Kill Shot Bravo Hack
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This is an online multiplayer sniper game design to give the real shooting experience, the battle in this game gives you an amazing feeling because you are saving innocent people all around the world from terrorism. In the game, you will get a location and a helicopter will drop you at that location and you have to go to the battlefield with your amazing guns and kill the enemies with your awesome shots, killing them and pass the mission will give you some amazing rewards like money that you can use to buy more weapons and military gears.
Assault missions are score-based. Aim for explosives as enemies are stationed close to them at the start. Blowing an explosive will kill multiple enemies at once. Get more points for doing headshots, multiple kills, long-distance kill shots, and V.I.P kills.
Breach missions require you to use a shotgun. They are easier to do but will require you to upgrade your weapon as a mission prerequisite. Look out for enemies with knives as they will rush to kill you. Eliminate them quick!
, ,v .ff V VHft-T1"TEE NATIONAL TRIBUNE: WASHINGTON D. CwnTHURSDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1892.-TWELVE PAGES.U,jiFIGHTING THEIJ OVER. - -What Our Veterans Have lo Say AboutTheir Old Camiuiisr.3.ON THE RESERVE.Wliat Happened to the Second Corps BurinsJuly ami August, 1SG4.WHEN tho Army o the Potomacsettled down to the sieeof Petersburg tho old Second Corps thatenrp- which had stood at Ucttysliurp liko a wall of fire against the assaultsof Pickett, Pettigrew and Lonpstreet was assigned the duty of acting as the reserve; and atthat word tho old veterans who once wore thotrefoil on their raps tho littlo red, whito orblue ladpc so like a clover leaf will call tomind the quick alarms, the miduijiht marches,tho extra fatiuuc duties and the desperates battles which became their portion while the reitof the army lav intrenched before the enemy.The Second Corps had well nish cxhaiiscd itsstrength in the opening charces f the Rr?Js'6aul' at Petersburg ou tho IGth. 17in aud IStuof June, ISM. white, lod by tho heroic Hancock, i' had already fought its way from the"Wilderness to Cold llarJor, whereDcitli Biul clmiser liKd 'jJountl the puim f iliot-e brave men;Oioomy hilt ami lowiy K!e:n held a Ircbel foe.But now that fighting seemed over for t'.ietime being and the lines of tho Umou armycircled partly around Petersburg lor au allSummer siege and AViuter leo. as it provedit found uo place among its follows at the front,but,inst ad. tho cuiiuus ptospect of laying offaud in the rear niaiked off for it.I well remember the sense of relief we felcas our column f the First Division (Bat low's)filed out of the woods where our position hadbeen, and tejok the high and open rad that lodto the Jerusalem Plank road. Wc felt like veterans whose wars wete over an J henceforth-wc would rest from blood-died. Tor a season, atleast, far from the din of musketry and thounceasing pop. pop. pop of the pickets, thatthrough the livelong day and night kept up aJTourth-of-July racket in dead earnest.And so wocongratnlated ourselves on thegood time that awaited us, pro' ably on thoBlackwaler. a new and pleasant district towardwhich we were marching; hut we stopped tocamp aud actually laid out company streets,aud lay down to sleep and pleasant dream-.Kow it was that Sergt Cash, or "Abe," as Icalled civ tcntmate, reveled iu sleep. He couldafford to take one good bleep now; for " weren'twe relieved V" And so it was that, instead ofgettiug his breakfast at the time tho rest did,lie didn't get any at -all; for just as 1 had eaten,miac and given him Kome water, au exceedingly mean-looking officer, a mounted Aid,brought orders to move atouce, as they usuallydid -when we were comfortably fixed. And sovauished that camp, aud before Abe could saygrace he saw the last of breakfast and was onthe march pgain.Yet we were going to the Blackwaler, so theysaid, aud the beaming Min of June shone ou acolumn of armed men with tranqu.I faces andou a dusty road winding through green fields!and piuu torcsl; far away to tiie rear.But presently it seemed to wind to the right,and then wc seemed lo "saiell a mice" wowere goiti:: to another attack aud we ou thereserve ;It was the struggle for the Weldon Eailroadou the 21st and M of June, which ejraut ultimately won, and thus dosed one line of conimuuicition to the enemy.The column had marched rapidly for severalbouisaud readied a point wueie the road weutthrough a pine thicket, when it moved veryslov.Iy. We badsomo cavalry in advaucc nuelpretty soon their carbines began to rattle,that "exciting, irregular filing which alwayspreceded a battle, the combat of ti.e skirmishers. Wo kept advancing, however, "twostepsaud a halt" stand awhile, sit down, then gittip and go ou. Weiuuded men now appeared,coming trom the front some borne on strete;hers to the rear, uhere the Surgeons weie iureadiness to bind up their wounds or to amputate limbs that were shattered.While we vt:e lookiug at them au ordercama to detail men to go out as flankers, and I,with others from my company, was detailedfor that duty. The enemy had brought abattery iuto action aud the shells began towhiz over our heads. As my name was calledI stepped forward to the middle of the road,yrliero the detail was falling in, aud was looking around for the rest of them when a shellcame like a flash of lightning and burst whoroI had been silting, killing four men outrightaud wounding three others, with some ofwhom I had been talking. Tlieu auother shellcame aud burst over us iu the road, so that wcwere hidden from each other by the smokowhich envelop -d us, but, strauge to say, nouewere injured by it. Wc had learned to carelittle for artillery fire or shells at long range,but tins, in a skirmish, was fearful. No battleeusued that day; we were simply "'feeliug thoenemy.Wc flankers went through the woods to theleft looking for the enemy ivith one eye andfor water with tho other, but were withdrawnbefore we found cither.In some elistriets in Virginia we conld obtaintr&ter by digging just below the soil about afoot. Ou the Peninsula, especially by thePaniunkey Hirer, the clayey substratum heldwater, and ou this occasion, with a gun ou oueshoulder, I carried a spade (which someone elsehad thrown away) -oil the other, iu hopes ofgettiug drink, for we were sufferiug fromthirst.Our division slowly returned tho way itcame. Some thirsty men were crowding arounda well, while oJlieera vainly shouted for themto leave before the enemy came, but still theylingered near the cncliautiug place till an officer ou horseback drove among them and at thepoint of his revolver persuaded them to obeycrdere. We did not go far on our way hack,or in a (short liiuo wo halted and, forming aline, built breastworks aud xverc joined by thejest of the corps. The next day we had abattle with the usual foe of the Second Corps,the rebels under the skillful Geu. A. P. Kill,aud were put to a. great disadvantage and lostover 1,000 prisemers 1,700, according to Humphrey's "Virginia Campaign and four guns.Gm. Hancock was away at the time on account of his wound troubling him, and wewere taken out to the thick woods near wherewe had been tho day before, where we couldliarelly see the end of a company, andmonkeyed around," as the boys used to say,till wc lost our bearings and were then attackedby the cucmy iu three columns.Wcu wo think of the many struggles ourmen had with unseen foes