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The National tribune. (Washington, D.C.) 1877-1917, July 17, 1884, Image 7

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FIGHTING THESJ OYER.
'WhatiOur Veterans Have to Say About
Their Old Campaigns.
The Artillery Duel at AHtietea.
To the EniTon: After reading tho article
in your issue of Juue 19, by Comrade W. .
"Webster, of Cowan's battery, It occurred to aie
that I was lucre, too. It brought to mind many
events and scones that occurred in the very
short space of time immediately following
Sedgwick's repulse, (if yoa choose to call it
gueli). Our brigade tHaucock's) came in on the
double-quick 4is Sedgwick's division was falling
back. We were composed of the 6th Me., 5th
"Wis.. 43d N.Y., and 4Sth Pa. It was a fearfully
hot day, and we had been running all the morn
ing to get on the field, and as wecmo up upon
the double-quick through a piece of timber, to
the east of the com field, by the right flank, we
saw abundant evidence of the rout or disaster
of Sedgwick's division. The broods and fields
"were full of stragglers and wounded men. Can
non fchot and shell were flying in all directions.
It seemed as though the air wa3 alive with
missiles of destruction. Gen. Sumner came
riding up, bare beaded, his long, white hair
streaming xu the wind, his tall form erect, and
gave some orders in a clear, distinct voice. Onr
brigade formed quickly into iiue and advanced
to the 'edge of the cornfield and laid down,
where the ground fell off considerably, o that
we were jiaitially covered, expecting every
moment lo be ordered to charge. As wo came
cut of the field we passed a battery on our im
mediate right in position, and " bellowing like
mad." It was, I am quite sure, Capt. Frank's
N. Y. battery; I think they were 5-iuch Na
poleon guns. The cannoneers, many of them,
weie working with their sleeves rolled up, and
some of them bare to the-skin to their waist,
jmd wore black and grim with powder and
smoko. The guns were vomiting forth grape
and canister, double shotted at every discharge,
&nd ikirly Jeaped from their position at every
shot. Thty were making a perfect hell of
every inch of ground in front and on either
flank. I never witnessed such rapid firing or
saw guns worked as they were. Capt. Frank
"was xidmg buck and forth calling for supports
for -his balicry, for, as wo came up, his battery
was wholly unsupported. In our immediate
front-tbogrouna was literally covered with dead
and dying. The gray coats of the Confederates
were thickly mingled with the blue of the
"Union duad. The green coats of the U. S. sharp
shooters and the red trouus and embroidered
3ackets of the 14th Brooklyn lay thickly among
the corn lulls, and along by the rail fence were
whole winruws of dead of both blue and gray.
The sunken road was filled with desd and dying.
Way over by the edge of the field nearest
the Union lines, by the east wood, lay the body
of a rebel Colonel fchot ali to pieces. The rebel
sharpshooters were posted In the tree-tops in
4he west woods, and were picking off our men
one by one. Little Charlie King a bright
eyed, d&rk-haired drummer boy of the 49th
Pa about 12 years of age, and the favorite of
his Tegimeat was standing behind me, when
& minie ball pierced his breast and he fell into
my arms calling the name of his mother. The
wound did not cause death at the time, so we
took him to the rear and gave him in charge of
theSurgeon. But we could not wait, and, leaving
him in gentle hands, we hurried back to the
front. As the wound was a bad one he must
lave died, but I have often thought I would
like to know whether he died ornoL Can any
member of the -49th tell me? As regards the
ether battery I cannot notr recall the name
It was further to the right of Frank's, aud w as
probably Cowan's. H. H. Bowies, Co. C, 6th
Me., Cherryfield, lie.
The 86th Illinois at Pen-jriHe.
To the Editor: Your n amber of June IS
gave & description of Perry viile, or more prop
erly Chaplin Hills. CoL Dan. Mccook's bri-
gade, conbiitmg of the S5th, SGth, 125th HL,
nd 52d Oi,io, 1 presume were the first troops
to open fire in that oar first battle. We were
bu eight days out from .Louisville, having
started Oct. "L On the morning of the 7th oar
Tmgade being in the lead, the fao'th Hi. was de
tailed for picket. About dark and near 10 p.
3a. Co. t, Capt. Fountain, and Co. H, Capt.
.HalL were placed out as videts, and by day
light opened quite a brisk fire, which was kept
up till 10 a. sx., when ten. Fry, of ZollicoSer
fame, ordered us to charge the rebel pickets.
We charged over the ridge behind which we
liadleen lying during the night, and across a
small stream, np a bleep hill, and drove the reb
els peJlcicll, losing one killed and 12 wounded.
Xaeuk-CoL. MeGec had his horse shot from
tinder him.
The one killed was a member of Co. G. This
being our first trial with the rebels we felt
quite proud of it. The bGlh 111. m the alter
soon was formed as the rear -of the brigade,
having led te day before. From our position
we could see the battle raging around the ilu9
fcell house, observe our troops retire and then
sgain advance, retake their old position, and
drive the rebels. J. G. FaEIS, Co. B, 86th I1L,
51L Ayr, Iowa.
The a Forlorn Hope" tl Freuericksunrs.
To the Editor: I desire to see a copy of
Gen. Bumside's order, issued in December,
2882, in ikvor of giving gold medals to 100 men
of the S8;h $5. Y. who participated in the " for
lorn hojHj" at the battle of Fredericksburg.
These men crossed in boats, took, 1 think,
nearly 100 prisoners and drove the rebels out
of the citj , thus making a way for our army to
crobs the river. The medals were never given
to us. John L. Toeey, Caton, Steuben Co.,
2 . Y.
Geo. IinrnEide, in his Teport of the op-rations
nt Fredericksburg, Va., says: "About
Boon the fog cleared away, and we were able
with our jtrullory to clu-'ek the fire of the
enemy. After contultaoon with Gens. Hunt
and WocAbary, I decided to resume work on
the bridge and gave directions, in accordance
withajaiggoiitHmof Geti. Hunt, to send men
over in pMitouus to the other shore as rapidly
as possible, to drive the enemy from bis posi
tion on the oppuMte bank. This work was
most galUutiy jwrforiBcd by Col. Hall's bri
gade the Ttb Mirh. and Idtii aud 20th JIass.
t the upper bridges and by the SSth JJ. Y. at
the mldftle bridge, and the eatuuy were soon
driven &m tlieir portion." He makes no
mention xf a inward for the rendering of this
service. 3d
- i... ., , ., ..
Tke 1st S. T. Ucctj Artillery.
To th 3Jitoe: Please state through the
column 4T your valuable papor: 1st, in what
trig-ula, 4toacn and rps the 7th N. Y.
H As. .served during Graat'scaiupniguiug from
18S3 toibe dose of the war; and, 2d, how many
men &U they lose, killed, wounded aud pris
oners, oa that campaign. A. H. Clajik, New
ark, i. J.
f The 1st N. Y. H. Art belonged to the Fourth.
Brig., First Div., Second Corpa, from May to
sometime in October, lfo64; and in Second Brig.,
First Div- Seeoud Corps, to sometime in Feb
ruary, 1685; Second Separate Brig., Eighth
Conn, to June 18, lsQS.and in Separate Second
Bng Middle Dep't, to August 1, 1805. Cas
ualties on Grant's Viigiuia campaign: Killed
and died of wouuds, U ollioers and 25S men ;
wounded, 8 oenj and 380 mim; missing, 10
officers asid ATM men. It is probable that tome
oftiiewfluudod are counted among the missing.
