Newspaper Page Text
From the Chicago Tribune, Nov. 8,1854.
The Rebel Raid.
Chicago has been for some time past
resting on a volcano, whose long pent up
fires have been ready at any moment to
burst iorth and overwhelm the city with
its destructive lava. The fires of treason
have smouldered long, and only waited a
breath to make them burn luridly, that
breath, the 0. A K. watohwork. The
treason mongers in our midst have oeen
laying the train, and had lighted the
match which should fire it. I hey had
masked their position well, but not well
enough. The mask has dropped from
their faces, and they stand forth in all the
hideous deformity of traitors. It has
been but tho curtin which concealed the
black piratical ensign—the death's head
and cross bones.
Chicago has long been an object of de
sire to rebels abroad ; an eye-sore to home
traitors. The unsurpassed loyalty of her
loyal citizens, their outspoken, practical
sympathy with the I nion cause, its ar
mies, its politics; the vast wealth accu
mulated here, all excited their anger and
cupidity. They hate if for another rea
son ; it is the scene where nearly twelve
thousand of their dear brethren are kept
in confinement, on whose aid they count
very largely could their freedom be ob
tained. The city, too, has become the
headquarters of the brethren unconfined.
the Northern traitor-, and ihey. by means
of their treasonable orjan, have succee
ded in duping so many »i the more igno
rant members of the community into the
belief that by following their tread the}
would be d ling the country a service, as
to render it exceedingly probable that u
little extraneous aid would turn the bal
ance in their favor. 'J'he ilomocracy, as
a whole, are not disloyal ; they wish to
see the Union cause triumphant, but they
are in the hands of men, so many of whom
arc rank traitors, that the rebels abroad
are under the impression that the disloyal
element is about equal to the loyal senti
ment. They have thus counted in a na
tional sense ; they have thus counted on
For months past the rebel plotters have
been concentrating their energies on Chi
cago. The rebel prisoners here have been
the object of their distinguished ntten
tentions, and they have moved earth and
—not heaven —to gain the upper hand of
the author i*> here. Several times their
schemes were discovered and frustrated.
More recently they have reserved their
energies for the grand < onp tTrhtt. For
this, tjiey have becu gradually sounding
the democracy and initiating the more
pliant of them into thy mysteries of the
order of the "Sons of Liberty," they have
accumulated arms in abundance, provided
ammunition, and to make all sure, corres
ponded with their co-plotters in other
sections of the State, guerrillas, iVc., ma
king all ready for one grand concerted
movement which should bo overwhelm
ing in its strength and consequences;
that movement was to have taken place
two weeks ago, but was for some reason
deferred till to-day—election.
All things being ready, the movement
began. From Fayette and Christion coun
ties came large delegations northward.—
From Kentucky and Missouri, the bush-
whackers traveled hitherward. For three |
0 or four days past the traius have been la
den with fierce men, heavily armed.—
From Indiana crowds came. Canadian
rebels also prepared to act their part, and
one or more vessels were fitted out for a
The programme of the villains will be
found fully detailed in another column, as
the substance of a confession made by
Charles Walsh, late candidate for Sheriff.
" more recently Brigadier General of the
"Sous of Liberty," and now a prisoner in
Camp Douglas. It was in brief this :to
attack Camp Douglas, release the prison
ers there, with them to seize the p 'IK al
lowing noue but the Copperhead ticket to
be voted, and to stufi the boxes sufficient
ly to secure the city, county aud State !<•
M'Clellau and l'cudleton, then to utterly
sack the city, bunting aud liostroyiug
every description of property except what
they could appropriate to their own use
and that of their Southern brethren—to
lay the city waste, aud carry off its money
aud stores to Jeff. Davis' douiiniou.
Happily for us, aud for the country at
large, their schemes have so far failed,
and those of them who have thus far ad
ventured into the city are now iu that
very cage whence they intended to re
lease the robel prisoners. The plot was
discovered. Col. Sweet had for several
days noticed the signs of preparation
among the rebels uuder his charge, and
set his detectives to work to fiud out the
details. Iu this he was so far successful
BP to find cnit the ringleaders. Telegrams
were also received by pi.r i'S in Chicago,
Hon. John Wentworth" and others—that
the rebels were coming herein train loads.
