of a life btudy and many jcuraof experience
In treat In t: thtse Hiclal dineahfH.
Full partlculais In our p.nniihk'ls,whlch we desire
to 8t nil tree uy man 10 pltj unu.
Tbo six einc Medicine Is sold by nil DrueelMs nt 11
per packige, or Hx paekaesfor t- or will bo bent
by mall ou receipt 01 inu money uy aaarcsMug
No. 10, Mechanic's lllock, Pelrtlt, Mich.
Kold In lllnomsbuig by C. A, Kklrr, and byull
lluirls Enlug, Wholesale Agents, Pittsburg,
uept. c, 'tn-tr
TU0U1S 11. IlAKTUiN.
THE RED FRONT,
TEAS, CANNED FKUIT,
Spices of all kinds, Glass & Queenswaro
foreign and Domestio Fruits,
AND GENERAL LINE OF
4tti door below Market street, liloomtburg, l'a.
IV (looda delluied to all parts of tbo ton
Acordlnirtn tho recommendation of tho (Irand
Jury, wo will offer the old Jail Property for sale on
Kllduy, Notember 8, 1IH, at tin o'clock a. la., at the
iouri iioush in moombuurg.
Conditions can bo been ut the onice,
ill LAN W. SICllllNKY, )
John iiintM.ii, ComV
JOH. K. RANDS, I
oct.is 'Iimw Attest i wjj , Kitit'KUAl'M, Clerk.
KOAL IlLAKKK't F AI L KINDS
j ON HAMJAT Tf.'B CIUXNUIAN CKF1CK
WHEN' TIIR WOODS TUHN 1IIUIWN.
UY LUCY LA It COM
How will it bo wlien llio rosc fado
Out of the garden and out of ttu glade ?
When tho fresh pink bloom of tho sweet-brier wild,
That leans from tho deli llko I be chek of a child,
la changed for dry hips on a thorny bush ?
Then, scarlet and carmine, tho groves will flush.
How will it be when tho autumn flowers
Wither away from their leailon boners ;
When sun-flower and star-flower and golden-rod
Ollmmer no more from tho frosted sod,
And tbo bllbslde nocks aro emptj nnd cold 7
Then tho forest-tops will be gay with gold.
How will it bo when tbo woods turn brown,
1 heir gold nnd their crimson ull dropped down,
And crumbled to d'lttt
o then, as wo lay
Our ear to nartb'a lips, we shall bear her say,
"In tho dark 1 am seeking new gems for iry crown I'
We will dream of green lcacs, when the woods turn
FUOM HEATH TO LIFE.
From .Vnc York Times
Thcro were six nf in seated before r blnz
ini; Ifirc wliiili oast u ;ciiiroti3 glare into
tie otherwi-e tinligliteil mum. OuUide h
Hinttr storm bellowed over the chimney,
and bent ceriotfily at tbo window-pants.
Afar oil' wo could bear the gut roaming
aiming tho nuked hill, now plunging ihrilly
through thu sfceluton branches of the trots
and again whirling overhead with a weird
"limiting sound, that might well have pro
ceedtd Irom the lliroatsof evil things riding
upon the wind. The gholly ciiirit of tho
dorm teemed to havo (lenetrattd even inlo
our comfurtablo circle, for we had got, I
know not how, upon the most dismal of all
We had canvassed the theme jiretly
thoroughly before we discovered tlia,t two of
our number, the professor and the doctor,
had taken no part in tho conversation. They
were sitting a little removed from the rest of
us, gazing gloomily into the fire. Their or
diuarily cheerful expression of countenance
had given place to a sober, troubled look,
and more thau onco we had detected the ex
change of a strange-significant glanco be
As may be readily supposed, we wero not
low to press them for an explanation of
their conduct. Hut for n considerable time
our cll'orts wero fruitless. At length, after
much peraua-ion, it fas the professor who
'Gentlemen,' said lie gravely, 'no man
carts to gain for Muelt the reputation of a
liur or a maniac. Yet that is exactly what
you are pressing both of us to do. I have
no doubt that the experience which lam
about to relate, and in which my friend the
doctor bore no tmimporlant part, will appear
absolutely inciediblo to persons of your ad
There was a touch of i-arcam in the worthy
professor's tone, but in our carerness to bear
his story we found it convenient to disregard
'However,' be continued, 'I shall risk it.
If you choose to disbelieve it, why I shall
endeavor to have charity for your ignorance
and conceit. Now, doctor, if you will band
me the tobacco and one of the pipes the
ranker and the blacktr the better I will
Having filled his pipe and settled himself
n bis chair, he began thus :
'It must be fully ten years ago that the
loctor and myselt were engaged upon a geo
logical survey of tho Northern part ol this
State. We had labored diligently during the
unimer and fall, when toward the close of a
cold November day, we shouldered our ktiap
sacks and turned our faces homeward.
'Our way led through a chain of black and
rugged hills toward a frontier town, twenty
miles distant, where we intended to tako tho
railroad. A more forbidding region it has
never been my misfortune to iee. It was a
chaos, blackened and warped by primeval
fires, and destitute of the smallest trace of
cgetalion. Tall clIlTs towered a thousand.
feet above our heads, shutting out the light
of the dull November sky. Sluggish Btrearns
tillered between the crevices of the rocksi
and poured noiselessly into deep and motion-
ess turns. Itscemed that the blight of death
had fallen upon tho wholo country.
'Well knowing the peril of attempting to
proceed through such a region alter night
fall, we halted at suniet, nnd building a fire
at the footof a crag,disposcd ourselves to rest
as well wo might. Exhausted with the toils
if tho day, the doctor was soon asleep, and
I was not long in following his example.
'How long I had slumbered I know not,
when I found myself sitting upright, peering
nervously in the darkness around me. It
seemed to mo that some oue had uttered a
wild appealing cry in the very portals of my
ears, ror some moments 1 sat so wondering
and anxious. Then I reilected that as there
could be no human being in the neighbor-
ood besides ourselves, the sound which bad
alarmed me must have been the shriek nf
some bird or animal, Explaining the mat
ter thus, I was on the point of lying down
again, when I was or'ested by a repetition of
the cry. This time there could be no mis
take. Wild, lone, and, it appeared to me,
full of intolerable anguish, it re-echoed
among the crags with fearful shrillness.
With an uncontrollable start, I turned nnd
shook the doctor to awake him.
"He quiet,' be muttered, 'I am awake and
beard it all.1
"What can it be V I asked, anxiously.