Tha rQgiftMMit entered the service with 5S olS
ceis and l,f00ihfited men. Ed.J
- " ' I HIM
Tli Toy or rriretcs.
To 75SCE Eiwtor: PJeaso state in your col
tsrous winapi the Governniwit raited the wages
from $18 to $18, &nd oblige some of the readers
of Wvlk. TstwrjfiL .Us. Eoe, Sterling, HL
CTbe par of privates of the army was In
creased f.B8 fll to S13 pw month by Act of
Coagrew apjwoved July 24, 1861, aud from $13
to $1S pai iaonth by Act of Congress approved
June 20, lfeW. Ed.
' ' -- I T
An3 She Is Wortbr of IHm, T.
Uarenworth lEan.) Jhttut.)
Gen. Lefcau is the first mas the JEopublicawi
tove noiaituitod for the Vioe-Prcsidencv with
wlf? to shum the honors. Dawton, nominated
in 1856: Hamlin, in I860; Johnson in 1B64
Colfas,in 168S; Wilson, in 1672; Wheeler ii
1S76, and Arthur in 1680, wore all widowers.
TThcntlie organsof fcecrctiou become inactive
byTcaPon of aold oroUier upft, theinflamma
tory material should be resoled and healthv
action restored. Ayer's PJls nccrynplish thfs
quickly, wifely, and curdy. Murh serious
sickness and suffering might be prevented by
promptly correcting aneb derangements which
often develop Into settled dissaso.
i'ii i i i ii i
Prtij ranting work, seo marked adveriiw-
s n otu page.
REUNIONS..
Recflt Gatherings of Veterans and Some Yet to
' Occar. . ,
T. J. Alverson, Litchfield, Ky.: A Ecunion of
the old soldiers of the County will bo held there
on the 1st and 2d days of Sept. under the au
spices of Fost No. a
H. H. Joslin, Durand, HI., Secretary of the
55th HI. Association.: AEeuuionof ourregiment
will be held at Canton, HL, on the 30th and
31st daya Oct.
The Encampment of the Third Brigade, 0. N.
G., will occur at Cleveland, Aug. 19 to 26,
instead of 14 to 21, as announced heretofore.
The brigade is composed of the 2d, 5th, 8th and
16th regiments, and the 1st, 3d and 5th batteries
of artillery.
Geo. F. Dutton, Lewiston,Me., writes us that
the Bemi-aunual Encampment of the Depart
ment of Maiuo will be hold at Old Orchard
Beach on Aug. 7th.
the Keunion of theSunapeeXiako (N. H.) G.
A. R. Association, July 3, 4, aud 5, was well
attended, and passed off in a satisfactory
manner. Comrades camo into camp on the 3d
from all directions, and at night a camp-fire
was built and the boys got around it and made
the sir ring with army songs. On the 4th over
1,000 people wore in attendance. Officers:
Commander, W. H. Perry, Post 10, Newport;
S. V. C, W. H. Ecdfield, 12, Clarcraont; J. V.
C, J. B Hoyt, 32, Wilmot; Q. 2L, T. B. !Lewis,
53, Sutton; Adj't, G. H.Waldron.
Private Dalzell aunoJhces that the nest sol
diers lieunfon at GaHlwcll, Ohio, will bo held
Sept. 17, IS.
Commander James Hine, Easton Post, Du
Bois, Pa., has issued a circular announcing a
Reunion to be held there Thursday, Sept 11,
of the 630, 105th and 57th Pa. A military
drama tho Blue and the Gray will bo pre
sented, and tho following are expected to make
addresses: CoL Danks. of the 63d; Chill. W.
Hazzard, Thos. G. Sample, Leut.-Col. Morgan,
of tho 63d, CoL S. M. Jackson, of 11th Pa.
Eeserves, and Thos. J. Steward, Adj't-Gen.,
G. A. B., Pennsylvania.
The Ohio Prisoners Association has decided
to hold its annual Bcunion this year at Dayton,
instead of Circleville, on July 29, 30 and 31.
The following organizations of Union es-Pris-oners
of War have been invited by the National
Beuuion Committee to participate: Ohio Asso
ciation, Columbus and Cincinnati Divisious of
same, and Cleveland and Toledo Associations.
For further particulars address David Bragg,
Secretary, box 43, Columbus.
The soldiers and sailors of Story County,
Iowa, will hold their sixth annual Bcunion at
Story City, Iowa, August 7, 8, 1634.
The eighth annual Beunion of the 3d Ohio is
announced to take place Oct 8 21st anniver
sary of Chaplin Hills or Pcrryville at Wells
ville. Company A was from Columbus; B,
Gainesville; C, Athens; D, Springfield; E,
Evansvillo; F, Hamilton; G, Cincinnati; H,
Newark; I,Cardington,audE:, Yfellsville. Tho
regiment was mustered into the three years'
service at Camp Dennison, June 3, 1861, and its
fiat Beunion was held at Cardington, Sept. 14,
1876. There are now on tho roll of tho asso
ciation 4C0 survivors, distributed, by States and
post-offices as follows: Ohio, 301107; Kan
sas, 2619; Missouri, 1410; Indiana, 1310;
Iowa, 12 9; Pennsylvania, 97; Illinois, 8
8; West Vs., 4 3; Tennessee, 43 ; Michigan,
33; Colorado, 2 2; District Columbia, 21,
and one each in Alabama, California, Nebraska,
New York, Kentucky, Louisiana, Montana aud.
New Mexico. The minutes of .Reunions from
1st to 4th are in print, and after the Wellsville
meeting, if sufficient funds can be raised, the
speeches, poems and full proceedings of the 5th,
6th, 7th and Sth will be published. Arrange
ments are in progress for a meeting of the 3d
Ohio boys living in Kansas, Missouri and tho
West at the time and place of meeting of the
next "Kansas Department Encampment and
State Beunion. All members of the regiment
are asked to send their own and comrades' post
office addresses so that Invitations to Beunions
may be mailed to each one direct. Address
Secretary, J. Warren Frazier, Fawn Creek, Kan.
The 2d annual Beunion of the 22d New York
Cav. will be held at Newport House, Ironde
quoit Bay, N. Y., Aug. 1. Assessment will be
$l.o for each member, and for every additional
person, 90 cents, which will cover all expenses.
By action of the committee members of the
22d Cav- are invited to bring their families.
Members will assemble at 9 a, in. at rooms of
O'Borke Post, City Building, Front St Address
L. B. Caldwell, Pres., Bochester, N. Y.
A. S. McCInre, Wooster, O., President 16th
Ohio Association, announces the annual Be
union, to be held at that place Aug. 6, 7. Camp
fire social on the evening of Aiig. 6. Membera
living in Wayne County are requested to bring
"baskets well filled.
It is proposed to hold tho Beunion of the
22d Pa. Cav. at Carmicbaels, Pa., .on Aug. 15.
Members are requested to send address of any
comrades they may know to G. W. Daugherty,
Secretary, Carmichaels.