in the woods,and the disasters whicli often followed, it iseasy to account for the distrust we felt as woentered such places, and a certain ' backwarduess to go forward," and so it resulted herethat wheu the enemy flanked us on the left apanic ran along the line from left to right likothe " snaking " of a row of bricks, and thewhole Luo broke aud "skedaddled" to theicar.We had taken a position at last in tho woods,connecting with the left of the Irish brigade,and keeping close to the ground. Now,whether we had aline of skirmishers iu ourfront or not, is an item I never could find out,but the battle commenced, aneLJjuHclSs.came""itippiug" through the woods invisible shaftsof death fiom unseen hands. A friend (GilbertEvans; bad tcmiorary command of the nextcompany, aud during a lull came and told ustiiat oue of his men had just been killed.That made matters serious: tho first man killedthrows a gloom over the regiment, aud makesmen realize how slim tho chances are for allof living.The bullets now came faster, and our menbegan to fire, although no foemau could beKeen iu the hazv woods. I also essayed to fire,but as I pulled the trigger the cap oulysnapped, and as 1 turued to put on another, Ieaw tho line en the left giving way, and theIrish Brigade getting reaely to go, for they wererising from the ground. A bullet crushed alittle sapling in front of me, so I hurriedlyprimed my gun. aimed at the green space iuthe direction of the foe, fired, and fell back.Then 1 felt solitary enough. The only manto be seen was the elcad man ou the ground,with a handkerchief over his face; doubtless,there iu that loucsome spot his boucs areblea hing now, as many others are in the " OldVirginia lowlauds."1 remember how, in my flight, I bopped overxnauy fat haversarks which had been thrownaway, probably by now recruits or conscripts,of whom there were many now in the army,wid Kome of them sadly impaired tho " morale "of the rest. Upon reaching the road I met thetroops all in disorder, officers and men allkaslcuiiig to the point from -which we started,(and I did not stop to count them, but helped toswoll their numbers, catching sight of tho meniu gray up a wood road moving parallel to us.When we got to the open fields wo tookit easy.Some of us filled our canteens at a well, reformed the lino in tho breastworks, and waitedfor the rebels.Wo didn't have to wait long, for thoy massedin the woods 200 yards distance, mado twocharges from it, but were quickly and easilyrepulsed. Our batteries iu the breastwork hadachauco to "get in their work," and afterward shelled the woods as a " discourager"of intimacy.After that we had a peaceful time for morethan a mouth. Wo encamped right there bythe breastworks, aud stood at arms every morning before daylight to prevent surprises at thatcritical hour. Two or threo days after thofk'hting some of our men found two woundedrebs in tho woods, who were brought into ciunpaud kindly cared for. One was shot throughtho body and arm, and yet had survived. Hoconversed calmly with theboys when it seemedas though he should have been crazed or deadfrom his wounds and privations. Tho onlyattention they had received for their woundswas from the welcome rain, which, as usual,came down after a battle." All signs fail in dry weather," except cannonading, and wc found it so. How wc hadwatched tho skies aud tho rolling clouds forsome promise of a change, but none was giventill the cannon's deadly voice resounded overthe parched hills and valleys; then the heavensrelented, and how appropriate! When menaio arrayed to slay their brothers, the angelsmight weep as well as the sympathizing clouds.We picketed by turns in the heavy woods infront, -whore tho brazen face of war was beguiled by sylvan chat ins, and iu its shadydepths we escaped from the "monotony ofcamp life." On the picket-lino we listened tothe voices of the inneiceut quail, always talking of "Bab White, Bob White," as if we knewhim, and sometimes heard tho music of therebel bands, and wondered what we would doif attacked in tho night, for the woods weretangled and the path back to camp long andcircuitous. Wo had no j:ood rallying point, although there was a picket support where wecould not find it ourselves.But in camp the heat of Summer was wiring a southern sky. looked down upon thoUnion army as if in league with the waywardStates to make us miserable, and during theblistering month of July wesawthe green fads-from our sight aud the landscape turn to thebarren waste which a camp always made.2ow, however, the kind ministrations of theSanitary and Christian Commissions wero veryvaluable, for they supplied us with some vegetables, and even sun kraut, which supplemented the dry ratiems of the troops to somepurpose.Yet now it strikes me that my subjectshould be the "Adventures of au Army Corp-,"for our movements the rest of the seasonhelped to make history, and we were led fromone campaign to ano her.In the last week of July wc broke ramp andtried to break into l.tchmnml. . Our corpspasscel along the rear of tiie army to the light,and. muTi'hiiig nil nixht. crossed the Appomattox at niiduiht and the James Jiiver in thomorning ou pontoon bridges.Wu had been wo:idr5nt: all night where wewere gIng and what we wero matching for,but as we ii eared the James wc found our. Theheavy booming of our gunboat', reminded usthat it was a titm of war, and if we entertainedan idea that we wero only mi a reronnoissauce.that idea soon purled com patty with us. for orowo cios-j the bridge our ears were saluted withthe rumbling souuei oJ musketry on the otherside.By this time our column hc-d b?gun to strangle, as is often the case on a furceel march, forsome cannot keep up, and so the "coffee-coolers"appeared by the wayside, who chtorcel usbv saying, "Ah. boys! the Johnnies are waiting for you." "Don't hurry." " Plenty ofwork for us out there," etc Now, a "coffeecooler" was one who stopped to cook a cupof coffee by the way when there was no regular time to halt for that purpose, and iu thecourse of the moniin;: many did, includingmyself. Tho trouble was it gave those whowanted to shirk a chance to do so. However,our resimont.strasalctsand all, got tosether ingood shape, and were on the field iu time forthe duty assigned us. and bowed to the ironeompltmt-tits of the rsbel artillery, advancingover a fielel whereon were scattered the massivefragments ol the shells our gunboats hadthrown. -The First Brigade of our-diviioii had alreadycaptured bysturma rebel battery of iron piecesiu a small earthwork in the eelge of a woods,ami had el riven the eneniv from the position.and now as we advanced another battery wasshelling ns from an open fiedd, but was soondriven off by our own batteries, which had tinlimbered in tho grassy plain as wo went on.That was all the Gghtingdone on this occasion. We remained two or three days in tholocality Deep Bottom and then recrossed theriver at dark aud made another night marchback.Wo now saw tho hand of Grant. Our uiovoraeut had been a demonstration against Ii:ch-mond to alarm the foe on that side, whtlo thogrand attack was made in the center, for as wcncared. Petersburg at daylight we heard heavycannonading and found out that tho Uurnsidomine had been exploded, and had blown up arebel fort with its guns and garrison, besidesspreading dismay iu their lines.But hero Gram's strategy was defeated by anaggravating blunder of some ouo else. Thetroops detailed to lead tho assault hadbeen changed at the last moment. Consequently the