Surely, nothing human ; no one lives in tills
region for miles around, Perhaps It is a wild
"No, lie sa Id, between his teeth 'such a
sound never came from the throat ol n wild
cat. Thcro It is again, Listen.'
'The cry was repeated. It was a woman's
voice, but it expressed such supreme misery
as I believo woman never felt before. I
came ringing up tho gorge with a weird and
mournful intonation that chilled the blood
In my heart. Ily the doctor's quick breath
lug I could tell that he was as much alfected
as myself. Neither of us spoke or moved ;
both waited for a renewal of tho cry, in hope
of arriving at some ratloual explanation of
'Aealu it came, but now likes low tremu
loin sob, I am not a tuperttlllous man,
Rentlemin, but I confer that I sat there
shivering with u sptcles of horror that was
utterly new to me. What could It be ? Not
a living woman, surely, alone and fuflerlng
in an inaccessible fastness where we wero
morally certain nothing human dwelt. And
then what misery was it that gave itself such
uncanny expression ? No lear nor Wodily
pain, but something terrible, something
nameless to us. Whllo we were debating
these questions In smothered tones the cry
cinio onco again. This time in words wo
'Help I Oh! God! Help!'
At this Inlelllgiblenppcal to our manhood,
our superstitious weakness nt onco disap
peared. Seizing a torch from our smoulder
ing fire, we made our way hastily toward a
pile of rocks n few hundred yards distant,
whouce the sound seemed to havo proceeded.
Scrambling up the height we came suddenly
upon a strange and mournful scene, llefoie
us stood n small, wretched-looking hut, evi
dently constructed by hands unused to such
labor, unglazed nnd without a chimney.
There was a dim light within, and through
the opu door we saw the body of a man ap
parently lifeless lying prone upon the floor,
beside him with arms wildly over bar head,
knelt the figure of n woman, evidently the
one whose cries had alarmed us. It needed
but a glance to assure us that some strange
tragedy had taken place, and without n mo
ment's hesitation we entered the but.
'The woman raised her eyes as wo ap
proached, but gave no further heed to us.
Apparently her great sorrow bad driven her
distracted, riho was a young creature hardly
20, I should judge, and despite the signs of
hardship and sorrow visible on her features
very beautiful. Her form was slight and
even attenuated, but in its shabby dress pre
served traces of former refinement.
'Her companion, a young man of about
her own age, attired in a coarse woodman's
stilt, had evidently succumbed to hardship
or disease, and was either insensible or dead.
His pinched and ghastly countenance must
have been once very handsome, now it
looked old mid worn as that of a man of 00.
He had apparently fallen in his present po
sition, and the giri had been unable to laise
'My friend, the doctor,' continued the
worthy professor, 'surely, uncouth and cyni
cal as ho commonly appears, has as kind a
heart as ever bent in n man's breast no
flattery, my dear fellow, for it must be con
fessed that yen have faults that more than
counterbalance your oue good trait. Well,
gentlemen, he bent over the poor creaturp,
and, iu a voice as geutlo as a woman's, en
deavored to nrouse the girl from her leth
argy. 'Who are you?'4aid he, 'and what has
'He is dead dead I' she muttered, hoarsely.
'Perhaps it is not as bad as Hint,' wo re
joined. 'Tell us about it. We are friends,
my dear, and medical men, and may beablo
to assist you.'
' 'He died this morning, before my very
eyes,' she moaned, 'died, oh, my God 1 of
starvation. And I never know that be was
depriving himself for my sake. Oh my hus
band ; why did you not let me die with you?
And she threw herself across the body, sob
bing as if her poor heart would break. There
were tears in the doctor's eyes as be looked
at me, n l. led the pr ifess ir, with a trein r
in his voice, 'and the rascal has alwaays
sworn that my own were not dry. That,
however, is aside from the subject.
'Though we knew nothing of these poor
children for they were but little more we
felt that we had chanced upon a "trance, sad
story of love, prid and sull'eriny, such as is
rarely told, even iu this unhappy world.
'The doctor stooped down and felt at
the heart of the prostrate man.
'He is dead,' be whispered, motioning me
to imitate his example.
'Yes, dead,' I replied, after examining
'How wo made the truth known to tbo
poor aifd I do not remember. It would
seem that she had preserved some faint rem
nant of hope until our as-urauce destroyed
it utterly. With a low groan she fell mil
deoly at our feet, insensible. Although at
a loss as to what course to pursue, we felt
it our duty to reniiin in the hut for the
night ; ami iu the morning to make the best
arrangements for the poor girl's comfort thi.t
roittinately the doctor had his medical
case in his pocket. Adniiiiis'erln ( a power
ful sleeping potion to her, ho placed her iu
happy unconsciousness of the events that
wero to follow. We then proceeded to a
more cirefiil examination of the man.
Without vanity I cm say that both the
doctor and myself have received some few
testimonials as to our scientific, ability from
the world. You will probably believe that
we are capable of deciding upn'i a very sim
ple case of death by starvation?' He paused
and looked gravely around. 'Very good,
remember then, that I assert upon my pro
fessional reputation that the man was stone
Yes,' added the doctor, who had hitherto
remained silent, 'the life must have been ex
tinct moro than five hours when we found
Well,' continued tho professor, with in
creasing gravity, 'having satisfied ourselves
upon this point, we covered the corpse de
cently and sat down to wait for morning.
lliough iu no mood for conversation the
startling experience of the evening kept us
both awake for several hours. Hut at length,
completely overcome with weariness and
excitement, I fell into a slight slumber.
'Almost immediately, it seemed, I was
awnkened with n Bhock, The doctor was
bending over me with an expression of won
der and alarm upon his face.
1 ' Wnko up,' he sald.in a troubled whisper
'something my strange has been going on
in this room fur many minutes past.'
'What U It ?' I asked, 'I thought I heard
some one speaking,'
'You did," he replied, 'I have distinctly
beard a voice close beside us, yet there Is no
one in the room except ourselves and these
two poor people.'
'Pehaps the woman has beeu talking iu
her sleep,' I suggested, or it may be that
the man is not dead after all,' .
'No, I have looked to both,' he returned,
'One sleeps soundly, and the other will nev
er speak again in this world. So mtl.fy
'I arose, and trimming the lamp, proceed
ed first to the couch where tlieglil lay. She
at least could not have spoken, for all her
semes were locked lu a profound stupor,
I then examined the corpse and found jt was
ai wo bad left it, except that the features
were more shrunken and sallow than before.
BLOOMSBURG, PA., FRIDAT , OCTOBER
No voico could have corao from those rigid
lips, Concluding we had both dreamed or
mistaken some nocturnal cry for a human
voice, I replaced tho llglit, and wns abont to
resumo my sent, when my movements were
arrested by a very lingular voico.