Tho survivors of the 123d Ohio will hold
their 20th annual Beunion on Aug. 4 and 5, at
Lakeside, Ohio. All communications ehonld
be addressed to C. M. Keyes, President of the
association.
The 17fch annual Beunion of the Society of
the Army of the Tennessee will be held at
Hotel Lafayette, Lake Minnetouka (near Min
neapolis and St. Paul), Minn., on Wednesday
and Thursday, Aug. 13 and 14. The annual
address will be delivered by Gem U. 8. Grant,
and the Bcunion wHl be presided, over by Gen.
W. T. Sherman.
It is contemplated to hold a veterans' Be
union at Vinton, Iowa, on the 3d and 4th of
September next For full particulars address
H. H. Colcord, Adjutant, T. M. Coder, Poafc.
i ii I, i.. .... m, , , 1 1, 1, , M , ,
Some Ilcroes of the HexiC3n War.
To the Editor: Will you kindly inform
me what Michigan regiment it was that Col.
Stockton commanded during the latter part of
the Mexican war; the Lieutenant-Colonel was
Williams, and the Major's name was Reilley or
Beeley, aud C. C Fremont was Quartermaster
General? I desiro the information for an old
Mexican soldier. 8. J. AjiraTT, Madison,
Nev.
fT. B. W. Stockton was Colonel, A. S. Wil
liams Lieutenant- Colonel, and J. V. Buehle
Major of 1st Mich. Vols, in the Mexican war.
The name of Fremont does not appear as an
officer of that regiment T. B. W. Stockton
was Colonel of tho ICth Mich and A. S. Wil
liams a Brijadier-General 3a tho last war.
Ed.
-- - ..I I.
Health Is Wealth.
It is worth more than riches, for without it
riches cannot be enjoyed. How many people
are without health who might, regain it by
using Kiduey-Wort. It acta upon the Liver,
Bowels, and Kidneys, cleansing and stimulat
ing thera to healthy action. It cures all dis
orders of these important organs, purifies tho
blood and promotes the general health. Sold
by all druggists. See advt.
" m ! i
Copies of the free-hand crayon drawings of
Blaine and Logan offered to tho public by
Breck & Co., of 12 Courilandt St, New York
city have been received. Thn likonpww-!
perfect, and the work is done in the most
artistic manner. They are printed upon a
tinted background, on the beet plate paper,
17x22 in size.
-
The Poultry Keeper, printed at Chicago, Hi.,
is the best poultry journal ever published.
Wootttocket 1L I.) I'atriot. Bead, their large ad
vertisement in another column.
r
Yonny Men ! Read This.
The Voltjuo Belt Co., of Marshall, Mich.,
offers to send their celebrated Electbo-Vol-taic
Belt and other Elixtbio Appliakcis
on trial for thirty days, to men (young or old)
afflicted with nervous debility, loss of vitalitv
and manhood, and all kmdred troubles. Also
for rheumatism, neuralgia, paralysis, and many
other d iwjascs. Complete restoration to health,
vigor and manhood guaranteed. No risk is
incurred, as thirty days' trial is allowed. Write
them at onco for illustrated pamphlet free.
Postmaster W. T. Bailey, of.CamdemN. X,
fJQ arrcstd on charge of embezzling
71129 Government funds.
fearless ThrcsMaj MacWne,
We call tha attention of frnncra and threrfp
men to the advertisement of the celebrated FearleeB
Threshing Machine, tleewhcra in thla paper.
Unpar.il!clcdh.nors havo been bestowed upon thlg
rnschlac, U fairs end exhibitions, State, Kational
and International; and, if untrcrsai victory tttriala
U evidence of superiority, then most assuredly waa
ea cx-Pxnajidcntof the New York Sato Agricultural
Society correct, in caying of tho Harder JIachlnes,
"Uwy are the best ever made" And, as equally
good and reUablo testimony has been borne thaei
without number, persons deelguing to purchtM
will do well to consult the manufacturer at Wt'
3Ferica, Hinard E&rdw, CoblttkllL H.J
THE NATIONAL TEIBOTB: WASHINGTON, D. 0., THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1884.
THE SOLDIER'S VOICE.
A Yeteran's Open Letter to Senator John Shernicn,
of Ohio. '
Deae Sib: To your "courageous leadership"
is attributed the defeat of the " arrears " section
in tho pension bill and the saving to the
country of $200,000,000.
As manager of tho finances of the Nation, Mr.
Sherman, you won a great name. The secret of
your fame lay in a principle enunciated in your
speech that " if there was a contract, a prom
ise to pay, like there was to onr bondholders,"
you would "throw to the winds all other con
siderations and pay them."
Please, sir, let me ask you : Do yon not take
paius to hold up to our view the assuranco of
your love for the soldiers, and assert that you
have always advocated measures for their bene
fit? Did you, then, ever vote to pension soldiers
and to remove limitations to the collecting of
arrears? If so, why did you do it? Was it
from a sense of the justice of it; was there a
contract, that you should havo thus voted?
If not, was it a moral obligation, or was it an
outburst of gonorous charity? Tou paid tho
bondholders because thero was a legal obliga
tion. You admit that if the country had made
a legal contract with the soldier, that you
would pension him if ho was disabled; you
would waive all other considerations and pay
I waivo the question of howietfrly intMpRr
a peusion law was passed, for I never heard
tho subject of pensions even mentioned among
tho soldiers where I served. But, let me ask
you, sir, What i3 thedifferenco between a "legal
contract"" and a "moraLobligation," and which
is tho most sacred?
SOLDIERS MADE SO BABGAINS.
The Government proposed to you and
to thousands of others that it -would,
pay 7.3-10 per cent, interest for money to carry
on the war. You accepted the offer, paid over
your money and took the bond, yes, and
took the ribk, which wa3 a dangerous, one.
Early in the war you, as tho Government,
by just as solemn and sacred an enactment,
held out the promise of a pension to soldiers
disabled in the war aud to the families of
those who were killed. Would.it bo unjust to
assume that all those who enlisted after that
accopted the terms and closed the contract?
But, sir, when soldiers were wanted at the
opening of tho war, did they stop to quibble
and first ask, " What shall we havo therefor?"
Do you remember that in 48 hours' time a hun
dred thousand men were readyand eager to go
to the conflict? Did they take the risk with
out even a contract, eitber legal or moral?
Would they, sir, have wasted a moment at that
time to parley over a contract? Did $13 a
month of money at par, or afterward $16 at
50 per cent, discount, weigh a feather's weight
with them? Do you remember that while
they were receiving $10 a month in the army
those who stayed at home as laborers received $10
and $50; and that the wages of the former wero
consumed by their families for food ; And that
of the latter their pound gained, some five and
some ten pounds, and, reinvested and turned
over and over, they came out at tho close of
the war with all their old debts paid off and
rich, and that the former came home poor,
maimed, but proud and happy that tho country
was saved, yonr property preserved, and your
bonds secured?
BONDHOLDER AND SOLDIEB.
You risked your spare money; they risked,
their lives and the happinca and comfort of
their families. You poured out your patriot
ism in words; they poured out theirs in blood.