As they did come, they were watched in
the city, their hiding places discovered
and their plans partially ferretted out. —
It was at first believed that it was only a
magnified case of that importation of vo
ters which the Democracy have always
been celebrated for just before election day.
But soon it became evident that the uiove
mei.t had a deeper meaning. The fellows
were observed prowling around the alleys
and looking behind doors aud shutters.—
This set our detectives on the watch, both
military and civil, and the designs were
speedily disclosed which led to the arrest
early yesterday morning of the ring lea
ders. and subsequently to a great number
ot the fank aud file.
Calling to his aid the police force of
the city. Colonel B. J. Sweet, comman
dant of the post, proceeded, a little after
midnight, to the important work of ma
king the arrests. Captain Nelson and
force proceeded to the residence of Dr.
Edwards, a "Peace Democrat," No. TO
Adams street, where was found the rebel
Colonel \ incent Marmaduke, a brother of
the rebel General of that name, lie was
secured. A detachment of military and
police visited the Richmond House, cap
turing there the rebel Col. G. St. Ledger
Grcnfell. Morgan's Adjutant General, and
.1. T. Shanks, an exchanged rebel prison
er who for some time was employed in the
Surgeon's Department, at Camp Douglas
Another detachment proceeded to the
residence of the notorious ISuckner S.
Morris, formerly Judge of the Circuit
Court, and later Breckenridge candidate
for Governor of Illinois. He filled the
office of Treasurer to the Sons of Liber
ty. Still another detachment called on
Charles i\ alsh. residing near Camp Dou
glas, a recent candidate for Sherifl of the
county, and found there Captain Cantrel,
and a private named Charles Traverse,
both belonging to the rebel service ; these
were arrested as spies. Further search
showed that Walsh was a Brigadier Gen
eral of the order of ".Vnis of Liberty,'
and in his house were secreted three hun
dred double barreled guns, loaded and
capped, each barrel containing from eigh
teen to twenty-two buck-shot, five hun
dred navy revolvers, also loaded and cap
ped, and two large boxes of single barrel
ed guns. These of course were confisca
ted, and Walsh was numbered on the list
of prisoners. Another party also pro
ceeded to Walker's building, on Dearborn
street, adjoining the Matteson House,
where they captured two large boxes of
guns, there concealed. Two prominent
Democrats, one of them a -candidate for
high office, who have suits of room close
at hand, though living, one of them in
the West, and the other in the North Di
vision, were not arrested.
This was all done before the carlyjgrey
of the morning had licraled the approach
of day. It was the result of a simulta
neous movement. Its results arc thus
comprehensively described in thedispateh
sent off by Col. Sweet to Brigadier Gen.
John Cook, at Springfield, it is dated at
4 o'clock in the morning:
,: Have made during the night the fol
lowing arrrsts of rebel prisoners of war
and citizens in connection with them :
"Col. G. St. Leger Grenfell, Morgan's
Adjutant General, in Company with J.
T. Shanks, an escaped prisoner of war. at
the Richmond House; Col. Vincent Mar
moduke, brother of (!cn. Marmaduke ;
lien. Charles Walsh, of the Sons of Lib
erty ; ('apt. Cantrill, of Morgan's com
mand, and Charles Traverse (butternut.)
arrested in Walsh's house, in which was
found two cart loads of large sized revol
vers. loaded and capped, and two hundred
stand of muskets and auiuuitiou.
' Also seized two boxes guns, concealed
in a room in the city.
"Also arrested Judge Buck Morris,
Treasurer ftf the Sons of Liberty, having
complete proof of his assisting Shauks to
escape aud plotting to release prisoners at
. "Most of these rebel officers were in
the city on the same errand in August
last, their plan beiug t.i raise an insurrec
tion aud release the prisoners of war at
"There ate many strangers aud suspi
cious persons iu the city, believed to u e
guerillas aud rebel soldiers. .
' "Their plan was to attack the camp on
"All prisoners arrested are in camp.
"Capt. Nelson and A. C. Conventry, of
the police, rendered efficient services."