' 'There it Is again 1' mutlered the doctor,
'A low confused murmur, resembling
nothing that I had ever heard before, arose
lu the room, nnd seemed to circulate In the
nlr for an instant and died away. Again it
arose, coming from a point directly over our
beads nnd gradually descending, until it
seemed to emanate from somo invisible source
immediately beside us. I know ol nothing
with which to compare the intonation, ex
cept it may be the articulation of tho tele
phone, or that of n ventriloquist.
'The first words we caught were, 'Oh, my
poor wife 1'
r i.t i. f t.i - . , .. .i
ii nuum ue iinpussioie to uescrioe the
effect that theso words produced upon us. It
was not so much the tone, weird and un
canny as it was, as the startling significance
o: me words that amazed us.
'Who could have spoken them but the
husband of the woman lying stupefied upon
the couch ? Yet he had been dead for manv
hours. Full of repugnanco of tho horror of
the ideawe started up and again examined
not only every nook and cranny of the hut,
but even the space outsido for many yards
arouuil. ihere was no human being besides
ourselves in the vicinity.
Wo again scrutinized the corpse. It had
neither changed its position nor its appear
ance. Tho flesh had grown perfectly cold
and the muscled rigid ; there was not a drop
ot vitality iu it 'JNow,' said the prole-sor,
wiping his forehead nervously. 'I have ar
rived at what I imagine will be tho limit of
your credulity. I do not expect you to cred
it what followed ; but I swear to you, on the
word ot nn honest man, that I do not devi
ate from tho truth as much as a syllable
when I say that while we beut over the body
we again beard the voice proceeding from n
distant part ot the room, saying. audibly :
in the iittiue of Go I, a,-siat me back to
'Wfch hearts beating thick ami fast, we
stood gazing at each other absolutely thun
derstruck. An experience so terrifying, so
utterly without precedent, completely uu
swerved us. While wo remained stupefied
with horror, the voice was again audible :
' 'Oh, have pity 1 it said, 'aid me to return
'It wasBome minute9 before either of us
could recover from ouramazemcnt sufiicieut'
ly to make any reply.
' 'Who Is it that speaks to us ?' asked the
doctor, in a low tone.
' 'The soul of the man who lies dead be
fore you I' it replied.
' 'It is impossible that the dead can speak,1
answered the doctor.
' "No, tor'tho intelligence never dies," re
plied tbo voice. 'My body is indeed dead,
but that with which I lived and thought and
loved is still in this room,
'What is it that you desire?' asked the
doctor, carrying on this strange colloquy
witn increasing wonder.
' 'To be aided to resume my former exis
tence,' was the rejoinder. 'I dare not leave
my poor wife unprotected iu this wilderness.
I cannot see her suffer. I love her beyond
all my hopes of a future life, and by the
power of my love I have remained near ber,
and have beeu able to communicate with
you. I cannot, I will not bo separated from
her. I must return to her in my human
hether the doctor's courago .deserted
him nt tli is point or not I cannot say : but
he spoke no more, and, as the voice wai no
longer audible, wo remained silcut in a state
of mind that baflles all description.
'I .am morally certain that both of U9
would have fled instantly from the place,
had it not been for the poor creature sleep
ing upon the bed. We could not leave her
to face alone a mystery that shook even
nerves n9 toughened as ours. After a hasty
consultation as to what course we ought to
follow, we resumed our seats and waited in
breath lets expectation for what was next to
'Some houra had passed In this way, and
the first dim traces' of dawn were beginning
to shine upon the Eastern horrizon, when
with o simultaneous start, we sprang lo our
feet The voice had rgain spoken. This
time it had proceeded, not from some indefi
nite point In the atnipphtre, but from be
neath the sheet enveloping the corpse.
llep r ft cried, in faint, but distinct ac
centa ; .'for Ch rial's sake, help 1'
bor an instant we hesitated and who
would not? then hastened to tho body aud
removed the covering. There was no alter
ation in iu pallpr, and rigidity, but wo per
ceived tint the lips, from which a faint mur
mur was issuing, trembled slightly. Hero
our instincts conquered our weakness. What
ever the mystery involved In the matter, a
liumau being was struggling to regain exis
tence, and our impulse was to aid without
question. A powerful restorative was ad
ministered, and, before many moments had
passed, we saw the color coming back to the
wan cheeks and the sunken muscles reshan
Ing themselves with tho current of warm
blood. Then, with a faint sigh, tho eyes
opened and gazed at us inquiringly. In a
word, gentlemen, the dead was restored to
'It Is needless to detail what followed. In
the meeting which occurred between these
two poor young creatures, we felt ourselves
more than repaid for the startling exnerlen-
ces of the previous night. It can do no harm
to add that wo claimed and exercised the
right of securing their future prosperity out
of our ample nieaus. We learned no more
,i. t- , . . .
in nieir lurmer History man that the perse
cution of those whose wishes their marriage
had opposed, had driven them to hldo their
poverty and misfortune In the wilderness.
Wo have heard of them since.
'The young man, as we discovered on
questioning him, remembered nothing of his
sensations while unconscious, except a vague
dreamlike, and yet Intense sorrow for his
young wife. He had no knowledge whatev
er of the voice which had addressed us, and
appeared to believe that he had labored un
der a temporary suspension of animation
arising from starvation, We did not com
bat his belief, for we believed that he was
actually dead, and that he ouly returned to
life through his great love. Who will deny
that love is strouger than death, aud that it
goes with us even bejond the gruve ?'
A man iu Detroit has recently Invented
an apparatus for arresting and extinguishing
sparks. Are the girls going to stand that?
HISTORY' OF COLUMBIA COUNTY.
Three Yeara Servlre,
Company E. Sixth Rkseiives.
Kecrultod Iu Montour county.
Mahlon K Mnnley, May 14, 1681, discharg
ed on Surgeons certificate March 22,
Charles Richart, May 14, 1861, promoted
irom lBt Lieutenant to Captain August
27, 1803, brevet Major March 13, 18C3.
mustered out with Company Juno 11,
Wohn Horn, May 14, 1861, discharged on
Burgeons certificate September 27, 1802.
Joslah Mull, May 14. 1801, promoted from
Sergeant October II, 1861, to 2d Lieu
tenant April 13, 1863, mustered out with
Company June 11, 1864.
Oeorge V Deen, May 14, 1861, promoted to
1st Sergeant May 10, 1863, Commission-
eo. zo sergeant March 21, 1863, not
mustered, mustered.out with Company
June 11, 18G4,
Joel Metz, May 27, 1861, Sergeant, muster
ed out with Company June 11. 1864.