You gained your usury; they gained a coun
try. To-day, you are still drawing your dividends
and will for tho next 20 yeara; 200,000 soldiera
have waited years in Tain for a pittance. You
have your bond with interest; theynowplead in
vain for their bare interest. You, the country,
have their blood, and they will never see it
again; it was long ago drank up by the thirsty
earth on Southern battlefields, and the last
traces are obliterated by the tears of Heaven.
A full half million was promptly set aside
by you, tho interest of which is to relieve one
favored person from the consequences of a
financial mistake, without a shadow of either a
legal or a moral obligation. Four hundred such
magnanimous acts would now relieve the dis
tress of 200,000 men who gambled not with
their money, but with their blood.
Did you, sir, consider tho " rights of tho peo
ple" and "generations yet unborn" in that
pet, and yet declare all legal and moral obliga
tions to the rest of us canceled and paid by tho
"act of limitation?"
How can you, sir, with your great name,
openly declare in one sentence that yon " will
protect the people from the consequences of
discharging an obligation to the soldier, how-'
ever meritorious it may be," and in another,
that you would willingly pay it if you wero
compelled to ; that " the mere amount would
not deter me you if there was a legal con
tract between the Government of the United
States and these soldiers, a 'promise to pay'
them from the date of their discliarge to this
time," thatyou " would throwto the winds all
considerations of severity upon the people of tho
United States, and would say, we'll fulfill our
contracts and do by these soldiers what wo
would by our bondholders or any other credit
ors; but Idenyin toto that thero is is any obli
gation in law or morals or in good faith to our
soldiers" to do this thing.
P.EKSIONS NOT THOUGHT OP.
Mr. Sherman, I give my word that I nevor
heard during the whole war among thosoldieis
at the frout a word about getting pensions.
That the country must be saved, and, if the
Lord willed, that we miglit be permitted to re
turn to our babies, occupied our whole hearts
and souls. We had no power to compel you to ful
fill your obligations, to " embarrass yourselves
with our old back claims." You gave and you
took away at your own good pleasure. And now,
let me tell you, during the time you speak of,
when you "could have paid these claims so
easily and not have felt it," when you had
plenty of money, there were aoveral hundred
thousand of them piled up in ths Pension Office
and with the clerical force you had it would
take several yeara to pass upou and adjudicate
them; 200,000 perhaps are there yet, and many
of them date back beyond that time. Why did
you not dispose of them ? Why do you not now
dispose of tliem, since you say you are in favor
of passing a bill of relief for just such cases as
many of them are ? Why arc you (Congress)
continually holding out as a tempting bait a
promise to pay from now on if we will give up
the arrears ?
How would that be for honor in a financial
business transaction?
Oh, "Consistency! thou art a jewel' An
other thing. A largo majority of tho better
cias ol soidicra, except those with broken
bodies, felt that it would bo cruel to lay hold
of the country, bleeding and exhausted at the
close of the war with such a debt, aud with tho
dread foreboding which pervaded every heart
that possibly bhe might sink under it, or remain
"crippled for life," and claim assistance from
her: they went courageously to work to help set;
hor upon her feet.
Seeing tho crowd and rush for pensions, they
have struggled on, some learning now trades,
adapting themselves to new industries, and in
mostcases really beginning life over again. And
they have waited patiently till this time; but
they have buen expectant, they have had faith
in their country that in time all would be ad
justed righteously; but now, when they begin
to feel that it is high time, and havo been
watching wistfully for some sign, you give
them a stone; you offer them tho ashca of a
bitter disappointment.
" How sharper than a serpent's tooth,
It hi to have a thankless " country.
THE FZELING3 OP THC SOLDIEB.
And yet, thank God ! it is not the country.
Yon claim, sir, to have gome knowledge of
tho feelings of the soldier. If this is true, how,
in tho name of Heaven, could you say so cruel
a thing of any real soldier in the country aa
that, having been fortunate enough to get his
own arrears, he is now opposed to others getting
theirs?
ily dcarsbr, there is a bond existing hotweon
soldiers more sacred, more deep, moro mysteri
ous than any one can understand who has not
taken his Hfo in his hand, steeled hla heart
against tho terrors of death, and entered into
one of those dreadful conflicts, feeling that it
was tho last of friends, of home, of earth to him
forever, and amid thunders that shook the
oarth and volleys that wero like the ripping
vpou oi wit very Jtieavens, ana amid the
slaughter as of a city laid low in a dav, received
his baptism of firo. No, sir, you do not under
stand the feelings of a soldier toward his fellow
who with him camo out of that awful holo
caust alive, when you try to tell him that it is
unjuBtto him who has already received h.is
money, "without embarrassment to the Treas
ury," for his comrado to now corns in for his.
You say: "Every debt yields to time, and
time must cut off the claims of tho soldiers."
Mr. 8herman, thia ia, simply amazing 1 Is
thhi your highest conception of a moral obliga
tion? Wht obligathmom there he in ft "legal
-V,-,
contract," whlch-is-oo-sacred in your eyes, ex
cept a moral oneuness you fall back upon my
suggestion that yuawbuld meet it only because
you were com pel fed (of?
Death alone .can cut them off. We will hold
these righteous claiuiBTagainsttho country wo
have saved and against your property which,
through its prosperity you havo accumulated.
You cannot cut them off by a wave of your
hand or a stroke of "your pen. You havo tho
blood give us our bond. Gwykne Inwrsr, Na
tional Military HouierOhio.
The Kowspaj aPnDllshed by the 19th 111.
To the editor: T fiavo seen in your inter
esting paper of iiito. date several notices of old
soldiers' papers, dhd send you the inclosed copy
of the Zouave Gazett tb a specimen of Chicago
enterprise in thlS direction.
We have quitSa live. 'club here of about ono
hundred and fifty-mefnbors, quite a number of
whom, including myself, are members of tho
G. A. E. We expect hereafter to issue tho
Gazette regularly about once a month, and
hope, by this means, to increase the interest in,
and memborshipof, the club, as well as to gather
the material for a cOutemplated history of our
regiment. We will be pleased to send you
copies as they are issued. T. M. Beatty, Cor.
Sec. 19th 111. Teteran Club, 106 Eandolph sfc,,
Chicago.
(The Zouave Gazette, in its present form, is a
handsome little four-page sheet devoted to tho
interests of tho regiment, and is edited by W.
H. Christian. The first numberwas published
at Elisabethtown, Ky November, 1861, with
the printing material and pres3 left by secession
sypathizers on the approach of the Union army.
The- editors were W. B. Ecdfield, of Chicago,
and Lieut. Lyman Bridges. The publication
was issued weekly during the stay of tho com
mand at that place. The second volume was
issued at Athens, Ala., and at Eaycttoville,
Tenn., in May, 1862, and was called the Union
Herald.
Mr. Christian, tho present editor, says in
the issue of April 8, 1884: "After nearly
22 years tho rcllor-hoy, or the printer's devil,
has conceived the idea of reviving tho old pub
lication, and comrades may look for occasiouul
numbers of the Gazette aa tho requirements of
the club shall dictate."
The regiment held its annual Eeunion at
the Palmer House, Chicago, April 19 last, the
anniversary of the first enlistments in Cos. A,
K, C, D,andE. Ed.
- -, ,
Tho Comptroller of the Currency will shortly
declare a dividend of 15 per cent, in favor of
the creditors of tho Marine National Bank of
New York.