division which did attack was halfan hour late, aud by that lime the enemy hadreformed their lines and repulsed every advance with much slaughter.What a disappointment it xnuEt have been tothe silent General! What preparations hadbeen mado to fight tho final battle of the war!How the batteries had been concentrated tobear on the position, with mortar-guns plantedand masked, and line after lino of the infantrywere massed iu rear of the point of attackready to ru3h through and drive tho rebelarmy to destruction.It was one of those Southern days of battle,and while tho sun was pouriugdowu all hisbeams of rosy light, yet the air was murkywith the sulphurous smoke of powder. Ourcorps also was arrayed iu front of the minowaiting for the order which never came, andhour after hour passed with only the skirmishers engaged, or a "few random guus which thofoe were sullenly firing," till the afternoon,aud then, as the idea of tho day snemed to bogiven up, wc were pul in motion and taken toa new camping place.Here we remained for a few weeks occupiedin the peaceful pursuits of drawing rations,drilling, aud doing fatigue duty, as occasion required, such as leveling a redoubt, which tooka large force with picks ami shoveU nearly allnight, aud other duties, till about the 13th ofAugust, when we were suddenly marched toDeep Bottom again, where our "Itescrve"Corps fought a heavy battle. This movementwas a campaign by itself, and it seemed asthough wo were about to strike for Richmond,when instead we recrosscd the river and Etruckfor the other cud of the army and tho WeldonBailroad, on the flank of tho rebel right. Thismado hard marching, aud wheu we got therewe were thoroughly jaded, but proceeded to destory the road, which brought ou the battle ofBeam's Station, where wo lo3t over 1,000 ofour men as ptisoners, aud 17 guus, having neverlost a gun before from our,divislou.rIt wasAfPniilhagain who did it, "ApplePie Hill" his men called him, who attacked uson the third day out, as our men predicted, forwe were having a picnic. We changed off inthe work. Hud while one part of the forco toroup tho track, made big fires of the ties, andbent tho rails in them, the other part wero ouguard, deployed in heavy skirmishing order,and moved leisurely through one cornfield afteranother as the working force ad vauced in theirpath of destruction.The com being ripe, we bad a feast of it.We had roast cars and " lob ecouse," which iscorn scraped off tho ear and stewed withchopped pork. Seasoned with pepper and saltit tasted like oyster soup, and whs the favoritedish of tho boys iu blue. Wo also had plaincorn, when tho line moved ou and wo had nolima to cook it, but left a siring of fires behiudto indicate our intentions.It was while eujoyiug life in this way that itseemed too good to last, aud the .pessimisticsense of some was aroused, who Eaid: "Ah,we'll get it for this. The rebs will bead us offand get square," etc. Sure enough on tho second day the cavalry (Gregg's) found tho cuemyadvancing in force against us, and wo werewithdrawn that night to the breastworks atBeam's Station. whero the enemy attacked us thonext day. The first two attacks were repulsed,but in the third attack, although terribly cutup, they succcedod in breaking through a newregiment near the apex: of tho lino, and everything had to give way.And there was but a stop between victoryand defeat; in fact, at tho apex of the line,held by tho 57th N. Y.. a little regiment, whorothe attack seemed heaviest, tho enemy washeld in check at tho point of tho bayonet, audsome of them had- lain down iu front, andothers bad crossed the breastwork as prisoners,when tho break occurred on tho loft. Thoenemy came in like a flood and tho tables weroturned it became a victory of the vanquished.My two tent mates, Abe Cash and HenryTettit, were taken prisoners here, but escapedin the night by dodging past tho guard andhiding in tho bushes, regaining our lines aftertwo days of adveuture. Abo had been in LibbyPrison once, and said ho would nover go thereagain ; so ho kept his word.As for myself, at tho moment of supposedvictory I was wounded and sent to tho rearjust in timo to escape capture. In crossing therailroad cut in tho rear of our lino I noticedgreat confusion up tho track, and upon gettingup the bank on the other sido was dismayed tofind our batteries there ?lready deserted, thorebel firo having driven our gunners away.No artillery can hold a position whero infantrycan sweep it. On the left I saw Gen. NelsonA. Miles bravely trying to rally some fugitives,but he was too near tho front; men can't stopunder fire. After this I was compelled to runthe gantlet of bullets over an open field, hutwas stopped in 1113' mad career by :i woundedofficer of the Irish Brigade, who implored moto help him to the wootls. the goal of safety forwhich I was making, and I did.Further ou wc met a line of rclnforcemcts,the Third Division (Mott's) advancing andchecking tho retreat. Wo wero in hopes thoywould save our batteries, but darkness camoou aud ended tho conflicted on tho 25th ofAugust.Our troops fell back during tho night to apoiut near tho main army. Some of ns haltedfor a while and lay down to sleep in a barn bythe roadside, but wero soon hustled out by thereport that tho enemy were advancing.In tho morning tho red trefoil standards ofthe division and its brigades wero sot up iu alargo field, aud as tho straggling, weary soldiers arrived they grouped themselves aroundtheir colors. As soon as I found tho nucleus ofmy regiment now a group of 20 I was sentby ambulance to City Point Hospital ; and suchhad been the strain of the campaign that whenat last we wore put in our little cots we sleptfor 1: early 40 hours, only waking a few momentsto cat.Being only slightly wnundcd on tho head. Iwas soon able to leturu to duty, and in a fewweeks rejoined my regiment, which was encamped nearly a tnila from tho pit:ket-lino;but somehow or other wo were within range,aud almost every night someone wa3 woundedaround the campfircs by spent bullets from thoenemy.Events followed each other in such a streamin those days that tho interest of ouo day waseclipsed by that of tho next. Tho regiment'sterm of service was nearly up, and wo were sentto Garrison Port Stuadtniiu, where wuhadsomomoro experience, aud wero under firo till theiast day of our three year. Then tho joyfulhour of release came, and we leit to see ourhomes once more, each one going with a happyheart and an 1 ouorablo discharge.Gen. Hancock said of tho return march fromDeep Bottom that it was the nu'st difficultone of the campaign. -And I see from (Jen.Humphreys's bunk that Miles succeeded in rallying bis old regiment, the !lst X. Y., who recaptured iMe:Iv night's battery, leaving only nineguns in the e'lu'uiy'.s hands at Beam's Station.The losses sustained ly the corps during theSummer, after having tiie front of Petetsburg,were as follows, according to " The VirginiaCampaign of 1SG-1. 