Thomas Levers, Juno 26, 1861, promoted to
Corporal July 15, 1801,, to Sergeant
April G, 1862, mustered out June 11,
tbo-i, with Uompany.
William A. Moyer, Miy 14, 1861, Corporal
April 6, 1802, Sergeant May 15, 1863,
mtiftered out with Company June 11
Nicholas Frieze, May 14, 186 1, missing in ac
tion at i'rederictsburg, Virgiula, De
cember 13, 1862.
William Krlner, May 14, 1861, discharged
May 26, 1802, for wounds received ac
cidentally. William E Ackey, May 14, 1861, transfer
red to 191st regimeut 1'. V., May 31.
Abraham Wand, May 14, 1861, wounded at
bpottaylvania Court JIousc, May 12,
1804, absent at General Hospital, Wash
ington, D, O. at muster out.
William Lezerve, May 14, 1861, mustered
out with comnany, June 11, 1864.
William E Qillespie, June 20, 1801, trans
ferred to 191st regiment I'. V. May 31,
II Kustenbather, July 11, 1861, transferred
to 191st regiment P. V. May 31, 1864,
John Lefller, July 11, 1861, transferred to
191st regiment I. V. May 31, 1864, Vet
Thaddeus S Smith, June 25, 1861, transferr
ed to 191st regimut P. V. May 31,1864,
Aaron It Gibson, May 14, 1861, killed at
liethesda Church, Virginia, May 30,
ixiwin Lockhart, May 14, 1661, mustered
out with company, June 12, 1864.
Eli .1 Kichart, April 1, 1862, transferred to
191st regiment P. V. May 31, 1864.
Aderholdt Earnest, July 27, 1861, wounded,
with loss of leg, at Itristoe Station, Vir
ginia, October 14, 1863, absent, iu hos
pital, at muster out.
Buttles, William, May 25, 1861, transferred
to 191 regiment P. V. May 31, 1S64,
Brown, James II, May 25, 1861, discharged
on Surgeon's certificate, February 12,
Bailey, Olney, May 21, 1801, discharged on
Surgeon's certificate, July 28, 1861.
Bowman, George, May 14, 1861, dis
charged on Surgeon's certificate, March
Bowman, George, May 14, 1861, discharged
on Surgeon's certificate, March 12, 18G3,
Bingman, George, May 14, 1861, deserted
September 18, 1862.
Cowden, Samuel, June 0, 1861, transferred
to 191st regiment P. V. May 31, 1864,
Cunningham, Robert, May 14, 1861, mus
tered out with company, June II, 1864.
Chronister, John W, June 1, 1861, discharg
ed on Surgeon's certificate, February
Chaplain, Oryill, May 25, 1861, discharged
on burgeou s certificate, January 29
Davis, John, June 21, 1861, mustered out
with company, June 11, 1864.
Darfus, John, May 14, 1861, absent at mus
ter out of compauy.
Francis, Thomas, June 20, 1861, discharged
on burgeou's certificate, November 20,
Fllnn, James, May 20, 1862, wounded in ac
tiondate unknown discharged on
Surgeon's certificate, December IU,
Grill, Joslah, June 20, 1861, transferred to
I'Jlst regiment P. V. May 31, 1664,
Garner, Augustus, July 20, 1661, deserted
February 14, 1802.
Hare, Joseph, May 14, 1861, mustered out
with company, June 11, 1864.
Illlgert, Jacob, May 16, 1861, mustered out
with compnno, Juno 11, 1864.
Hagan, Charles, May 21, 1861, absent at
muster out of company,
Heisner, Henry. May H, 1861, discharged
February 12, 1803, for wounds received
Hocker, George, August 9, 1801, missing in
action, aiay 30, 1S04.
Hunt, William II, May 14, 1861, died at
Fairfax, Virginia, April 1, 1663.
Hllemau, Franklin, May 25, 1861, killed at
I'reuericksuarg, December. 13. 1862.
Hurst Miles, June G, 1861, deserted Septem-
tier o, i eu.'.
Horfi, William, May 14, 1861, deserted May,
Jones, Benjamin A, May 14, 1861, dlscharg-
en on Burgeon s certificate, August 6.
Johnson, M IJ, May 14, 1861, died at Frod
ericksburg, Virginia, June 13, 1862,
Kiug, Richard W, July 29, 1861, captured
May 20, 1801, died at Andersonvllle
Oorgia, October 2, 1861, grave 11,463
Karigher, Gottlieb, May 14, 1861, dlscharir
ed March 18, 1862, for wounds received
Kiezer, John, July 20, 1861, discharged on
Surgeoa'i certificate, Fbruary 17, 1862.
Krelner, George, May 30, 1861. discharged
jinrcn zs, jaw, Tor wounds received In
Koons, John, May 14, 1861, deserted Au
gust 28, 1662.
King, James H, March 19, 1864, not on
Lucas, Abraham, May 25, 1861, committed
sulcldo at Camp Tcnallr, Maryland,
October 4, 1861.
Miller, Joseph, June 23. 1861, wounded at
Hpottsylvnnla, Court House, May 11,
1801, absent, in hospital, at muster nut
Matchal, Carlisle, .May 14, 1861, mustered
out with company, June 11, 1804.
Moyer, Lewis, June 25, 1861, mustered out
with company, June 11, 1861.
Miller, Jacob, August 27, 1861, discharged
oeptemuer iz, 1863, for wounds receiv
ed in action.
Metzgar, Sebastian, May 25, 1861, discharg
ed February 23, 1863, for wounds re
ceived in action.
Miller, John, May 14, 1861, killed at Beth
esda Church, Virginia, May 30, 1804.
Mallon, Felix, May 25, 1861, deserted No
vember 23, 1862.
M'Gill, George, May 14, 1861, mustered out
with company, Juno 11, 1861.
M'Laughlin, B, May 25, 1801, deserted De
cember 11, 1862.
Melson, Oscar, July 27, 1861, discharged by
special order, August 16, 1802.
Ott, Alpheus' D, July 10, 1861, died at Bris
toe Station, Virginia, February 29,
Pursell, Perry, July 5, 1801, discharged by
special order, August 11, 1862.
Price, Abraham, August 20, 1851, killed at
bouth Mountain, September 14, 1802.
Richard, John O, May 14, 1861, absent, In
hospital, at muster out.
Roup, Jonas, May 25, 1861, absent, iu hos
pital, at muster out.
Ranlz, Isaac, July 20, 1801, missing in ac
tion at Bethesda Church, May 30, 1SGI.