This was but the beginning, although
a good one. Five o'clock saw a party of
police under Superintendent Turtle, leave
the Central Police Station. They visited
the "Fort Donaldson House," where twen
ty-seven of the conspirators were found
' .sleeping six iu a bed amid a sttyjch al- 1
" Let us have Faith that Right makes Might; and in that Faith let us, to the end,dare to do our duty as we understand it"-- A - LINCOLN.
BUTLER, BUTLER COUNTY, PA., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1864.
most overpowering. They all had arms
in their possession. These were captured.
Subsequently the police visited a den on
North Water street, where another lot,
armed to the teeth, were found and taken
good care of. Detached individuals or
parties of two or three were picked up at
intervals throughout the day by the regu
lar police force of the city, and by the de
tective force under Smith C. Storer.which
rendered efficient service. Others were
picked up by the Provost Guard. The
old Trinity Church was made a general
rendezvous for these wretches, who were
subsequently taken to Camp Douglas,
whose occupants have thus received an
accession of fully one! hundred men, iu
whose absence the citizens of Chicago
can breathe more freely.
Later iu the day, Mr. Turner, of Tur
ner & Mitchell, the well known packers,
brought information that a squad of sus
picious individuals—numbering some 25
or ;!o—were hanging around the packing
houses in Bridgeport with no good inten
tion. Detectives Kenny and Sherman
iiumediately got a horse and buggy, and
started to Bridgeport, where they pulled
up in front of trout's saloon—a scene of
a diabolical murder a few days ago
Quickly alighting the officers rushed up
stairs into the room of one Mclnery, who
was lately discharged from the police
force, not for being a MeClcllan man, as
the secession organ said, but for incom
petency and habitual intemperance, liere
ivcre a dozen of the 11 butternuts," but
they hoard the hurrying footsteps on the
stairs and incontinently tumbled hea 1 over
heels down another stairway. The offi
cers were not to be baulked. They hurried
in pursuit, and in a very few moments
each officer had collered hia man. The
rest of the gang immediately drew their
revolvers, but the officers, nothing daunt
ed. held onto theirmen. Oneof the scoun
drels attempted to draw a revolver, but
the officer grabbed it, and while doing so
his prisoner escaped. The other, not be
ing armed, was hustled into the buggy,
and immediately taken to the Central
Station, 'i he alarm was at once given,
and some fourteen police officers and a
squad of soldiers immediately posted after
the balance of the gang. On arriving at
the rendezvous, they discovered that the
birds had flown and were making fast
tracks across the prarie.
The captured butternut was afterwards
examined, but very little could be elicit
ed from him. lie stated his name to be
Patton, that he was a resident of Coles
county, which our readers will remember
was a scene of a bloody attack on a com
pany of unarmed soldiers by the O'llair
gang about the 20th of March last, lie
also stated that ho came here to visit rel
atives of the name of Hamilton, but
couldn't find them. The villian was es
tremely reticent and would tell nothing
Secesh sympathizers here telegraphed
their friends in the Southern portion of
the State, that the trap had sprung. On
the St. Louis train due here yesterday
morning, there was a large number ou
board, bound for this city, but with a sen
sative regard for personal interests they
stopped off at Springfield and did not ar
rive. Unfortunately for themselves, an
other si|uad numbering about fifty who
did not receive the caution, arrived here
lust night, and on getting off the cars fell
into the arms of the authorities, who re
ceived them with arms loaded. They
were consigned to the white-oak. which it
is to be hoj«d they will not leave until
they receive their deserts.
Charles Walsh is a man well known as
a virulent Irish Copperhead, and is the
first man who was suspected of beingcon
nected with thu proposed insurrection.—
During the late Copperhead Convention it
was discovered that he was engaged in
tpanufacturing large quantities of bullets,
and since tiiat time he has been closely
watched, For some days past it was
known that he was secreting some men in
his house, as he was purchasing from
twelve tn twenty pounds of beef steak
per day.and on his arrest <'aptain Can
trell and private Charles Traverse, both in
the rebel service, were found with him.
and, of course, arrested. Captain Can
trell was oue of Morgan's old command.
Walsh wan at one time a Sergeant-at-
Armsin the State Legislature, and served
for five years as a soldier in the Florida
War. Two years ago he ran on the Cop
perhead ticket for Sheriff, but was defeat
ed, since wliieh time he has been an ac
tive member of the Sons of Liberty, hold
ing the position of Brigadier General in
that treasonable body. Ou the whole
there is more than sufficient evidence to
consign this traitor to the gallows, which
in all probability will speedily terminate
his treasonable character.