JUST THE THING.
Fills the Bill to alot,and ns Things Get Hot Po
litically ErerjJjody Will Want It.
The special edition of the B. & O. Eed Book,
devoted to the history of the Eepublican party
and its antecedents, is an almost indispensablo
publication to those nfc all' interested in tho
development of the campaign of the year.
Great care is manifested in tho compilation of
data, and while everything is stated in tho
mo3tcoqciso manner, the information is so clear
and explicit as to be Teadily comprehended.
Tho chapter devoted to the origin of the party
and its national outcome from the dismember
ment of prior pArties is of exceeding interest,
as is also the points showing party policy as ex
pressed through Congressional action. The con
densed proceedings of the National Conventions
of the various parties, from the earliest period
of the country's history to the present, is of no
ordinary value, and it is a thing never before
attempted insuch form of publication. Indeed,
it would bo difficnlfc-to tell of all the important
information gatherer-together and shown so
intelligently in heljtle book.
Those who desire 0 invaluable a text-book
for handy reference, matters grow interest
ing, will not .delay long in inclosing a two-cent
stamp with their ndd're33 to C. K. Lord, Balti
more, this being-the Only requisite to secure a
copy. In addition to the data having direct
bearing upon the one party, there is a vast
amount of information given as regards both
parties, and with the jRed Book at hand no one
need be at a loss, ibr pn authority to settle al
most any question as to political history which
may came up. In common with all the B. & O.
publications, it is a model of perfect typogra
phy, the make-iip and type used generally
being very far above the average of political
text-books. In writing please mention Na
tional Tbibuns.
THE DESERTION
BILL.
It Became
Fall Text of
th Ufasuro
ex
Law.
Be it enacted by tfie Senate and ITousa of Sepressn
tatives of the United States of America in Conyress
assembled, That the charge of desertion now stand
ing on the rolls and records in the Office of the
Adjutant-General of the United Staten against any
soldier who served in the late war in the volunteer
service shall be reuioyed in all cases where it eliall
be made to appear to the satiafacUou of the Secre
tary of War, from euCh rolls and records, or from
other satisfactory testimony, tlsat any Euclr soldier
served faithfully until the expiration of hla term of
enlistment, or until the first duy of May, Anno
Domini eighteen hundred and sixty-five, having
previously served six months or more, or was pre
vented from completing hia term, of service by
reason of wounds received or disease contracted in
the line of duty, but who, by reason of absence from
his command at the time the same vraa mubtered
out, failed to be muhtered out and to receive on
honorable discliarge; Provided, That no soldier
shall bo relieved under this section who, not being
aick or wounded, left his command without proper
authority whilst the. same was in tho presence of
the enemy.
Sec. 2. That the Secretary of War is hereby au
thorized to remove tho charge of desertion from
the records of any eoldier in the late war upon
proper application therefor and satisfactory proof
in the following cases:
First. That such soldier, after such charge of de
sertion was made, and within a reasonable time
thereafter, voluntarily returned to bis command
and served faithfully to tho end of his term of
service.
Second. Thatsnch soldier absented himself with
out propel- authority from hoapital, or from fur
lough given from hospital, while suffering from
wounds, injuries, or disease received or contracted
in the service in the line of duty, mid, on recovery,
voluntarily returned to his conimund and served
faithfully until discharged, or died from such
wounds, injury, or disease while so absent and be
fore the date of the muster out f his command.
Third. Tmt such soldier absented himself with
out proper authority from furlough riven by
proper authority, and while so absent died from
wounds, iujury, or disease received or contracted
in the service in the line of duty before muster out
of his command.
Sec. 3. That in all cases where the charge of de
sertion sh:dl be removed under the provisions of
this act from the record of uny soldier who has not
received a ceriHleate of discharge, it shall te the
duty of tho Adjutant-General of the United States
to issue to such soldier, or, in cuss of his death, to
his heirs or legal representatives, a certificate of
discharge.
Snc. 4. That when the charge of desertion shall
be removed under the provisions of this act from
the record of Any soldier, such soldier, or, in case of
hi3 death, the heirs or legal representatives of such
soldier, shall receive the pay and bounty due to
such soldier; Providsd, hoteecer, That this act shall
not he -.0 construed as to give to anv such soldier,
or, in case of his death, to the heirs "or legal repre
sentatives of any such soldier, and pav bounty or
allowance for any period of time during" which such
soldier was absent from his command without
proier authority, nor shall it bo so construed as to
give any pay, bounty, or allowance to any soldier,
his heirs, or legal representatives, who served in
the Array a period of less than six months.
Seo. 5. That all applications for lelief under this
act shall be made to and filed -with the Secretary of
War within the period of live years from and after
Its passage, and all applications not so made and
filed within said term of five years shall bo forever
barred and shall not be received or considered.
Sec. 6. That all acts apd parts of acts inconsistent
with the provisions of lhia act aro hereby repealed.
Approved July 5, 188.
THE SOLlDIERS
t 1
HOME ACT.
Text of tha Heasure as AnnroTPd Its
Gcaeronn
M. lUTinitJUB.
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Jieprcsenta
Uvea of the United1. Blnioi'of America in Congress as
sembled, That the? Board of Managers of tho Home
for Disabled Voliyiteerfjoldiera are hereby author
ized aud directed vto locate a branch of the Homo
at some suitable point h cither the States of Ar
kansas, Colorado, Kansk-, Iowa, Minnesota, Mis
souri, or Nebraska. Tlo same shall not be. located
on a tract of laud less than three hundred and
i-i.t:..c.
vwemy acres in extent.
months, ox as soon hereafter as practicable from
" approval 01 tnis act .-i'rovtcd, Tliat said Board
of Managers mayqlecbany Government property
suitable for such Homo, by and with, the consent of
the Secretary of War,
Sec. 3. That within alx months, or as soon there
after iu practicable, from the approval of this act,
the eaid Board of aianaKcrs shall oommenee the
erection of a suitable building or buildings on tho
grounds so purchased for tho use of said branch
Homo. That fciid building or buildings shall bo
completed at as early a day as possible.
Seo. 4. That thij sum of two hundred and fifty
thousand dollars is hereby appropriated for tho
purposes hereinbefore mentioned and the improve
ment of the. crounds of said branch Home.
Spa, 5. That all honorably-discharged soldiers
and oallors who served in tho war of tho rebellion
and the volunteer soldiers and Bailors of the war of
eighteen huudred and twelve and of the Mexican
war, who aro disabled by ago, disease or otherwise,
and by reason of such disability are incapablo of
5nr",,n? ,R png, (shall be admitted into the Jlorne
for disabled volunteer eoldiera. provided such disa
bility was not incurred in sarvice against tho United
States.