Reinhardt, Edin'd, June 25, 1861, transferr
ed to 19Ut regiment P. V. Map 31,
Rose, Joseph, May 14, 1861, discharged on
Surgeons certificate, December 1
Shedou, John, May 14, 1861, wounded at
Bethesda Church, May 12, 1864, absent
in hospital, at muster out.
Staub, Conrad, May 14, 1861, mustered out
with company, June 11, 1864
Shultz, John, May 14, 1861, mustered out
with-company, June 11, 1864.
Springer, Conrad, AJay 14, 1861, discharged
on burgeon's certificate, June 8, 1802.
Singhiser, Theodore, June 6, 1861 , discharg
ed on Surgeon's certificate,February 13,
Sevartz, Gotleib, June 6, 1861, discharged
April 20, 1863 for wounds received in
Steinheiser, Philip, August 27, 1S61, (lis
charged May 10, 1863 for wounds re
ceived in action.
Suyder, William, May 14, 1861, discharged
on Surgeon's certificate, September 16,
Sechman, Samuel, May 14, 1861, died July
li, 1863 of wounds received at Gettes-
Shilfert, Jacob, May 14, 1SG1 , killed at Fred
ericksburg, December 13, 1862.
Springer, Philip, June 1, 1861, deserted
August 21, 1S62.
Traub, William. July 27, 1871, died at
Georgetown, D. U , October 18, 1861,
buried in Military Asylum Cemetery.
Vocht, George, May 14, 1861, mustered out
with company June 11, 1861,
Van Vrankin, D D, May 25, 1861, missing
in action May 20, 1864, Veteran.
Vale.Cyrus, May 11, 1861,died at Washing
ton, D O, August 7, 1861.
Welliver Thomas, My 25, 1861, mustered
outwith company June 11, 1864.
Wagner Otto, Juno 1, 1861, mustered out
with company June 11, 1864.
West, Christian, August 27, 1861, discharg-
on surgeon's certificate December 1,
Wagner, Christian, May 14, 1861, discharg
ed on surgeon's certificate April 20,
Williams, George, August 27, 1861, dis
charged on surgeon's certificate, Janu
ary 8, 1862.
Woods, Christopher, May 14,1861, discharg
ed by special order August 11, 1S62.
Walter, Jo-eph, July 12,1861,dicd at George
town, D C, September 7, 1861.
Weaver, Joseph, June 1, ISO 1 , killed at
South Mountain September 14, 1802.
Walls, Jonn, July 21, 1661, de-erted Au
gust 14. 1S62.
Yordy, William T, May 14, 1861, mustered
out with company June 11, 1 SO 1 .
Zerbe, Wilkins K.June 0, 1801, deserted
June 4, 1863.
From Drainesville to Bethesda Church,
by the way of South Mountain, Fredericks
burg, Gettysburg, and Spottsylvania Court
House j gathering .daily greener laurels,
glory enough for Company E, of the Sixth
The Supreme Court of Pennsylvania has
decided a case of interest to travelers on
highways which are crossed by railroad
tracks the case of Shultz against the Penn
sylvauia railroad company :
"Iu this qase the train of defendant was
passing through a village at the rate of twen
five miles an hour, aud the tlgual required
by statute was uot given when it approach
ed tbo crossing. Plaintiffs intestate that
isjhe perton forwbo.-e death the suit for
damages was brought was approaching the
crossing at the rate ol twelve miles an hour,,
in a covered carriage, and he slacked up
but did not stop beforo going on the track
The court held that defendant was entitled
to a nonsuit. The court says that the im
proper speed of defendant's train, inexcus
able as it was, had its counterpart iu the in
excusable speed with which the deceased en
tered upon the track. The opinion concludes
thus t 'Nevertheless, the fretiuent recurrenco
of such accidents, resulting in the loss of
life, loudly demands legitlalltn, at least in
Pennsylvania , to protect tho lives of persons
both in the tra in and on the roadway,' "
In a broad public tense, the New York
W thinks, the "nevertheless" is the most
Important part of the case. It is manifest
that some means should be contrived either
for sinking the railroad or the highway or
in some way absolutely preventing a train
and a traveler from moving on or across the
track or the highway at the same lime.
When It bee dines a question of speed be
tween the train and I he traveller It Is lime
for the Legislature in interfere. The mis
called "accident" on Atlantic Aveuue.lirook
lyn, on which occasion a train of cars ran
Into a funeral Iraiu uf carriage, Is Instanced
as a case In point.
THE COLUMBIAN, VOL, XII, NO.
THE lOMllKKS FOIt DIM,. 4-
to the rr.ori.R or rr.SNsTi.YAxu vttati
Tin: boi.niniw whom biii unsn
INTO TUB l'lKI.Dl
PltlLAIlRLPHIA, Oct. 15, 1878.
The present seems a proper and fitting
occasion for thoso who have borne arms In
the Nation's cause, when the armed Inter
vention of the citizen wss necessary to its
support, to givo duo expression to their
opinions In favor of perfect union and prac
tical administrative reform. The perma
nence of the Union depends upon the rir
luo and manhood of its citizens, and if they
are powerless to redeem its government
from the deadly Influenco of corruption,
then their heroic sacrifices in preserving It
from the bolder approach of hostile bayonets
win nave been In vain.
We have felt that iu scrvinc the counlrv
during tho late war, ami in defending its
nog uom the assault made upon it, we sim
ply discharged tho duty which patriotism
imposed upon us, aud when the content
closed, we put niTthe uniform of the soldier
and reassumed the garb and position of the
private citizen. The war was waged for the
preservation of the Union and the mainten
ance of Republican Institutions, and by a
resolution of Congress, solemnly aud unani
mously put forth, it wa asserted that when
these purposes were accomplished "tho war
should cease." The fruits of victorv have
been fully gleaned. The voice of secession
has been silenced by the thtndrr of a hun
dred battle fields; the slave has been eman
cipated and elevated to the dignity of citi
zenship. 1 lit; payment of Confederate War
Claims has been prohibited by constitutional
enactment, and the Hug of the Union fl .nts
proudly without challenge throughout the
length nud breadth i-f the laud. The solemn
obligation which we fiok upon us on enter
ing the service, "that wo would defend the
United States honestly and faithfully from
all enemies an I oppo iers whomsoever,"
compel us to rescue the g.n-i-rnment, b'lth
State nud National, Irom the bauds of tho-e
who seek to destroy toe institution, for
which wp, fought. Wo are impressed lib
the conviction that our form of government
is imperiled ; that a crisis has been reached
in our affairs ; and that the continuance in
authority of the party misnamed Republican
must lead to general disaster and ruin. The
record of its dark past admits no ray of hope
for the Jutuic. That party must die, thai
republican liberty may lire. Corrupting
extravagance, and usurpation of autlmritr,
the deadly enemies of popular guverniupin,
are threatening the national life, and th-c
entrusted with the guardianship of all u.u
is precious to tho American people are hold
ing up the casket while they are extracting
the jewel. That which was once the party
of the Martyred Lincoln has become a band
ot robbers for years that party has lived,
and fattened, and maintained itself in power
by tho most flagrant violations of right.