Buckner S. Morris is a Kentuckian of
some noteriety in this city, inasmuch as'
he has for sometime past been suspected
as a man of rebel proclivities. He was
first a Whig, then a Know-Nothing, and
lastly a Democrat. Some years ago he
served a term as Judge of the Ciicuit
Court, and, failiug in obtaining re-clec
tion to that office, four years ago he ran
on the Copperhead ticket for the position
of Governor, in which he was badly beat
en by Hon. Richard Yates. Failing in
obtaining an official position from the loy
al people of the North. Judge Morris be
came an inveterate rebel sympathiser, and
now occupies the situation of Treasurer
of the treasonable society known as the
Sons of Liberty. Col Sweot possesses
abuudant proof to convict this man of
treason of the blackest hue. For months
past ho has been actively engaged in aid
ing prisoners to escape from Camp Doug
las. It cau be positively proven that the
escape of the rebel Sharks was mainly
due to the exertions of the worthy Judge,
and, if rumor speaks correctly, there is
even farther proof of his villainy. A
few weeks ago a couple of spies, attired
iu the traitor's butternut garb, called up
pon him and stated that they were escap
ed rebel prisoners. The loyal man imme
diately welcomed them heartily, aud gave
each money r.nd clothes, besides directing
them to sources which would convey them
to sources which would couvey them iuto
tho rebel lines.
Col. Vincent Marmaduke is by all vucaus
one of the most important prisoners. He
was originally a member of the Missou
ri State Legislature but was imprisoned
at St. Louis and subsequently expelled
from the State on account of disloyalty.
In 1861 and 1862 lie attended the State
convention as a delegate, which position
closed Ills'political career. He is a broth
er to the rebel Major General Marmaduke,
and has undoubtedly been sent to this ci
ty to play an active part in the proposed
work of rapine and bloodshed. During
the convention week he was in Chicago,
but has been absent from the city until a
few weeks ago. Since his return he has
resided at the house of Dr. Edwards, a
known " Peace Democrat," residing at
No. 70 Adams street. While here Mar
maduke assumed the name of Bowling,
and professed himself to be a Cauadiau
This plea he set forth to Captaiu Nelson,
who arrested him, producing al the same
time British Protection Papers, couuter
signed by the American Consul at Torou
to, C. W., and made out in the name of
Bowling, but as Captain Nelson observed,
" Bowling might be a very good fellow,
and his papers might be very good pa
pers, but it was Marmaduke he wanted/'
so the Colqnel was escorted to Camp Doug
las. Dr. Edwards was not but should
have been arrested, as undoubtedly he is
guilty of harboring tho rebel spy, kuow
ing him to bo such. Let the Doctor take
warning by the narrow escape, aud sin no
Colonel G. St. Legcr Orenfel is as his
name implies, a Southern aristocrat, lie
was Adjutant General on the staff of tho
horse thief, John Morgan, aud subsequent
ly acted iu the capacity of Inspector
General of the command of Braxton
Bragg. This rebel was arrested at the
Richmond House in company with J. T.
Shanks, a rebel prisoner who a few weeks
ago escaped from Camp Douglas. In the
room where this capture was made the
captors discovered two loaded revolvers,
a loaded shot gun and a bloodhound of
the genuine Southern stamp. Upon the
table was a slip of paper with the follow
ing significant words scrawled on it in
''Colonel you must leave this house to
night. Goto the Briggs house.
Query—Who is J. Fielding?
The other prisoners—those men who
were brought into the city, are simply
hirelings, and evidently are not in the se
cret of the conspirators. Many of them
confess that they came iuto the city with
i instructions to vote the McClellan ticket,
that they had been also supplied with
money and arms, but regarding the actu
al use of the weapons they entertained
very vague ideas. Some of these men
arc evidently " more sinned against than
siuning," and though they deserve severe
punishment, will escape the certain doom
which overhangs their leaders.
PREPARATIONS —OUR SAFETY.