Sso. 6. That tho Board ef Managers of tho Homa
qj-u. 4.. iuui uiyu wnncn liomosnaw be located
and Lie ground purohasod, unless, the same be do
nated, by Eaid Board of Manairers uiihiii tun
for Disabled Volunteer Sohllers is hereby authorized
to Inquire into tho expediency of establishing a
branch of the Homo in the State of California for
the Kaciiic coast; aud to that end tho said bourcf is
authorized to receive propositions from the mana
gers of the Veterans' Homo located in Napa County,
California, for the transfer of the buildings, grounds
and property of said Veterans' Home to the United
States for use as a branch of the National Home for
Disabled Volunteer Soldiers, and to repprt to Con
gress in respect to the property and expediency of
accepting said Veterans' Home for such branch;
but this section shall not interfere with the estab
lishing of the Home provided for in this act. And,
also, that the Board of Managers of the Soldiers'
Home be instructed to inquire into the expediency
of establishing a branch Soldiers' Home in the State
of Michigan, and also as to the use of the Fort
Dearborn military reservation, and the building
thereon, for that purpose, and to report to Congress
thereon at an early day; hut this provision shall
not interfere with the establishment of the Home
provided for in this act.
Approved July 5, 181.
THE
QUESTION SQUAD.
Comrades' Queries and Bcpiies-
Odds aad Esds of
Infornintion.
Capt. William Wallick, Pern, Ind., wants to hear
from some of the rest of tho 65 captains who wero
confined in Libby Prison in 1863, and front whom
two wore selected to Ue executed in retaliation.
Comrade I. O. Kussell, East Granite Falls, Minn.,
Would liko to hear from some of the wounded sol
diers who lay at tho Estes Houao Hospital, Keo
kuk. Iowa, during tho Fall and Winter of 1S62-'C3.
James Deering, Detroit, Mich., asks if any of
tho old 18th U..S. Inf. remember ono Lewi3 Hua
ley, of Co. B. who died from a wound received at
the battle of Stone River. Hunleywas a famous
whistler, and would frequently cheer hia comrades
up during tqdioua marches with his lively tunes.
A subscriber at Pennville, Mo., wishes to in
form Corp. Hayes, Sth Tenn., that about 12
years ago he know at Indianapolis, iowa, a Wil
liam M. Hayes, who claimed to have beeneitherin
a Tennessee or Kentucky regiment. Ho was rather
small and of dark complexion. Thomas Dover,
Co. D. 8th 111., Junction City, Kan., would liko to
hear from the survivors of the Champion Hill Hos
pital in MisMssippi especially one Joseph .Bates,
who was wounded in tho leg, right and left arm,
and right shoulder. Thos. J. Shirley, Utica,
Keb., would like to hear from some of the mem
bera of Co. Til, 14th HI. Cav. Andrew J. Sul
livan, Coffcyviile, Kan., would like to know
the address of Jas. A. Curry, Surgeon in charge
of Hospital, Davenport, Iowa, in 1865. Com
rade G. G. Cnrtis, Eldorado, Kan., wishes that
some of his old comrades of the bloody 42d Wis.
would correspond with him. Comrade C. D.
Wootl, Mt. Pleasant, Iowa, late Co. K, 2d ill. Cav.,
would like to hear from some comrade who was a
member of that company during 1851-2. W.A.
Armstrong, Sturgeon, Ohio, would like the address
of the Surgeon of the 27th Ohio while that regiment
lay in camp near Corinth, Miss., in tho Summer of
1862. Comrade H. C. Kretzer, Pawnee Itock,
Kan,, would like to know the name of the lady
who was singing to the 27th Ohio boys in the val
ley near Farimngton, Miss., May 9, 1S52, when tho
artillery opened. Jno. W. Scctt, Holden, Mo.,
would like some member of the 31th Ohio to write
an account of that regiment. Jj. W. Armstrong,
Corporal, Co. E, 10th 111.. Randolph, Iowa, wonders
if any comrade recollects giving to a barefooted
Eoldier at Chattanooga, Tenn., a pair of shoes.
It. B. Wright, Co. F, 189th 111., Anawank. Minn.,
would like to hear from some of his old comrades;
also, wishes to know where Capt. H. W.Snow now
resides. Chas. Sheets. 25th Ind. Bat., Delphi.
Ind., would liko the address of two membera of
the 25th. Comrade W. J. Harris. Co. C, 13th Ind.,
Lincoln, ,Ncb., would like to hear from some of hie
old comrades.
OUR CORRESPONDENTS.
Heplifls to questions on a Variety of Interesting
Suhjcct.
To Correspondents. Write questions on a sep
arate sheet of paper, give full name and address,
and rnsirk it " Correspondents' Column." No atten
tion will be paid to communications that are not
accompanied with full name and address of writer.
Our readers are requested to inclose a stamp for
reply to their inquiries.
Subscnbrr, Bridgeport, 2T. F. Address George B.
Squires, P. O. box 1450, New York city. He is As
sistant Adjutaut-GeneraL Mentiou Tbib use's re
quest. Officer, Harrison, IU says : 1. Under the new law
giving officers pay previous to date of muster, ia
officer entitled to pay from date of actual promo
tion on dress-parade, or only from date of com
mission? 2. Can an oQicer prosecute his own
claim under the above act, and. if so, what more is
necessary than to furnish affidavit of Colonel or
superior officer showing date of promotion, etc.?
3. Who is the proper officer to apply to for blanks,
etc., in such cases, and are not all regimental records
on file at Washington? 4. Is it more trouble to
prosecute such a claim than an average pension
claim, or why (if you know) is the fee demanded
larger? I have a circular from an attorney offer
ing to collect mine for 10 per cent., which in my
case would amount to about S60,and that is a great
deal more than is allowed in pension claims. An
swer. 1. From date of commission, provided thero
was a vacancy and he vas performing the duties
of that grade, or otherwise, as the case may be. 2.
A 11 officer can prosecute his own case if he choose3 ,
but we would not guarantee succsss. Each claim
is peculiar to itself, and it is impossible to say what
evidence will be required, as it largely depends
upon what the records show. 3. The initial pro
ceeding is to file a claim In proper shape In tho
War Department. The Government docs not sup
ply blanks. Such regimental records as veer e pre
served are on file hi the War Department. 4. In
some cjiaes a vast amount of labor and experience
is required, involving settlement of accounts in
various bureaus, as it is often found that there aro
balances standing against tins officer which have to
be adjusted. We do not think a fee of 10 per cent,
is excessive in view of tho experience required by
the attorney, who furnishes all the blanks and all
. the. head work to get such a claim through.
O. IV. R., ColUsn. Cul. By "commutation of cloth
ing" you probably mean the money value of cloth
ing not drawn, which was paid the soldier in cash,
where he did not draw his entire allowance. You
may not have drawn any clothing during the last
two years of your service, and still have no claim
against the Government, because the amount duo
a soldier for clothing not drawn was usually in
cluded in his final statements, and paid him by tho
paymaster at discharge. If thero was any extra
ordinary reason why this was not don in your
case you failed to state it.
E. McD., Onion City, JftcA. It is impossible to
tell from a single leaf of any plant what it may be
long to, unless it be of something well known or
peculiarly marked. The leaf sent us looks like the
leaf of some Euphorbiaceous plants, but without
more detinite intormation and probably without
flowers and fruit, its name or character cannot well
be determined.
. A. G East Doier, VI. If the nature of tho dis
ability has been shown by reliable testimony, w
should advise an appeal to the Secretary of the In
terior. The decisions of Secretary Teller havo been
uniformly lioeral and humane.