'G3 " :Juno '22. Wcldnn Railroad, missing, 1,700.Julv 27, Deep Bottom, killed ami wouudeel,200." Aug. M to IS. Deep Bottom, total casualties, 2.7z(i. This includes the los? of Gregg'scavalry, which wero comparatively slight.Aug. 2.J, Ream's Station, killed s.ml wounded.CIO: missing, 1.7o2; which makes a total ofover 7.C00.During this period tho gallant Fifth Corps'(Warren s) lost U.000 men at the capture of theWeldon Railroad, near Globe Tavern, andthe Niuth Corps lort -1,000 at the mine explosion. The evil effect of conscript) and hountiedmen in an aruiv is seen by their conduct inthis campaign. During the battle of Ream'sStation the General sent for volunteers to goon the skirmish -line, as two lines had been lostin the woods, and only tho veterans responded,while the new men were crouching down behind the breastworks. Gen. Humphreys saysthey completely changed the character ofwhole divisions, as well as brigades and regiments. I have seen them, at the least excusofor skulking, huddle behiud trees and barnsinstead of keeping with their company, and sothey fell easily into tho enemy's bauds. Thisaccounts partly for the heavy h33 in prisoners.But I don't blame them. No cause has tholight to force men to fight for it. and the I rightful losses of the army (01,000 after it enteredthe Wilderness and up to Aug. 20) had an appalling effect on everyone. Nearly all our previous campaigns wero over in a few days, butthis one was a succession of slatightcrs'ucforoan intrenched foe, day after day and monthafter month, till it made the whole heartsickanel the head faint.A quarter of a century has passed since thosoond events. Peace reigns, and "hath her victories no less renowed than war." To-day theboys iu blue and tho men in gray intermingle,and sit at one table ;t3 brothers reunited ! Thohandsome pictures of Robert E. Lee and Stonewall Jackson adorn our children's schoolbooks alongside of our Union Generals, andnew generations trcr.su re their mutual sufferings and death-defying valor. This is as itshould be, for it proves that wo arc one, andthat the war for the Union was a success.G forge W. Kklly, 57th N. Y., Merideti,Conn.IAT GETTYSBURG.17', .:Another Comraelohinks tho Iron BrigadoOpcntMlfthe Battle.N tho issue offDec,831, 1891. I road thocommunicatiotlof T. Bonton iielley, co.E, 8th 111. Cav and I ngreo with him,that "whilo thero'aro vet living witnessesto tho opening of th'eVBa'tjilo of Gettysburg, lotthe truth como out."' both in regard to tho infantry as well as th&cavalry.1 have read in TnKjNA.,rj;ONTALTRlBUNEat different times about such and such a regiment ofin fau try being the first to commonco the fight atGettysburg on tho part of tho infantry, that ithas mado me just n'l(ttlo bit tired of tho assumption, for it is nothing else, and I thinkthat Comrado Kolloyj of'Jbo Sth 111. Cav., is intho right in regard to'hia regiment being thefirst cavalry regimont to commeuco tho actionon tho part of the cavalry.Iu his communication ho says: "About 10:20a. 111. tho first advanco of tho infantry reachedthe riso of ground in front of the Seminary, neartho woods at the left of tho piko." Further on :"Let no one say thoy opened tho battle fromany other point, for no rebels camo to Gettysburg on any oilier road until near 10:30 a. in."Now, tho infantry spoken of by ComradoKolley was tho advance of the Iron Brigade,composed of tho 2d, Gib, 7th Wis., lUth lndand 2lth Mich.; the 2d Wis. being in the loadthat morning. Just after wo had passed theSeminary, in a gully, wo passed tho horses ofthe Sth 111. Cav., and just aftor we had passedthem and got to tho top of tho knoll wo formedregiment "by company to tho loft." As I wastho Second Sergeant of tho company thnt morning, every man that has had any experience inservice knows that at such a commr.ud beinggiven tho duty Sergeant's placo was to got ontho lino and reverse his musket, so that thoCaptain of Co. F could continue tho formationof tho regiment. This I did, as I can provo byunmbors of my comrades living at prcsonttime.At this timo a number of the cavalry boysasked permission to fall in our ranks, and itwas accorded and they wont down the bill withus. This was near 10:30 a. 111.. and tho onlyinfantry on tho field and in lino was tho 2dWis. (tho rest of the brigade got into positionas fast as they could), and it may be recordedas a fact right heie that tho 2d Wis. (as thocomrades of the 7th Wis. say) commenced thofight ou tho part of the infantry; and I thinkthat all my old comrades will join with me insaying there was no other infantry either tothe right or left of our brigade at the commencement, as the Iron Brigade had moved ata sharp quickstep from the time wo filed off thoroad to tho left nboutamilo from the town,near Ceidcri's House.A special in tho Now York Tribune at thattime, and taken from "History 21th Mich, inIron Brigade," describes the event: "Gen. Reynolds had ridden iuto the angle of wood, abow-shot from tho Seminary, and edieer3 thoIron Brigade as they wheel on tho flank for acharge. Like a great flail of steel they swinginto the shadows with a hurrah that is terrible; low, crouching by his horse's head, thoGeneral peeps into the depths of tho grove.Boom' from the oaken recesses breaks a hailstorm of lead, and Reynolds, with tho word ofcommand upon his tongue, falls forward. Thoarchitect or the battle lias fallen dead across itsportal ! Across the bro.ik and up tho hill, outfrom the wooded ravine, two jagged arcs leapinsight. Huzza! From tho skirls of the oakthe great double-doors of the Iron Brigade shuttogether with a slam as if of colliding mouutnius. folding between them 1,500 rebel prisoners of war."The record of the old 2d Wis. speaks for itself, from the time of'iis first baptism underfiro ou the ISth of July, 1SU1, at Blackburn'sFoul or Bull Run, when wo made the attemptto take -Manassas Junction, up to the time ofLee's surrender at Appomattox, without needof exciting envy. (Jen. Lys.iuder Cutler'sst-itement that the 5fi:h I'd., of tho Second Brigade, was 1 ho first to comnfeuee the fight at thobattle of Gettysburg v. ill 'not hold good. "Nodiscredit to the 5(Jthr who were as bravo a regiment as any; but as Comrade Kellcy says,"Let the truth comeout," so say I.In clo-.ing will say thatl was iu tho detail toreport tho prisoners lo tho Provost-Guard inGettysburg, and talked with Gen. Archer until we arrived in tho streets of Gettysburg, andthe prisoners wero turued over to Lieut. WalterCaldwell, of the 0th N. Y. Cav. I served withCo. A, 2d Wis., from the. time of muster-in atMadison until its consolidation iu the Cth Wis.,and was then a member-of 1C0. G of that regiment until mustered outrat JeiTersonville, Intl.,ou 17th of July, 18(ij. Fkkdekick C. W.vtkiijiak, Co. A, 2d Wis., Waterloo, lud.. 1 m 1 in 1 'Comrades, gel your vetoes ready t. . 1- ,.,.-. .-CUT DOWN BY MINIES.PICKET SHOTS,From Alert Comrades All Along theLine.T.ixJ hate arrived at -the aye of fully threescoreand hate been a Ufdony Democrat, but I amfully satisfied that Cleveland is not the friendof the soldiers, and should not receive our support. Gen. E. O. Beers.PREMONITIONS.DA Comrade Thinks Soldiers siro SometimesWarned of Death.O soldiers have premonitions of theirdeath before going into battle? Yes,L think that thoy do, aud numerouscases have been citod truthfully thatoccurred during the late civil war. I will relute tho following incident, which camo undermy personal observation, and which seems aclear case of premonition that soldiers aro impressed with a sliong foreboding that they aroto meet death in battle, aud invariably it hasproved true.My regiment during tho afternoon of May19, 1SG1, moved across the Fredericksburg andSpottsylvania turnpike aud thtough tho gap inthe stoue wall on to the historical Harris Farm,taking position upon a rolling interval ofground south of the Harris Mansion. Hero thoregiment formed in line and tested for a shorttime, tho 1st battalion resting on tho right,with tho 3d battalion resting on tho left,near a strip of woods. Tho boys wero laughingand joking, there being