There is much room for caution ; no
need for fear. We have every reason to
believe that the worst is past. Tho great
er portion of rebels are probably captured,
and the rest will be unable to act, at least
with that concert of action and massing
of strength which they expected to com
mand. Their plans are discovered, and
discovery is defeat. It becomes every
good citizen to hold himself in readiness
at a moment's notice to co-operate with
the military and police authorities in the
112 suppression ot aay outbreak that may
! arise, but none should be deterred from
going to the polls and doing his duty to
the country, by depositing his vote on
the right side—that is uot the one these
villians came to vote and fight for. Col"
onel Sweet has received large reinforce ,
ments, and is prepared to act if required.
The eitizeus have orgauised mounted pat
rols which will be on hand, uot for the
purpose of intimidating legal voters, but
for the express purpose of protecting all
against illegality, aud permitting the pres
eut important contest to be decided by
the ballot box, not by the revolver aud
bowie knife. The police have also been
put on an efficient footing.
A suggestion was received ou 'change
at noon yesterday from Col. 15. J. Sweet,
advising the members of the Board of
Trade to organize the horse guards to pa
rade the city during the night and day,
until the election should be over. The
suggestion was no sooner received than
the Board acted. Bulletins were imme
diately posted iu conspicuous places, call
ing for young men to come iu aud enrol
their names. Col. Hough aud Adjutant
Kimbark went to work iu the afternoon,
and organized a mounted patrol number
ing some twd hundred, while Col. Han
cock organized a company of infantry,
composed of members of the 19th, 132 d
and 124t1i Illinois. Batteries A aud B
spontaneously came forward aud offered
their services, and the 24tli Illinois—the
gallant German regiment—notified the
authorities that they would be on hand
to-day for the emergency'. Everywhere
through tlio city there was a rush to arms,
and at nightfall the streets were alive
with mounted men aud infautry. The
streets were regularly patroled all night,
aud will bo to-day and to-night.
Yesterday a suspicious looking individ
ual called at a house on State street, not
far from Twelfth, inquired the name first,
aud the politics afterwards, of the ooeu
paut. The visitor then announced that
all hitherto Democrats who voted any oth
er than the straight McClellan ticket,
wore marked lueu, advisiug him uot togo
to the polls. The geutleuiau thus ap
pealed to declared his iuteutiou to vote
for Mr. Liucolu, though still a Democrat',
believing that to be the only way to vote
for tho safety of the country.
THE TIMES' WELCOME.
True to its instincts, that mendacious
sheet, the Times, fiudiug late on Suuday
night that there was a chance of detection,
hastened to disavow its complicity iu the
affair, by assertiug that the arrivals were
consigned to Republicans. Well; they
were so. They were consigned uqwittiug
ly into the hands of good loyal men such
as Col. Sweet, Police Commissioners Cov
entry, Brown and Wentworth, and the
other loyal men who work under them.
We accept the assertion as a truth told
undesignedly. But we scarcely think that
sheet will dare to reiterate its charge this
morning; it will strike too near home.
It will bit Buck Morris aud Charlie
Walsh, two of its especial pets, besides
the others mentioned above, all of whom
it would treat in terms of fond endear
ment if it only dared to. But the Cop
perhead can omit to hiss even for a while
when it suits its purpose to lie low. Will
it call these " arbitrary arrests 112"
Be up and doing. "Goto the polls and
deposit your votes; then see that none of
these treasonable scoundrels smuggly
theirs in. You have a double duty to
perform- Omit it not. Vote the Union
ticket, if you would not have yourselves
and city given up to the mercy of these
and kindred rebels.
A VERY GREAT RASCAL. —Two
young lawyers, Archy Brown and
Thomas Jones, were fond of dropping
into Mr. Smith's parlor, and spend
ing an hour or two with his only
daughter Mary. One evening, when
Brown and Mary had discussed every
topic, Brown suddenly, in his sweet
est tones, struck out as follows :
"Do you think, Mary, you could
leave father and mother, this pleas
ant home with all its ease and com
fort and emigrate to the Far AVest
with a young lawyer, who had but lit
tle besides his profession to depend
upon, and with him search out a new
home, which it should bo your joint
duty to beautify, and make delight
ful and happy, like this?"
