rein might render, still the convocation was in many ways important in results for the common weal.
Not only as so eloquently presented by the gallant Captain John Lamb, in previous pages, but in published testimonials, of valiant Federals: Mr. J. D. Lynch of Johnstown, Pennsylvania, a member of battery D, 2nd Pennsylvania Heavy Artillery, whose regiment was in the front line of the battle, in a letter to Governor Montague, regretting his inability to be present at the reunion, gave the followhe same hole.
I think one was a lieutenant.
I was sitting over them, and felt the ground move under me. My colonel ordered me to dig the dirt away.
I got them both out, and neither was hurt.
We gave them breakfast out of our haversacks.
Mr. Lynch, further expressed a desire to hear from these veterans if they were still living.
Lieut-Colonel J. S. Watrous, U. S. A., in an article extensively published by the press, touchingly gave the reasons why Captain Tom La Flesch, who had recent