JC, Pomona, Kan., says: In advancing pension
from SlM to 5S0 per mouth will the Pension Office,
in addition to requiring the applicant to show him
self tmable for manual laborralso require him to
show that he cannot or does not perform clerical
service? Answer. No. It makes no difference how
much clcriatl labor a pensioner eun perform, that
does not affect the rating. Only ability or inability
lo perform manual labor is taken into considera
tion. Mrs. , Sullivan, Indiana, states as follows : My
husband was in the service and becamo disabled
there, was discharged for his disability, and died
of his trouble in about 18 months after discharged.
I remained his widow for eight years, then I re
married. No application bos ever been made for
Ids pension nor for myself. Can pension now be
procured? Answer. Hal you applied prior to July
i, 1SS0, you would have been entitled to a. pension
for yourself and $2 additional for each child under
16 years of age (at the date of soldier's death) until
they arrived at that age, for the period you remain
ed Ills widow. ThoJ mutation of the so-called arrears
act not having been repealed, all widows whose
claims havo been filed since Juue 30, 1880, can only
draw pension from date of filing application, and
in your case you are cut off, because at tho date of
filing your application you will not be the soldier's
widow, ha lug remarried, and, therefore, you are
not, or will not be, entitled. If any of your chil
dren by the soldier wero under 16 years of age at
the date of your remarriage, they ore entitled to
pension from the date of your remarriage up to the
time each became 16 years of age. In case of your
death they will bo entitled to the arrears of pension
back to tho date when their father died.
J. SL B., Crawford's Corners, Pa. A minor who,
after enlistment, gave all his bounty and savings
of his monthly pay to his parents, cannot by legal
process compel them to refund. It was proper
that he should contribute to their support in re
turn for their care of him while a child. It does
not look very well for 0. son to raise tho question
as to how he can get back, money voluntarily do
nated by him to Ids parents somo 20 years ago.
They were then and are yet entitled to it.
J. V.,PUtnburg,Pa.l. Wo cannot say how much
money was paid in a certain claim. The pen
sion agent who made the first payment can in
form you. 2. Act of July 22, 1861, provided a
bounty of $100 for an honorable service of two
years. Act of March 3, 1863, provided that S100
bounty be paid to such soldiers as had enlisted for
two years and wore discharged nrinr tn thnt. TkA-frtt
of service on accountof ivounds. Therefore, unless
discharged for ivounds, a soldier liad to serve two
years to be entitled to the S1C0 bounty allowed by
act of July 22, 1861. If discharged for wounds any
length of service would entitle to S100 bounty.
A. N. C, Tecumseh, Neb. Gen. John A. Logan
went out as a soldier at tho first battle of Bull Eun
and carried a. musket. Ho did good service with
it, too.
Subscriber, Indian Orchard. By insignia we pre
sume you refer to shoulder-knots. Those of a
Major are two gold leaves, and a Lieutenant-Colonel
two silver leaves on each knot.
C, Mansfield, Ohio, Bays : I am a pensioner. My
father and mother are each about 65 years of ago
they havo 110 Income only what little my father
can earn and my help with my pension. After my
death would my father or mother, if alive, or
either, bu entitled to draw my pension, "if any?"
At what rate would either be allowed? Answer.
Your father or uiotherwould not bo entitled, bo
causa they could not prove dependence upon you.
Your pension is given for your oiwi support, and
for no other purpose.
A. C. II., Camptown, Pa. You can probably se
cure an Increase on the hernia, for which you are
pensioned, by sending your certificate to tho Com
missioner, as provided by the recent ruling relat
ing to such cases. The hernia that has developed
shice your discharge will not be considered. Your
physician's theory that it was caused bi wearing a
tru-9 ia ingenious, but wo do not thi2 tho Pen
sion Office will entertain such a theory. You caa
apply for Increase on disability resulting from
fever and ague, if there U such disability existing.
J. (7. &, htioporU Fa., says : Can. a, man'Vrho ka
only served in the State defenses and who waa not
xnustered,in tha. United states service at all, can he
Join a Post of the Grand Array of tho Republic?
Answer. Art. t Chap. I.ofHules and Begufations.
G. A. R.; provides that members "of sueb State
regiments Ka were culled into service and subject
to the orders of U. a General officers, between the
dates mentioned (April 12, 1S81, and April 9, 1865),
shall bo eligible." Yoa cau decide for yourself
whether this applies to the case.
J. FK East Liverpool, Ohio. No bill has passed
Congress granting pension of SSO for total deafness.
The law remains unchanged ; $13 Is the rate for total
deafness. The Mexican pension bill andtheamend
ments to tho pension laws which were attached to
said bill havipg failed in the House, there ore no
new laws relating to, pensions; therefore, the vari
ous questions submitted cannot be answered.
J2. J. Ii. Congress hjis provided for the appoint
ment of 150 special pension examiners for nervfces
in the field. About 120, in addition to those already
examined, wiil be needed to fill these position,
and examinations will be held as soon as practic
able by the Ciyil. Service Commission at different
places throughout the country to meet the conveni
ence of applicants. All applications must bo made
oa blanks that will be furnished by the Civil Serv
ice Commission to all who apply. The examina
tion will necessarily embrace somo knowledge of
law, especially the rules of evidence, and some
knowledge of anatomy and physiology. For text
of Mexican pension bill, etc., see The National
Tribuse of July 3,
Springfield, Mass., says: Does the Government
pay bounties to soldiers who havo served 20 yeara
or more, or does it pay bounties for long service?
Answer. No. The only reward for long service Is
additional monthly pay for each re-enlistment.
C. W. V., Bangor, Jcsays: Please inform me if
all pension claims in the Imn&i of special examin
ers ore those that have had statements made
against them by malicious persons, -irutcov "o.
Probably a small per cent, only of claims in hands
of special examiners are those wherein derogatory
statements have been made. The majority of such
claims arc those where there Is no hospital record
of the disability claimed and the proof furnished is
not considered reliable, or where the testimony
conflicts or is nfc variance with tho supposed facts.
R.J.S- Corydon, Ind., submits the following: I
am drawing a pension of $2i per month for loss of
arm. Can I get an increase on another wound,
which is mentioned in the original applia .tion, or
can I get an increase on hernia? The three com
bined prevent me from any manual labor, .diwicer.
If tho latter statement be correct, you are entitled
to SSO.
Wo have received many inquiries about The
National Life and Maturity Association, which,
led ns to examine into its management, plan,
and condition, and are happy to give a most
favorable report. See advertisement.
m 1
My husband (writc3 a lady) is three times the
man since using "Wells Health Benewer."
If you are failing, broken, worn out and
nervous, uaa "Wells' Health Benewer." $L
Druggists.
Prevalence of Kidney Complaint in America;
"Buchu-paiba" 13 a quick, complete cure. $1.
"Bough on Pain." Ask for it. Quick cure.
Colic, Cramps, Diarrhoea; externally for Achea,
Pains, Sprains, Headache, Neuralgia.
"Bough, on Pain" Plaster. PorouseS,
strengthening, for Backache, Pains in the
Chest, Eheumatism, 25c Druggists or mail.