Greater crimes have followed fast upon leaser
ones, until the greatest crime of all the
most stupendous criuio of history we are
governed by a Chief Magistrate, placed in
the Presidential Chair by opeii and unblush
Wo see, as the result of theso years of
misrule, tbo utter destruction of our com
merce, our uiauulaclories closed, the entire
paralyzation of every industry, the closing
of every avenue of trade; our people, once
so prosperous, reduced to want and poverty,
and paupcri-ni making giant strides thruugh
our onco happy land. A change ol rulers
and of party is iudeed essential, it we may
ever hope to see again tho purity of the
early days of the Republic and the former
prosperity of the people. And now, for the
purpose of giving practical effect to tho
views herein expressed, we ak you. the
Voters of Pennsylvania, to join with us in
elevating to the Gubernatorial Chair of our
grand old State, that pure Citizen and tried
Statesman, A.)i:i:v l- Dim,.
Major-bencral Wu. 11. Fkm;ijs, IT. . ,k.
HI til HO I OLI.TKK, V. ?. V.
.iDiKI'll K. KlCII'U If. . V.
Sr. t'Lltk . Ul-Lmm MHB. IT. S Y.
DrtgaCler-Ueneral wm. JIoCanilkss, V. A. V.
JOIIS r. Ilil.LUB, v . v.
Enwmn i inst V. . r.
w.w.ll.imis, U. H.V.
llnnnnr R Wivunir. 1T. u T
Colonel Lel Marsh, liwib Henna Vols.
n . oroei. mam I'enna vols.
J U Mo MIMer, nth l'enna Cavalrj.
Win Daws, cath l'enua Vols.
A J fincunell. mi lYnns Cavalry.
1' .N liutherle, IKih Ills Vols.
amuel .McKi-lrey, USA.
tirorge h Hays, Mb Heservcs.
T 11 liood, 47ili l'enna Vols.
K Asbury Awl. idiist l'enna Vols.
Juo K Arthur, 83d f'enua. Vols.
H liruco lili krtis, ist l'enna MtllUry.
J II Knox, u s v.
Lleut.-Col. I'has II Gibson, use,
wuihm iiruuy, 1st l'enna 1 rftllerj.
James f I'ltelliy dull Ivnua Vols.
Anuionv 11 lie. nobis, Csth PennaYoli.
It f licohcrt. will l'enna Vols.
1' Melionoush id deserves,
llonry IJ Mutcuu, bin Iteserves.
Kdinorid Hand ill, imtli l'enna Vols.
U O Kitchen. A tl u.
Jaii.es f n rater, usth JVnna Vols.
II V lutfi-r, ill lleservo Artillery.
J U H'lhelmer. tutti l'enna Vols.
W W llamersiey, listh l'enna Vols,
Fral t. filer, Illh Prnma Vols
hdward Jlotioern, IM l'enna Vols.
J Wes.ey wl, must l'enna Vols.
John 11 Filler, Mtli l'enna Vols,
t-aiuuel w iison, Mb l'enna Csvalry.
Juo P Hunne, 115th 1 emu Vols.
Win O Colt. Wil Pt'nnH V.,U.
Mfjor J W II Mickney.sd New Jenny.
' (surueoui ento Kemtvis, win N Y Vols.
Cbas w Iiorbrldt-e, stb Penna Vols.
" tbas COhSlttt, iMtti Peana Vols.
" 11 11 Kvaus, l'enna Vols.
" eieors-e w Lols, uiid renna Vols.
" V II sweaivnifen, th Heserves.
" 11 II Patterson, Ist Md cavalry.
" i II Mullen, asm l'enna Vols.
" J I Marks Ulst Penna Vols.
" W M II Milllvan, it s .lavy.
" 2 I. Dikeman, I6in IT a infantry.
" 11 11 If alt. autih renna Vols.
" J I, Schocn, 1st w Va caralry.
' ISUrueou) JAB lleml. lMtli Ivnna roll.
.u Mnia, iu 1 euna larair.
" , '' James LeierL-ood, Mst l'enna Toll,
t. 0 siimii.'uu mn renna ois.
" Noah II liubl, S7th Peana Vols.
" (burw-eoniJ II tlajs, lad ivuna Yels.
" John l'oer, mm Penna Vols.
" 1( 11 Fosier uth Penna Vols.
' Klbrld,-o SlcCoukey, 1st Keserif .
" John jicwurry, it S Army.
" lirant Weldman, it n Army,
" 1 w o Jaiuus, r h A rmy.
Wm 11 Kriiesi, nn ivnua Cavalry.
" 1'ha.s Hails, fill l'enna e avalry.
' II (1 e'arr, lst l'enua Vols,
Captain W'Ulbim K .Miller. 34 ivuna e'atalry.
- T II Ulsenrlntr, 47th Penna Vols.
" h Utsewhard, Mih l'enna Vols.
" Haud hchaal. I7ih Penna Vols.
' Alex jiudis, must i-eona Vols.
V 11111 ''emu Oaalry.
" J M Johnston, 7lh l'enna Vols.
ilV ?? Anmeir. ia;d (vnna Vols.
J M llaub, l!jj ivuna Vols.
" il,m ticlmh. vvui Penna vols.
ensirne II brlsman, lsjth Peuni Vols,
ileoira K bprlhg-er, Penna Vols.
!l .A ,'''Hlarf, IMth ivnna Vols.
5 Jubnslon 11th Iteherves.
' CF Mitchell, loth KesHnes.
in J Helslnrer, l'th Peuna Caialry,
' 1-euls Small, io;ih ivnna Vols.
" l al bios M-lae k. 1; n Vols.
Joun Fabs, slth Penna Vols.
" James lllausar, sttli ivnna Vols.
I. II lirceUMalt, nt Md Cutulo,
' claton Mclnllre, 7atli renua Vxls.
" James II bossf t' M Vols.
" John K schoti ljnn ivnna Vols.
" James Kaey, nth IVuna Vola.
" Henry naj luoud, f i Vols.