no signs of a battle, orthat there would be one.Soon the scene changed, however, as I sawCos. D and F enter tho woods in our frout, andlistened to the continuous roar of musketryJthn't followed ; for they had struck Rodcs's Division, of Swell's Corps, and there was sharp business ahead for tho boys. I stood under thocolors, aud as I looked down the long lino ofblue I saw many faces that wore expressionsof calmness, and others of determination, andsome were palo and anxious. As I stood therowith Old Glory flapping against my face, I shallnever forget tho palo features and anxious lookof Capt. Win. G. Thompson, who, laying hishand upon my arm, remarked: " Well, Corporal, how do you feel about going into battle?"" Captain," I answered, " this looks liko business, and somo of us have come to stay ; but Iam going to trust iu Providonce, and thinkthat I will como out nil right." lib remarked,"I am going to bo killed, and I canuot helpfeeling so."Tho Captain's words wore verified, for within20 minutes aftor the regiment wont into actionCapt. Win. G. Thomson, as bravo a man as overdrew a sword, was carried to tho rear mortallywounded. War. Crane. Corporal, Co. E, 1stMuss. H. A., Med field, Mas3.This Happened to Quito a I.urgo Tree inFront of the 7lh Tnel.ENT. GRANT in Vol. II of his Memoirsspeaks of a tree 18 inches in diameterbeing cut down by musket-balls. Iwant to toll you what I know aboutthat. Wo of tho7th I...1, worejjt litio.bpfprothe Johnnies near Spottsylvania Courthouseon tho morning of May 12, 18G1, when tho goodnews came down our lino that Hancock's Second Corps had charged, that morning justbefore daylight and captured 4,000 prisoners,two field ollicers, 20 cannon, a great manysmall-arms, and several stands of colors. Ofcourse we were much pleased at this news, andthrew up our hats and shoutod with all thoforco of our lungs. About this time our regiment was ordered to make a forced march totho left; and after marching four or fivo mileswe heaid tho roar of heavy musketry in ourfront, anil pushing forward across a hollow andup a hill, wo came up to and relieved a regiment that had been firing in front of a rebelfort since early morning, which had not yetsurrendered to Hancock. We wero drawn upwithin 100 feet of tho fort, and our orderswero to fire as fast as possible, and wo kepta constant stream of balls pouring ovor th 13fort, so that the Johnnies could not raise theirheads above the breastworks to fire at us without being hit by our bullets. We continuedfiling until lato iu the evening, when, after ourguns had become so dirty wo could hardly gota hall down them, wo wero relioved and movedback to our old position in tho Hue just beyondthe fort, and iu lino with our firing stood alarge tree, which, when our regiment was relieved, appeared to be almost cut down, andwhen the regiment started back to its old position, Capt. Jeflery requested mo to stay and seeif it diil actually fall. In about two hoursaftor our regiment loft tho fort, tho Johnniesshot up the whito flag just as tho troo fell tothe ground. I was so glad it was over, andstarted up tho bill to the fort whero Hancock'sCorps had charged early in tho morning. Ithad been raining all day and part of tho nightbefore, and the mud vas deep. The dead andwounded had been removed, knapsacks, portfolios, writing paper, pons and ink, letters, etc.,were scattored all over tho hill-sido. I got onton of tho fort, and what n sight ! Wor3o than aslaughter-pen ! muddy, bloody, aud as wet .'13if they hud swam tho river. Thero wore 200in the intrcnehmonts,joVeryouo of them moreor less wounded, and many dead. They werocalling for food and help. Tho" sceno was sodeeply stamped upon my momory thafcit seemsbut as yesterday, though ifik28 years ago. Aftertalking to tho wounded 'ddmo timo I returnedto my regiment; and'T never could tell whyour regiment had been brought so far to dothat work, when thero wofo others so muchnearer.It is said a part of tirutVtrce ha3 boon takento Washington City. 'IS 'that true? Also, Iwould like to hear from other comrades whatthey know about tliisifart!cular fort. A. D.Springer, Drum-Major, 7th lud., Franklin,Ind. 2LI tell you, air, the old soldiers will not votefor Cleveland. Be cafaioVUarry Ncio York.Gen. D. E. Sickles. ? ?Comrades, get -your vetoes ready!If You Breathe Foisou,No lees than if j-ou swallow it, It will imprcguntoand destroy you. If you live or sojourn iu n malarious locality, be assured that you must inhale thegerms of disease. Nullify and render tbeso harmless with thegraud antidote to malaria, Hoslotter'aStomach Hitters, which is also a potent remedy forindigestion, liver compluiut, costiveness, rbcumaUetn and debility.New Settlers in thoPccos Valley.Editor National Tbibusc: Tho followingpersona liave rccuully purchased land iu IboPecos Valley, after having tborouKhly investigated nil the conditions ns to soil, climate, watersupply, etc. Anyone desiring to consult any ofthese puoplo may address them either at theirformer residences or at Eddy.C. C. Atkinson, La Cytrne, Kas.; J. O. Kelsey,La Cygno. Kuh.; C. II. Ludhim, Colorado Springs,Colo.; S. D. Kolley. Grand Island, Neb.; L. II.Lee, Now Guilford, Ohio; R. P. Love, Breeds, III.;W. It. Wilt-on, Hastings, Neb.; C. J. Demcrest,Harrison. Fla.; J. W. Lucllam, Evaiiaton, III.;N. Cunningham, Grundy Center, la. - II. St. JohnMarch, Lylo. Minnesota; O. R. Tanner. Burlington, Kas.; Goo. J. Nickerson, Deep River, In.;E. Golnx. London, England ; Percy Shea, Colorudo Springs, Colo.; T. J- McDonald, Kerrviito.Tonu.; O. SitliiiBer, St. Louis, Mo.; Dr. II. E.Moon, Cleveland. O.; J. B. McGraw, Dallas, Tor.Immigration la pouring hi rapidly, and all soiiaible, praclioal men, who take time to look over thecountry, are thoroughly convinced that it pussesHesnil the eood qualities claimed for U G. O. ShicUU,Eddy, N. M Oct. lllh, 1S2,A Slight Mistake.BENTON KELLY, Co. E, Sth 111.Cav., Rutland, Vt., writes: "In yourissue of tho 21th ult. John Hall,Comns Christi. Tex.. 6tate3 thatabout 5 or 6 o'clock on tho ovoning of Juno 30,1803, ho with 50 or 100 of bis rogiment chargedinto Gettysburg down the main street upon asquadron or so of robols aud drovo them outbeyond Cemetery Ridge, etc. I think ho mustbo a little off on tho dato ; if not ho couldhavo found Gen. Buford's headquarters at thohotel at the hour designated aud the 8th III. onpicket thrco miles out tho Charaborsburg Pikoany timo after 3:30 p. m. June 30. 18G3. Ourcommand passed through tho town, comingfrom Eramitsburg, between 2 and 3 o'clock intho afternoon and met with no resistance, butrather a joyful welcome from the entire populace." " A Disgraceful Affair."S. H. Wright, Co. 13, 75th N. Y., Bridgeport,Conn., writes: "In the issuo of Sept. 1 is anarticlo by Comrade Smith, 75th N. Y.. in roferenco to a former articlo called 'A DisgracefulAffair.' 1 think it was that and more. I mustcorrect Kirby in regard to tho name of one oftho captured gunboats; ho called it Sabine,when it was Sachem. Her Captain's namo wasJohnson. In tho issuo of Nov. 8. 1888, AliceRisloy says she saw tho man Ichabod Bump inthe hospital in Now Orleans, and thinks lie diedthere, notwithstanding the impression that hehad been knocked overboard and Io3t."The Iflug nt T,ookout Mountain.Hugh Brady, Co. I, 81th 111., Yates Center,Kan., says that thero has been a great deal ofdisputing about Lookout Mountain, and ho believes that all the troops there did their wholoduty, but tho writer thinks ho saw the firstrebel ilag pulled down 011 topof Lookout Mountain, no matter who may havo planted tho fir3tUnited States fla:. While R isecrnns's army wasaelvancing on Chattanooga in September. 