Dropping her head softly on his
shoulder, she whispered" I think I
" Well" saidhe, there's Tom Jones,
who's going to emigrate, and wants
to get a wife ; I'll mention it to him."
A person meeting with an ac
quaintance after a long absence, told
him that he was surprised to sec him,
for he had heard that he was dead.
" But," says the other, \ u you find
tho reportfal.se." " 'Tis hard to de
termine," he replies, " for tho man
that told me was one whose word I
would sooner take than yours."
Journal of Company,
Recruited by Capt. W. 11. Hutchin
son. at Allegheny City, Pa., August 30th,
1864, chiefly of men from Butler county,
.Pa.; organized at Camp Reynolds, Pa.,
September sth, 1864, as Coiiipany A,
oth Pa. Regt. Heavy Artillery, at Camp
Reynolds, Pa., Sept. 13th, 1804; left
Camp, Sept. 15th, 1864; arrived at
Washington, Sept. 17th, 1864; merched
to Fort Marcy, Va., Sept. 19th, 1864;
left Fort Marcy, Sept. 29th, 1864; march
ed to Alexandria, Va., thence by Rail
road to Fairfax Station on O. & A. line,
Sept. 30th, 1864; left Fairfax Station,
Oct. 12th, 1864; arrived at Manassas,
same day; returned to Fairfax Station,
Nov. 7th, 1864; left for Fort Marcy,
Nov. 13th, 1864; came via Alexandria,
arriving Nov. 15th, 1864.
List of commissioned and non commis
sioned officers of Co. A, 6tli Pa. Heavy
Commanded by Col. Charles Barnes,
formerly Maj. of 9th P. 11. V.
Lt. Col., J. B. Copelaud, formerly Capt.
Co. F, 28th Pa. Vols.
Maj., R. 11. Long, formerly Ist Lieu
tenaut of Co. E, 77th Pa. Yob
Maj., J. 11. Kemp, form MR Ist Lieu
tenant Co. H, 134 th Pa. Vols.
Maj., F. 11. Whitg, formerly Ist Lieu
tenant Co. E, 10th Ohio Vols,
Captain—Rev. Wm. R. Hutchinson,
formerly Capt. Co. F, 50th P. V. M.
Ist Lieut., Thomas H. Mcllvain, for
merly of Co. C, 134 th P. V.
2d Lieut., Wm. 11. MoCandless for
merly of Co. D, 137ih P. V.
Ist Sergt., M. J. Wolford, formerly of
Co. F, 134 th P. V,
2d Sergt., J. D. Wise, formerly of Co.
C, 134 th P. V.
3d Sergt., O. W. Hays, formerly of Co.
13, 66th P. V.
4th Sergt., A. B. Brewer, formerly of
Co. B, 6th Wisconsiu.
sth Sergt., Juo. Grinor, formerly of
Co. D, 137 th P. V.
6th Sergt., A.Johnson, foruiorly of Co.
C, 134 th P. V.
7th Sergt., John Browu.
Btli Sergt., Joseph Flick, formerly of
Coni'OßALS—lst Corp., J. M. Thomp
son, formerly of Co. O, 137 th P. V.
2d Corp., Alexander Mitchell.
3d Corp., L. S. Fulton, formerly of
4th Corp., Allen Campbell, formerly
of Co. C, 124 th I'. V.
stli Corp., W. I'. Hemphill, formerly
of Co. D, 137 th 1". V.
6th Corp., 11. C. Thompson, formerly
of Park's Battery.
7tli Corp., C. J. Anderson.
Bth Corp., J. J. McCandless.
9th Corp., Nicholas-Rifley.
10th Corp., Robt. McCall, formerly of
Co. G, 137 th P. V.
11th Corp., Wm. Logan, formerly of
Co. K, 131 th P. V.
12th Corp., A. L. Srader.
11. Knoch, Bugler.
O. J. Walker, Fifer.
G. 11. Love, Drummer.
ARTIFICERS —J. C. Riddle, Jos. Black
PRIVATES —Silvanus Aggas.
Alexander Aggas, formerly of Co. L,
4th Pa. Cavalry.
T. >l. Anthony.
Joseph E. Burkhart.
John Byers, formerly of Co. E, 169 th
William Boudcr, formerly of CV G,
134 th P. V.