" lliiirh ncxtiiers, HMh ivnna Tola.
" lid nard 'Iboinpson, 69ih ivuna Vols.
" Charles Under, sun ivnna Vols,
" J It Ml es, usth l'enua Vols.
W llllam llassou, Hid IVnna Vola.
' Jidnard ilaiisli, tih IVnna Vols.
" Ktorye lini 11, llytlt l'enna Vols.
" Arthur i-btuids, sist IVnna Vol.
" li Mullen, vsih l'enna Vols.
Win Mceleilan. 1st l'enna Arilllery,
" naacNJUcMuru, Ui Ivnna uU.
W II Ptottln. Ptnua artillery
!! WW.' '" d l'enna Artldery.
' W lt l-L-r, 4JIU ivnna Vols.
" Jno v Nolte, 46th ivnua Vo a.
' It 4 .Mctt lit, nt ivuna Caialry.
' UA McManlKle, Hut ivnna vo'a.
J li Ujwt, liitt ivnna Vols.
HATES OF ADVERTISING.
9M. M. r.M
4.MI 1 W 1I.HJ-,
t.ns 'm U.bE
tluartpr rnlnrnn . . rm c 11. Si
. lb Hi txt.1
nan rniumn lu.oi t on tr.Oii rca.rtr wiisy
one column 3-i.ihi gR.eo natal kn.tri It'b.is
VearlV adVprtlRrmplitN Mitnlil.. nimrt.rlv Tim.
eieept w hem parties have accounts.
Insertions, ana at that rate for additional intertills
without reference to length,
ecstor'i.Amlnliirator's and Auditor's notices
three dollars, lstit bepiiufor wi,m inse rted,
Transient or Local notices, twenty rents, a lint
rfBUlaradTcrtlsKiimnts ludf, rales,
tiara in thr "itu'lnr Dire ctorj"' column, cue
oUav per jear tor each line. u.uuin,
CapUtoU U Krknbarjrer, -tWi renin Vols.
" W s 8herm,d. th Ivnna Vols.
JIlullrfc;',ih PennaVoN. ' J
; "orwn.siin niTimt voiv jr
" I, K HaneT, lailli l'enna Vols.
John F. Kiluy,n7th ivnna. Vols. v
A iitbony noran, noui Penna Vols.
J;' Kulllran 115th l'enna Vols.
.. Thomas rurf), eoih rvnna vo'j.
Win 11 iiicnanls, win l'nna Vols,
w m Prlt tier, w,i n i-ennj Vols.
" Wine usacie.Hiti 1'coia.Volsl
" J A Mnnn, lioih ii-niia Vols.
I J.1??0?'1 '"ey. 1 lieserves.
. T "9,lJ""W'.. 11 1'i nn.i Vi, s.
' .1 P (leorire- nth i-euei-.-vs.
' Isjncllfuwer3.ib Heseres.
" James - Hales, r.m ivuna Voir.
' Win r Eiui'u L H ols.
" .form 11 Whiialer, f Vols.
" .lames Aiwiii,nh ills.
" e. V, uielirun, bin iiomnes.
JaiuDS F Clarke, lad l'ei ua Vols
' J iltrMuMimrs nil llines
l.'.".". r- I'ua Vols.
T iirlsneinicr.ostii penna vols.
F T (Jiilnlan, insib l'uiii.,i Vols.
iM r '. V!. 45111 '"'"uj Vols.
1juis J Lnrtnt f. 9Hh I'enn 1 Vols.
" Joseph Flits, 72,1 penna VbK
" w Mec.iriol1, nst l'enna Vols.
.1110 F Jlabme.r, at 1st FennaAoV, '
Ii Hell, lull ivi.ua Vols.
" H bo.ui Manln, I - v.ils
' 11 W PlMHs,Mih ivuna Vols. . 3
" ivlvNliiou,)- inn, ivun.i Vols '
; lll'-bard Tmvns-'n-l, wttn I- mi t tV
.. ltduss. Vina Artlll. ry.
. S '." " M"rrtm, unit ivnn , VuH.
l I. lLicon, s:.tli I'rnu v V Ai,
Henry lloofm.m, V a Vols.
Juincs Ibim-j.Bjih 1 eimaVoUJ j
J 1' lirludlo. Mlh ivnm Vols.
' Isaiah 11 ilrnbam. Iir l'enna HcsrerVe
.. ' ''. v.1..' ,5,"A Will IVnu.i Vols.
1) 'UVIlRlns, 1 imp. nniiV. is.
" J H l'it rs. n I ivnmi Vo's.
. . Wm' Union, IWi ivnm e n- Y.r .
Asiis am hnxliu'iir Jnn urtinis. V x.it ',
Lieutenant sils-11 s Nones, a) jis.
' John It Milt Kith N .Vol...
Itlrusrd iViideiiiiinif, ad u.-scivcv
IIP Kenno-ly, ad Hesrvfcs.
Joseph i enioii. 2.1 uevrvos. i
.laiius Jiistu-H, ad Hewrvcs.
111 McNainarn. 69th Penna Vila.
' 1( c lln 11 hi, 1,'jth Peuna V is.
; II lyrtir, in.in Pinna Vols. ' "
rniiiry iimiiij- li h N. s
llenrv II li nn, ustji ivnn-i Vuls.
I' M imrr, Penna Vols.
l.S llandil. k. renin Viis.
Felix MrM in us, sin i'i n-es.
11 K Nou-sto'i, l'enua Vuls.
.irhn r.oi-r IVlm-i lots,
tiruruu V 'ium, usin ivn, a VoIp.
I'eu r ye Minn-. s.( p. uu , v0i3.
I'nt'ph V Kelt, rv
liio'ue 'ibuins. ij-.ih ivnna VoU.j
v r i!uit"f, inh iT'-s Tv-s. J
i' I' II !i.l-.bul PuiaiV t,
.b h'l u-ilrnlh D7t . IV' 111 V ,3,
win ' '"1 n-is'is. C7tu Penna Vols,
.bibn siouraa. ;ili l'enna Vols.
I01 '!', K b nrto y i4,iii ivnna Vols.
U-irl- it ienl.t'11. 2;s p. imacavalry.
T M Utle .f'li l'enna V lr.
Ja-il-s el baric r, -1 ' P u, a Tola,
11 H vmjIk.t, insi IVUII 1 Vf,S
II s, Waters, 13' it . , .1, ,
simnel tCHcnbn-i, .-in ivnna Voir.
T I. ii-ivi, , 1 , ivnua Vois,
T .1- ,',...1..,. 1 -, t
iv l iiaiilul-mi -w, 17th l'enna Voir.