"Bough on Itch" cures humors, eruptions,
ring-worm, tetter, salt rheum, fro3ted feet,
chilblains.
t
Stinging, irritation, all Kidney and Urinary
complaints cured by "Buchu-paiba." $L
Night sweats, fever, chills, malaria, dyspep
sia cured hv " Walls' TTwU.h Ponot7i. -
A SPLENDID BOOK
XSTD THE
MOST POPULAR Offi 0? THE SEASOK
UPE OT
GENERAL JOHN A, LOGAN.
The only Authentic one that wlH 1m
Published.
Tee "KiTioyAL Teibuse has now In press, and
will be printed next week, an admirably written
life of that gallant soldier. Get. Joes A. Logajt.
It has been prepared with the greatest care by Mr.
Geo. F. Dawson, a gentleman of One literary abili
ties, who has had free access to Gen. Logan's memo
randa and papers, and has made splendid use of
his opportiuiif ies.
The book will contain over 300 well-printed pages,
be handsomely bound in. cloth, and sell for L It
will be sent anywhere in the United States, post
paid, on receipt of that price. Address,
THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE,
"Washington, D. C.
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TOKOLOGY mm
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T,1?iKiK?.ol!lr Pctlcat twstfae npn pregnancy am
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Bufrn from thUpernldous habit will do well to wrli
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pa twelve yeara. The mala potnu 10 b cnmmumce3
are the pres-ut state of health, length of time use0.aa4
RSim-5?wai!,t r Ar "2' Pc wcei- &wS&w
treatment whvn dealmi. Sentl for testimonials fr
leading physicians, and representative meaani wame
cured.
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two umi met
Oae said to the other "By
the way, haw Is that Ca
tarrh or yourst "Whyit'a
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worse en m ? WatV
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f v. en.taen 1 wiii.ror I've!
JuSt Six TTtft ffiftf-wrf? thm mA a.jl? "?I ? 1
WW. - why how reach bettnr vou iK-SkTtfunlQ
tngto ptmarried.orwhatf "Weli.yea.and Tit's iSt
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E TRIAL!
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SQUATS' TRTAT. !
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J -Tv.V'.frfrj'- ' v Lnmbacx,RaaamatLia,Pai
I JnK $i"B?5v ValysU, Jfeuralsia. Sciatica,
ItL-
KaJngyvSpineasdliverdte"
tpTHlp
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disease. Dyspepsia, Cbastt-
Jtr T3.EPJ!epyJ.ljapoteey,
T7tert.etc. -Only fccienaaeElcetneBeltia America, tat
sends Uia Electricity and magnettsm through, the hodr.
AsenUWaated Send stanm for Pamphlet r. IT. 3,
JSOli.NE. Inventor, 391 WabaaiATe CXICAS&
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mm OF YOUTH.
i,i2!??:ip?F Fee fOTth? speedy cure of XervonsIJ.
pmry.LostManhocd, and sA disorders brought on fcr
. il tttsi.
CS, 3
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RUPTUBE
AtwOifltMv PrrrrvT an rt 1rt f-
-r "': r 'SZLXiX if:5?!?L 33
tvfb 7K .! U- -,i - . .
i c''""-rE,c2C
'PerfR,""i,!?!!ls',1
nrxbtandday. Cul tnefiufSSSS
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OPIUM
lOS?fi?!iHAl!T
So2.H.H-KAS3,or DcQntocay
wr on esa ear h!iaer qaleilr nd paialeulr ?cc tajjka
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This BELT or Begenewr
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Inir (Hill In(ViTTTiiiJnr Atlfrc
CheeverElectrfc Belt CloaTVa3blEiton3t.Chicase,aL.
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RUPTURE!
Positively cured in BUdaya br tv
(Horne' Klectro-afasnctJ Itel.
'Tras. combined. Guaranteed. ck
only one In the world penerattBf
a continuous Zleetrta dr Maerm.
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TBO-SEAGITETIC TSTJS3 C0.,191'r7aba3aAv3.,Chiaat
if ectlon Tha Nations! Tribunt.
"Whoae debility, exhuaalion and prematura
fieeay arecauselby excesses, errorsof youth, S&&.
are perfectly restored, to robont health and
vlsrorona ctnahowl fay TtiS iVJARSTQM
BOLUS. Sisromachdni"''tar Tbiairaatmont
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MARST0NRHEDYC0.,46W.14lhSUNewYarJc.
il Irf P3 & rn thosa suffering from tha
l-3 S3 55! J5$S P jjatfects of sithrat errors,
t B S tn S 3 is s ?y Ssemmal weatawds. early d
cay. lost manhood, etc.. I will sr.nd 30a oart"aIars of a
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STITP fTTPd EpiTpPT (8ri or Spasmi Free to Poos.
tllU Ulli.U'2 DK.Kruje.2Si3 Hickory StSt.Louts.Xa.
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iYNnrv d-i-tf ,ri j ia v 1 r
ABTcrUa prescription of a noted spedaiiss. tnowra-
DR. WARD &. C0..2.onsil3A,I2R
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THE SGiENGE OF LIFE, ONLY ft
BY MAIL POST-PAID.
EHOW THYSELF,
4 Great Medical Work on Maslioodj
Exhausted Vitality. 5rvons and Physical DeblUtjk
Premature Decline in 3Ln. Errors cf Youth, and l&i
antold miseries resulting from iiidtecreti.ins or excesses
A. boofc forever1- man.youn jr, middle-aged and old. It con
uUu3l25presc?i; lona forall acute and chronic disease
aach one of whk,im invaluable. Sa&undbythe atho
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before fell to the lot of any physician. 300 pases, bound
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Ths Science or Life should bo read bv the yonnsr fot
Instmction. and by the afihoted for relist It will bene
fit all. London Lancet,
There Ljno member of societr to whom Tns SciEyci
op Life will not be useful, whether youth, parent, suarA
Ian, Instructor or cleryymau Argmtatit,
Adtbes3 the Pealoay HtdK.-al Institute. or Dr. "W.S,
Parker, Ifo. Bulfinch Street, Eoatoit. Mu-3.,whumay hi
consulted ou all disease reijuirin? ai.il! and experience
Chronic end obstinate diseases that fj r h I ha
bafiled the skill of all other physicians a CnL sp
clalty. Such treated succesartUy without -ri ivnrt
aa Instance of faUuro. j y 0 tLF
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OPIUM HABIT!
Vv5p
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ktSJKKjH
grcaienta. Address UAYiamtX Jt
7a 2iuaaaa Street, Kew York.
r. - . w wuw-7. m .-iia.-1v
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WCTVOUa i 9 loa itMM
S38 ?r f ajw-GiatJoo, Rot-house Derc'optwitof thrarfa-s
theSicafcr Weaim.Saain,Overwor,Toathfal Abaei. Excesses 1 UlS!
Pleat Gre-sr Old Xo Fasti
Tones men. Instead of being rcl-nsvfgorons and amfchfous aro week,
nervous and debilitated. Men ia tha very prima of Life- Had thecn&h
prostfEwyuasssed and impotent. "-
Thars is a CEHTAIH DURE for ihfs,
aad any man premalarelywsakeaed caa satisfy Htasei rcf thla feet by try
B?VlALi SOLUBLE CffAYOIIS,
rainless. Absolutely Harmbes. Prniaot and PetawiKt. TAXIt;OCJf "
proapuy carad. Iu.C3TXxtxa f jjukzjct, t staatj.
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