Robert R. Criswell.
Gilbert T. Cochran.
Loyal Y. Cochran.
John A. Criswell, formerly of Co. B,
123 d P. V.
William J. Cleland.
George Curry, formerly <>f Co. F, 134 th
M. M. Carothers, formerly of Co. F,
134 th P. V.
John n. Davis.
Joseph A. Douthett.
George W. Fair.
Samuel T. Fulton.
James T. Flick.
W. D. Frazier.
James G. Frazier, formerly of Co. E,
123 d P. V.
Andrew J. Fleming.
Jno. A. Forsythe.
John Guvcr, formerly of Co. K, 134 th
James S. Glenn.
R. 11. Gibson.
Robert P. Grey.
Geo. P. Harvey.
Wm. 11. Harvey.
James T. Harbison.
Joseph Hemphill, formermy of Co,
P, 137 th P. V. #
W. Q. Hovis.
J. C. Hyle.
James Harvey, formeely of Co. D,
137 th, P. V.
J. P. Kirkpatrick.
Win. J. Miller, formerly of Co. E,
103 d P. V.
Harvey J. Mitchell.
11. J. M'Quiston.
H. C. Miller.
Samuel Murray, formerly of Co. C,
100 th I'. V.
Wm. S. Marshall.
Robert N. MeCaudless, died Septem
ber 25th, at Fort Ethan Allen.
Samuel H. Marshall.
Ethan S. MoMiohael, formerly of Co.
a, 137 th P. V.
Wm. 11. H. Mcllvain.
Wm. MeEhrain, formerly of Park's
William T. McCandle.^.
Matliew J. MeCollougli.
Joseph O. MoClymonds.
Samuel G. McCallister.
Wm. J. McCallister.
Humes A. McCandless.
Newton W. McCandless.
Samuel K. McCandless, died October
31st, of Typhoid Fever.
Robert T. McCall.
Sauiuol R. McCall.
David Newell, formerly of Co. K,
134 th P. V.
Samuel R. Rider.
James E. Russell.
Robert M. Russell, No. 1.
William M. Ramsey.
Charles S. Stoner, formerly of Co. B,
134 th P V.
Andrew J. Snow.
William Swartz, died September 25th,
at Fort Ethan Allen.
John N. Swartz.
Thomas C. Snodgrass.
Archiband (J. Stewart.
William P. Thompson.
William M. Thompson .
Samuel M. Turk.
John M. Tebay.
Geo. 11. Wosterman.
James C. Welsh.
R. 11. Young.
' Paddy, honey, will you buy my
" And in it about selling your watchyo
arc, Miko t"
"Troth it is, darlint."
" What's the price?"
" Ten shillings and a mutchin of the
" Is the watch a dacent one ?"
" Sure, and I've had it twenty years,
and it never once desaved iue."
" Well, here's your tin, knd now tell
me does it go well 1"
" Bedad, an' it goss faster than any
watch iu Connaught, Minister, Ulster or
Leinstor, not barring Dublin."
" .Bad luck to ye, Mike, then you havo
taken me in. l)idn't you say it niver de
" Sure an' I did; nor did it, for I uev
er depended on it."
ANSWERINO A FOOL. —There is an
allegorical story current "that once,
immediately after Theodore Parker
had parted from Ralph Waldo Emer
son on the road to Boston,a crazy Mil
lerite encountered Parker and cried,
"Sir, do you not know that the world
is coming to an end?" Upon which
Parker replied: "My good man, that
doesn't concern mo; I lire in Boston."
The same fanatic overtaking Emer
son, announced in the same terms
the approach of the end of the world;
upqn which Emerson replied : I am
glad of it sir; man will get along
much better without it."
06?" A Scotchmen put a crown piece
into " the plate" in an Edinburg church
on a late Sunday morning instead of a
penny, and asked to have it back, but
was refused. "In once, in forever."—
" Awel," grunted he, " I'll get credit for
it iu heaven." " Na, «a," said tho door
keeper, "ye'll get credit only for the pen
ny you uieant to gi'."
Bsjf If you have a remarkably strong
constitution, you may read the following}
if not, we bog of you to pass it over : —■
If a cigar makes a man ill, will a cheroot
make a manilla?