: 11 llamersiey, .inn p-unaVol '
w II eunklntr. 47111 ivmi 1 Vuls.
lnnti't llirtR mth ivnna Vols.,
" .Incii Vi-'innUV Ian penna Vols.'
"j I' lilciib-r. ".-.uii ivnna V0I3.
1! It Fraley, 7th IVims Vols.
' K A Mnltli, Penna Vols.
" R livard C.MnpM, auuh ivnna Vols.
" .ia'0'1 P miz "Itu. I'tiaai Vols.
flour 1 Ins', Turn IVnna Vuls,
" From 11 tl (I jv. Ma lie-en-cs.
" Jos i.reeu, r,7ih IV in 1 V is.
" .inm"s voWlliH -r, litu llesorvcS.
" John M i-l'eh l'th Ivnna Vols.
mi s -mn 1, m b I, vH. '
lieon-nJ -oiiirlor.'i wth Hn-pa voif.
' Jereuilau llilver, a,v,ii Hel'iVou
" llestand A fllsu. IS'B lip- p.i von
" W in rt Patterson, c .-, v.
" 1 f i F shermnl ith, Penna V.ils "
1 t ir.lll nt, s:n poena Vols, aw
" -imiii'l .1 lo , iiui ivnn 1 Vn's.
si'T,- "lstibrook, 'letli PenaanWs.
r.i,ik il- ls Huh s Y Vols.
.1 r,r.iui"r r.i n Ivnna Vols.
sio'un'on lieor.M V s Vols.
' II II IM-iiiT, , ,e,i caliilrr.
" PaM Tiransond, Vlllh r Vols.
" Thomas Cosirrute, njm tvun-i Vols.
" J' nn MrS'aoifO vitli l'enna Vols.
" laws M wolf, laisi penna Vols.
" Wei F i',i- rm.in. Penna V0L5
' waV FCa-a. Penni tas.
" s J Faicaii. Penu . Vi Is.
' e! Moors, ivnna Vols.
w ra J Itaiter, Hb !nl Vol,
" Jnim HoMe. li:,in ivnna V la.
" .10-1 pn t.vnn. IKith Penna VoTO -
" L m I'Uei, boner. 15-tli l"nna Vola
" 1 s llunc in, U7Wi Penna Vols a
' Mfnid Uoiilnson, asih Penna V0I3.
' .1 W .leiUlt, SSIh IVlil.a Vuls.
' J N liruob. 171b P'nni Cav-iuii-y
' F l lorf. ft-llli Penn I V lis.
" John l.ji,eh Mth P.i Vols.
And twenty thousand nou-eoininlsslonodomcers and
A MunUey Iliniier-I'iirly.
It was the fnnnie-t dinner-party that could
bo imagined. Fivo highly rcfpcctablo tnonk
eys in lull dress snt at a table with' plates and
nine-glasses, and tho sprightliost, inoft atten
tive of monkeys waited upon them, tray in
hand like a good, highly ventccl waitress, as
The monkey at the he id o( tho table was
Ircsscd as a naval ollieer, with admiral's hat,
epaulettes, and Me whiskers all coiuplele.
lie was very elegant iu his manners, when not
licking his plate, nnd lie had an injured, ie-
proacliful viy of turning em liisscat nnd look
ing at the waitress when slm failed to bring
what he wanted, that was wonderful to sec.
At the foot of tho feast sat a farmer monkey
in funny felt h it, white suioc'c and looo trou
sers, lie had a tremendous appetittTa'titi toon
finished hi- meal nnd lagan knocking haVd up
on tho tab'o for more. Tho admiral, who was
very proud, never onco noticed hitu which tho
hungry farmer accepted in itood part, as ho
didn't take any very gicat iuteat in admirals.
Hut tho side of the tab'o waslivcliest, after
all. In the middle tat a fiuo monkoy-lady,
whom I afterward learned was called 'Mrs.
fiOrue," and the m nkey g.illants 011 each sido
took turns in converting with her. Sometimes,
iudeed, they both addrc.-.-ed her at on.ee, and
then tho fashionable Mrs. Lome would titter a
fearful K'rcccli and give them a pcico of her
mind, to the great terror oi the farmer and U10
aiunaeiueut ol the admiral. Sho wasu (ovely
creature in their ejes, you may bo. bu,re, for
lie wore a red M'lwt 1I1C--S and n whito bat
with bright pink leather, aud her coeiucttUh
way of toeing her head wasquite irictUtiblo.
1110 was Ireely taken by all thogucts. but I
earned later that it was only raMibcrry juico
and water. It was funny enough to fee them
tako up their glus.-ea iu 0110 hand bow to each
other,tosoirtlio cotitciits,aud pound (he tablo
for a Iresh supply.
I could not too what they had tu cat but it
evidently wastoniething good, for they tmack-
ed their hps over it nnd grabbed bits from
each other's plates so often that their lua.'ter
frequently was ob!i,'ed to expostulate with
Ah, the master ! 1 forgot to speak of liim.
lie was their M-rv.iut jn-t then, and i-lood at
a iesK.'etful disianre bchin 1 the table, lotlla
iu hand, ready to fill their glascs when ever
called upon, or gently to re mind the guciU that
to lick cue's pUtu is iut looked upon as good
table niaiineit. Mi aulinie the pielty wuitrffs
skipped alwit, lujuging this thing and that as
the master oidercd, and often Hilling into a
little chair near by for rct aud solemn medi
tation. Thodjar thing was ea-ily "fluster
ed," and tho uuuueis of tho admiral some
times so confused her that tho teemed almost
ready to faint. At one lime, when tho uiatlcr
put a pair of lifrhled e undlcsinhcr haudii, bid
diugher hold ihemveiy care fully, tho tpiang
up ami tan liuiii thuttngc with I In 111 bolhup
tidddowii.i-t.ll bliuing and spallt r.pg Nowauil
ihen tho tt'iiiplatiou tocet a bit from tho tablo
grew so tilling that tho would watch her
chance lo tulo u tly gtab when the guftts
were chattering together. When tho tucced
ed iu Ibis the hubdiedtft ictatur.s would ap
plaud hi'artily. Wu children Ihoughtitwus
rather inipri'le,rliir gunvn peivitiAtoene-our-ago
thult iu that way, hut we couldn't hflp
feeling tyinpathy for tho pictly wuitivts, not
withstaudiiig our i;ood nioruU
tom an aaui ut of the Mcnk.ij Ihialer, ly
Mr; Mary Mojxs I'oJijt, ij. fiulivlat fir