18G3,tho Third Brigade. First Division, FourthCorps, ascended Lookout, and about the Sth or9th of September reached the topof the mountain by using cow-paths, in some places beingcompelled to march single file. After reachingtho summit and forming linc-of-battle theymarched from the poiut of the mountain toSuinmcrville and soon struck" the rebel rearguard and gave them a chase. When theyreached Sutnmcrvillo the rebs wore getting downtho cast sido of t o mountain, quitting thoplace in such a hurry that they had left theirheadqu-.rters ilag. hoisted on a tall tree, whichhad been trimmed of foliago and which wa3right on the brink of a cliff. Gen. WilliamGrose said the flag must como down, and William Baugness, of Co. II, 8-lth HI., climbed thetrue and loosened the flagstaff, and it was soontorn into pieces and kept as mementoes, thewriter only getting a piece of tho flagstaff,there not being enough of the flag to go around.Tho writer believes that this was the first rebelflag hauled down off of Lookout, ami he believos that the Stars and Stripes carried by theregiments of Grose's Brigade was the first Tin ionflag on lop of the mountain after the war commenced. Tho brigade was composed of the Gthand 2-llh Ohio. 23d Ky., 3Gth Jnd., and 8-lth111. The writer was wounded at Chickamaugaand missed the fun at Lookout Mountain.Not Enough for Discharge.L. D. Immell, St. Louis, Mo., says: " Replying to Comrade 13. F. Arnold, Co. C, 35th Ohio,in the issue of Sept. 25, I will state that I knewa comrade of the 23d Ky. who during thebattle of Resnrit, Ga., was thin enough to splitan Enfield rifle ball fired by a rebel sharpshooter. But tho ball did not seriously iujurothe comrade, nor was he discharged ou accountof excessive thinness."A Premonition.A. A. Seaverns, Co. E, 7th Mas., North Scituate, Mass., writes: "It was during our preparations lor tho advance on Ma rye's Ilights May3, 1P63, Comrade David Brown told us ho waspositive his time had come, and he should I030the number of his mess that day. No arguments could change bis mind. We tried topcrsundo him to keep to the rear, but to noavail. He said he had got to go with u-3 andshould be killed at tho first volley. When theJohnnies opened firo from behind the stonewall on our regiment, whicli advanced in columns of fours, Brown was shot through thohead and instantly killed. So suro was he ofbeing killed that he had given his watch andmoney to one of his tent mates to seud home tohis mother."Home for Settlers.Willard Robeson, Co. II, GOth 111., Circo,Tex., says the country iu which ho lives is finefor the old veterans. Circo is about 100 mileswest of Forth Worth, at the crossing of thoTexas Pacific and the Texas Central Railroads.Iir win tljo-l.c-nrt of Urn great pecan-growingpart of the State. Thoro are thousands of acresof pecan lands about Circo, both improved andunimproved, that can he bought cheap for cash.As a wheat-growing country, ho says, it isahead of California in many respects. All sort3of fruits are abundant. Thoro are still thousands of acres of free range. The country i3filling up rapidly, and the days of scrub cattleand cowboys are past. Persons with limitedmeans c.-in get a good start, but those who aretoo poor to stay whore they aro had better notcome to Circo.T. P. Uaxtcr, Co. F, 3d U. S. C. T., Wcstport,Cal., wants to know by letter from comradeslocated in Arizona and Now Mexico as to thoavailability of that country for settlement andwhat Government land is worth there.Walter L. Patterson, Box 21, Short Beach,Conn., wants to know by letter about Florida,especially around St. Augustine, as to whetherthero is a good chance for a painter and carpenter to do well.The Battle of Lynchburg.F. W. Ohlinger, Co. D, 13th W. Va., writesthat Comrades Howe and Kiug were both mistaken as to the dato of the battle of Lynchburg. The writor's discharge' and pension certificate both state that he was wounded on Juno18, 1861,at tho battle of Lynchburg; the 18th wastho second day of tho fighting. The writerwas captured at the timo he was wounded andkept in hospital thero 12 weeks. Many rebelscame into tho hospital to see tho "capturedYanks," among them a' First Lieutenantnamed Hunter, a relativo of Gen. Hunter.These men of course talked freely about thobattle, and all wero greatly astonished thatGen. Hunter did not take the place on the 17thof June, as there were but 2.500 troops in thotown then. On the night of the 17th, tho writersays, tho men of his command could plainlyhear train after train coining into Lynchburgbringing Gen. Early's command. Ho furthersays that after the war, in 1SGG, a comrado ofthe 3Gth Ohio told him that he stood nearenough to hear whtlo Gen. Hunter held n council of war. Huutor mado a proposition to surrender his entiro force. Gon. Crook was standing to one side, hacking a bush with his sword,aud when Hunter said this, Crook cried:"Gon. Hunter, I brought my division horo and1H bod if I don't tako it back. Hunterthen immediately ordered a retreat. ComradeOhlinger thinks Comrade King's praise of Geu.Hunter entirely unnecessary.John Kelly, Co. F. 2d U. S. Cav., Chicago, 111.,says: In a recent issuo appears au articlo byComrado Anson Taylor, teamster No. 18, Headquarters Army of the Potomac, claiming recognition for tho army teamster. I agreo withhim that thoso bravo fellows who renderedsuch faithful servico in bringing up suppliesought to havo honorablo recognition iu theirdeclining years, for ovon an army teamsterwill grow old liko tho rest of us. Now, Comrade No. IS, I will wager an empty haversackagainst a hor of hardtack that I saw you hauling supplies over tho corduroy roads betweenShip Point and Yorktown, on tho Peninsula.But I must dispute with you tho honor of covering tho retreat of tho 8th Pu. Cav. at NewKent Courthouse iu May, 18G2. At tho timothe 8th Pa. was rushing back in disorder, havoyou any recollection of a party of cavalrytrotting to the front, in singio file, alongside,your train, tho mon of tho Sth yelling to us toturn buck or wo would be all cut to pieces ? Thowriter hereof was ono of that party of 20 men,commanded by Scrg't Streotcr, of Co. F, 2d U.S. Cav. On arriving at tho head of your train,then halted in tho road, wo formed across theroad. The robels seoing fresh troops comingup, and not knowing, porhaps, how fow wcwere, took cover iu the woods. It dida't lakelong to turn your traiu around. Of coursethere was somo confusion for awhilo, and thewoods resounded with that emphatic 6tyle ofprofanity so familiar to the car of au armymule. But all soon started for the icar.BETTER THAN A PENSION,Agents Wanted, Comrades Preferred,TO GIVE EXHIBITIONS "WITHA Powerful Magic Lantern or Stereopticon,or with a Museum Exhibition Case.Any comrade can give these exhibitions successfully and make money, for these views are real,actual war scenes, taken " at the front" by the V. S. Government Photographers during our greatwar ; therefore this is something that all comrades will understand, anel as we furnish a lecture ornrinted descriotion with the views, it makes it very easy. Wc arc giving the exhibitions in Con-,,.t!fM.f -irifl thnt is nit thn trrrltnrvarr-mn ntrpnil to. We want COOd HCentS in all Otner States.If you can come here and see the exhibition given, you can then judge for yourself how the publiclike it, and whether it pays. Wc shall be pleased to give yon a complimentary ticket to the exhibition. Come and look into the business. If you cannot come, then send 113 your address and wewill send you our descriptive catalogue. It is a light, pleasant, and profitable business.The "War Photograph and Exhibition Company,"o. SI Xlnelcn Place, Hartford, Conn.Vsntlon The Rational TribalTho Sailors and Marines Chnrgo at FortIfisher.David Itaincy, alias Thomas McNeill, U.S. S. Chippewa, East Jordan, Mich., say3he was In tho seamen anil marine chargeat Fort Fisher. It happened about 2 o'clockon Sunday afternoon, and thoy landed fromthe fleet about 2,500 strong and were formedin threo linos of battle, with the marines onthe right and tho bluo-jackct3 at tho water'sddge and about 80 rods from Iho fort. Capt.Porter was in command of tho seamen, andthoy charged along the water's edge, that ranup from tho water to tho fort. At tho entl ofthis stockade Capt. Porter fell, and his lastwords were for the boys to rally, as their rankswere beginning to get badly broken. AfterCapt. Porter fell he doe3 not think the sailorswent much furthor. He followed the officer ofhis own gunboat toward the fort, and whenwithin a fow rods of the fort ho looked hack,and seeing no one ho called to tho officer andtold him that tho rest had retreated. Theroworo fivo of them that got clcso to tho fort,hut only four got under shelter. Tho writerdoes not know to whom the credit belongs fortaking Fort Fisher, but ho does know that itwas a very hot place for a while. The soldiersfought from tho timo that tho sailors andmarines wero repulsed until 11 o'clock thatnight beforo the fort surrendered.Scattering.J. II. Tunstall, Co. B. 61th X. Y., Eoche3ter,N. Y., says that in reading of the Beunion oftho Seconel Corps he noticed the name of CaptJones, of the 61th N. Y., as being present. Hethinks this must bo Capt. Franklin C. Jones, ofCo. B, his regiment, aud would liko very muchto hear from him.George F. Biythe, Bowman's Blufi. N. C,wishes his comrades of the 2d X. C. M't'd Inf.would write for Tun National Trieunk.Dr. Stevenson's Attempt at Vindication.Darius Monroe, Co. K, 7th Mich., says thatDr. E. IJ. Stevenson, Surgeon-iu-Chief atiViiucrouviue, uuucnooK 10 viuuil-uiu mumemory of fallen heroes and erase the darkstain unjustly cast upon the Southern people because of their treatment of prisoners at thatplace. The writer was a prisoner, and snfleredat Audersonville for seven months and more,commencing June 5, 1861. and ending Jan. 30,1865, and he will say that Dr. Stevenson, Capt.Virz, Jeff Davis, or any other rebel, never lostany sleep over tho condition of tho prisonersin that hell-hole. The Doctor 3ay3 that Wirznever cursed the men nor laid violent baudsupon them, which is a lie out of whole cloth.Tho writer can show marks on his person to thisday that he received at the hands of Wirz, andhe has seen this same Dr. Stevenson kick, cuff,and pull the hair from the heads of men wjiowere unable to help themselves, ami if justicehad been done this doctor ho would have beenhung along with Wirz. Tho Doctor claims thatthe location of the prison was chosen withreference to the healthfulness of tho localityand the good water; but if the Doctor thiuk3that if tho water, with the filth of the cookhouse, tho sinks of the garrison, aud tho impurities of tho stables aud corrals of all the animals, which ran through the stockade, wa3pure water, he does not know what pure wateris. Surgeon Whito reported on the 5th of August. 1SG1, that tho water was bad. A3 to Capt.Wire, the writer has seen him stamp men toileath who could not lift a hand in their owndefense, or riso from the ground, and he hasseen men whom he caused to bo killed bytho hound3. He would like to know how Dr.Stevenson can get over tho order issued byWirz. trivine: a fnrlouch to any member of tho4th Ga. who would kill a Yank; which does not jlook as though Wirz was a very tender-heartedman. Tho writer is of the opinion that Dr.Stevenson was as cruel as was SVirz.Carroll's Brigaele at Gettysburg.Charles C. Callahan, Lieutenaut-Colonel 4thOhio, Eiliugliaiu, Kan., says that ComradePeck, of the 17th Conn., in a recent articleundertakes to read Carroll's Brigade out of thefight at Gettysburg, aud he says that the 17thConn, was not relieved either by Hays's orCarroll's Brigades or any other troops on theevening of July 2, 1SG3, nntil after the fighting was all ovor and tho danger was pa3tIn this ho is correct, as the writer knows thofact, for they found them in good shape and.making a good fight. But when ho says that hedistinctly recollects when tho 4th Ohio cameiu on their right and dropped down in theirrear he is away off, and he is also off when hesays that the 4th Ohio did nothing, for thesimple reason that thero was nothing to do.The fact is that Carroll's Brigado came fromtho west, passed through the batteries onEast Cemetery Ilill, their left near the oldCemetory gato, and their right extending alittlo to south of those batteries. Theymet tho enemy in thoso batteries ; the 4thOhio's first I053 being there, as the writer sawsomo of his men fall. They pressed thoenemy back rapidly until they crossed thoroad at tho foot of the hill, where they haltedand fired at least 20 rounds, the artillery joining iu after thoy had passed. Hero theyfouud tho 17th Conn., their right overlappingthem by a fow rods, and they formed ou theirleft, but there-wero not auy Union troop3 inthe line as far as Carroll's Brigade frout went.The meu of Carroll's Brigado ouly want creditfor what thoy did, and do not want to cast ashadow on any troops in this affair. Tho writerthinks Ames's men fought well, but their linewas broken and Carroll's mon helped to restorothat lino, and they want credit for what theydid.A Shot from an Indiana Man.Ostrander Ward, Co. I, 83th Ind., Marshall,Minn., says that about the middle of January,1863, he arrived at Nashville on his way to thefront from ono of tho hospitals at Louisville,Ky., where ho found ono of hi3 own company,Bill Thorn. Ho thinks, by tho way, that thoZollicoffer Hon30 was about tho dirtiest placothat he ever struck in all hi3 life.' Thorn wason duty as cook, and ho was very anxious tojoin tho company at tho front, and ho got excused and started with tho writer to Murfreesboro. Thoro wore about 100 others in theparty, and they marched out a mi!o or two, hutfor somo reason thoy had to return to the starting poiut. After they had got under cover astorm set in, but beforo it was over theystarted onco more for tho front, the rain fallingin torrents, which considerably dampenedtheir patriotism. After a while tho commandbroke up into squads, and tho writer stopped ata deserted house to rest aud eafedinnor. Whenjust on tho point of starting, two other comrades" came and proposed that they remainuntil tho storm was over. So they set aboutcallecting fuel, and as that was in plenty, thoysoon had a rousing fire. When night camothey climbed into tho loft and locked themselves in by pulling up tho laddor. They hada graud night's rest and awoke in the morniugto find the ground covered with snow, and as itcontinued to snow all day they remained insido. His friends, however, went out longenough to catch a pig, which was brought iuout of the storm aud put near the fire, and onoof tho boys fouud a leaky cow somewhere, andsooner than let this milk run to waste they nsedsome of it in their coffee. They remained inthe hut all night, and after a hearty breakfastin the morning of roast pig, coffeo and hardtack, they struck out for their destination.For awhile a sleigh would havo been of use, buttho mud soon took tho place of the snow. Thowriter would liko to know who the officer waswho had charge of that party which startedfrom Zollicoffer House, and to whom ho reported, and if tho men wero roported presentaud accounted for. Comrado Thorn gae uphis life at Chickamauga and the other comradeswero never seen from that day to this. Howould like to hear from them if they road thissketch.ftlfiRKS' PATENT flHTipcmii MDBSoiith ftubbep Hands and pest cireNatural in fletion, floisetess in Ration, and the ost Durable in Construction. Ittsnotumwnjitto fu-e a farmerworfcin; fa thfield with nnurtillcial l&sr,or an entflncerr.i'h hanelon thothrottle, or a conI' ct jr.brakeman.flrman. carpentc r, mason, miner.In foct men oevery vocwrton.wcariiu: one .orVo artificial tef.wth rubopr fft,or Marks' Patprits, perforniini:as mjcfi labor amen -n pos.-efnnofall their naturalmi'mbPim. earningthf same wncs; fn fact, experiencing little or noinconvenience.Over 13,00) in use, scattered In all parti of the work!.Eminent surgeons ami comeptent JuUes commendthellnbbT Foot and II md for their many advantages.At every industrial oxhlbitlon where exhibited theyhavo receiveel the hljjhtsst awards. They iire onelorseeland purchased by the United States and JoreiarnOovI'mments. A Trextfe, containing (.TO page, with 3iUuntra ion, sent fiike: also a fonnulu for tnklti-cmeasurements by which limbs can be maele aoelsoatto all parts of the world with lit guaranteed.Address A. A. UIAHJCS."701 Broadivay,Xew Yorlc City.EttxWih"l Foii-j Years.Mention The National Tribune.Important to Pleshy People.We havo noticed a page article in tho BostonGlobe on reducing weight at a very small exnenso It will nay our readers to send two-centstamp for a copy to Potter Circulating Library,10 Hamilton Place, .Boston, Moss. .vi ..y.-;-t'-.ni-i.giiJ:.-v(-t ii '..jr Ai- v4.i.jri fciiw-u&..'1J2uttr5fj?.gfttj&fra kC;vw ,- ;-xi -.-Mr WtTrr ttjJLiLi'i.5.'&.- s (, TI, f33r.r -iev- ? ',-(14K GOLD XltLITDM en WfiLTHUM"Warranted 20 Year.Scant Ratehet at Mount Priets.AftiiSiMiircn nil CllrJ. eut.lvlintxpnta it. IresLnj cr epea. Ut. tteaviiilnJjlrawt.NeaaafjIVeomrrlwxi fiu -daa GEirarB xio w eJ2WiZDfc)?5t,ttett!U JmlvlliTsty piaiou, poUicJ eacssl !!.quuK mj (.---u btuaaacm)ptuai aasi tnsa aa asxJtiui j iai5i iiicustauwir izulbiliu teUT,isa.trptezzKtiLzcr!0vrau ezdslxnlua (uuictI esSnttC. O. D.raiitct to Mnimion caictcn tvi sr ur mat,.U feast! ttj&etorr.Tsa pay trsrosta:12.73ia ennu civitiosiir. Wo riJt wlslirt.-. GamsinIti ecli tnui. lie cult la 1-rinee uai i efeOit 5 th- eSaisfr-. Writ far ft-ittuusrsa. AdJreuIBKSW;mswsm Quheh Gin vatch co'-gegj SSEearboraSi. CHICAGO,Mention Tns National xmnaa.Tie gy SlftStem&tagkwur -Tvasrsar vt-tamm.-jr4fkm&' m,'Wf'$$&5' ,v7?JfSlWHmMMMdmmlBSiZtt mii&K 559SA!Ww?2ijr) m 3fe7 -jif1&mUiv.nx'jr-r.tmsar z3,jxwnwzga&tpr tasmw'tfiKFCXk -fatWWfZllJ9. T-rf?.---- Z-r 9TMJI tlHItSaW L?3n5 0y.rtyGRATEFUL COMFORTING3COCOA,BREAKFAST."Ky a thorough knowledge of the natunt laws whichgovern the operations of digestion and nutrition, and byacarefulappllcation of the nnproper.ieaof well-selectedCocoa, Jlr. Epps has provided our breakfa3t tables with adelicately flavoured beverase which may save us manyheavy doctors' bill5. It la by the Judicious ns of sitctiarticles ofdiet that a constitution aiay besradually budsup uutil3trouenouh to resist every tendency todl3case.Huntl reds of subtle maladies are tl oatinscsromid iu readyto attack wherever there i3 a weak point. Wemaye-wapamany a fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well fortiZelwith pure blood and a properly nourished frame."" Civil Sirrlee Gazette."Jlade simply with boiling water or milk. Soldoalylalialf-pourifi tin?, by Grocers, labeled tiui3:JAMES EPPS6 CO,''IiainT.''lECnCadLnvl7'V"V',yi7'V'7'VlV'VlV'V'yw&WSisLITU,JWould youlike to make S250.CO per monthfrom now until snnmr? Writ fnr mr;n.lito-day: alltliatisrequirediaalitdeYim .Vicor. JPluck and Push and you can make it. We iwjuta.iive,wiae-awaKo representativeeither man or woman, in yonrlocality to represent usand sell by sample.nopeddliner, our goodsare newand as staple a3 flour, and you have thechance to establish a permanent business foryourself that will pay you handsomely. AddressBoston, Mass.Ai A1.A..w..-J.,J , . . A,,A, ,llentloa The National TrtfcsmMrtMJF2s3sTO'MAKESAvVAJiTED-week.mil TniYTi?i!n 1. ct.,,.r. tn -?inTi trivp irrpr.rsrvi? tecbitoey. TiePinleu Clothes Line Is the onlyllaeevtrinvenfedthatholdjclothes without pin a perfect sneers ThP-Foi"t9inInKErasr is entirely new. will rase ink instantly, and is k:notalL On receipt of fiOc. wflmail saripleftf cither, or ara-!e ot both fir 31. wi'h circular.pn.-9-r!t and fmn.ccure vaur territory at once THE I'lXLESS CLOTdEdLIXE CO.. 11 IlermonStTtct.'Worcester.Msss.Mention The National TX2a&The addresses of all soldiers who IioaacHttratleela less number of arre3 than100 before Jun 25, 1174. amimade flnal proot on thesame. I will purcliastrT. A X 1 WA HR A S X S issued tosoldiers otthe Revolutionary, ilesIcan, and Iu-Comrade V. E- JIOSErt.Box 1763, Denver, Colo.Mention The National Tribune.EADOUarniBS for LOW phigssVe save alt ocrsood caahcastomeraI f roia 23 to 73 per cent, on a largo variety ot usciai articles otsme3,400 Kinds of SCALESItvhieh we? manufacture. SemiIforCircnlars and Prices. Uia'following are among the Articles wo sell: BlfTf Ie.waf Sej.Orraci Flane Satm, 3nlnil'Xas!ilaf.Carrlacs.TTar3n.HoMitirU.S.'tfahi.BnssIesJIameisJtortabkForetslAsTlli.Ttoea.I'Mdrmi Kr.srtTim.ndCpBiil3.Els. C1HC1GU !1LL2 CD-. r?it.--w-- f " .- -a.Uentlon Tha National Tribcaadiau wars.1 1g22 -wft '"-aBm v83-t''i2ri -icfsgs'-g--SalKSJSnP: Eb ,?;(except last stages , CATARRH, KROXVHTX3.S. ASTIOXA, and ail Diseases of the Lua?s,surely cured by the JJeiw Aaelral-Bram discovery. IS'ota Drug;, but aNew Scientific Methodof Home Treatoient. Cures Gnaranteeel. Sent1'EIEB to all who apply. Try i t i'REE, rum payiiSatisilCil. Stateas&nnduiseaiieiu full. AiidresaKW ilEDICAL ADVaHCS, C2 2. -lib StCiaciciMti,0.xieuuou tqc national Tncuos,Wanted in eTtry county to act fa the Secret Serxice un'tsrinj:rn:tlocj from Cant, t.rannan. es-Cfcl-f DctccrfTM of Cincinnati. Experience riatneceary- RttatuUIrd 11 jear. Part:ularj free. AdJresj Gran nan Ucteetlvo Kurcan Co. -U Arcaile, Ctncinnati.O. Tha method mntloprrattoiiioTthU BurrroInvoitljateJ anil found lawful by Uni:d States GsTenuaesi.mention The National TrlDSky . and return It ;. nS with 10 silver org stainps.andwewilinsert jase nazto faottazent, Dlreetory.You will getthousandiorFjps. Cord?,5ra5ai!nesMoTeltij, cte.,from publishers and manufacturers who want agents. DOST 3133 7UI3 bnt send at once,you "iH ho well pleased, rftSTUKS jiaii, co. St. Lan&, 3c.llentloa The Natfcnsl Tmrszx& iivavmUr yS fitry .-. 4 . n k Q uvT2!3gQEaEKZ22Sm 155-. gL-.i.um.j .af.!ULJrgWerwill scud yen tho marvelousFrench Preparation CALTH05free, and a Ieal guarantee thatCVLTHUS will Rvstovn toutKrultli, Strenslli and Vigor. 8Use Hand pay if satisfied,ArirlrnnR VnjtMnHLCO..Sals Aoerlroa Agent, Clueionatl, Ohio. 2CTJUKD XTlTrn. A Kenyilulcj, Certain Care.ffives Instant Relief and-Lasting Cure. 1 will sendmeans of cure (sealed) Freoby .mall to fellow sufferers.1 have uotniiifTto sell5end stamp. AddressT. C. BAESES.Kows Dealer. 3IarsiiaU,aiIclidieutiou Tha NMlOcal T31&ZZ3.OECASS. I'XAXOS. 82S np,itAirtS-CafL' free. Address; ". iieatty, washlnatou. .X. J.Mention The National Txlbuuu.BEATTY'SE? 2b1af7f3a8