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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1885)
' A! .
Tho Saddest Announeomcnt Since
That of Lincoln's FalL
A I!rl-r t:-.-w f Soon- of the Salient
INilnlx in HUCramt C"arc-r His i:-.-
onl a a .l!ir. u ri"itlr-i:in ami
Iref.M-nt, ami a :i Jian.
General Grant is dad. His last words
hay- been hpofc-n. U". has gazed uKn the
fare of future for the hist time. His great
curer is end-d. W. are, then-fore, ran
peijesl :, --,.-:, k of JiIjh xvho hut a few hours
ago uas th- must illustrious of living men
ooe who ha obeyed the summons to J
join the innumerable raravan that moves
. . ,
nm-nni ihi. i-ealiuH wiiere each iiiuat Uike i
bis ibiiiiber in lie, sib-ut halls of death."
In tiie elorin of his life our jrrand tri-umvirsl-
of departed patriots Wahiiiij
1on, Lincoln and (Jrant grander than the
liisUrv of anj- other nation presents is
comploietl. tjm. Xalion mourns its idol.
Tho world, which knew him by heart,
yymjMithies with the people of the United
State in their hereav.-inunt.
"When Dan-el Wel,-,ter tliM Franklin
l'ieree i,l: "The ret heart of the Na
lion throlw heavilj' at the portals of his
rn'e-s r;.;neral J rant's death will touch
the heart of univer-,til humanity, for the
event of ids life Hpanned the widest rane
of human experii, from almost ijlank
olcnrity t. the most da.zlin;; fame the
wot Id cm ii five; from the impr.fiicy of a
ptHir and almoKt unkmiwn man to such
power as human hand has hMnm grasped,
1(iIU, . , .... .. . ,1 , !
It is not e;MV t,, think or write of (..-. ,
nil (.rant in the ,;,st tense. So grandly .
Mlid was the man in his habits, his -liar-
actor, his deeds; so genuine, so far re
jiiovcsd from all that was not substantial
tlie everlnsliii truth, that bin passage
irom Uie society of the living to "tho
brenthlens darkness ami the narrow
limiw" seems like the sinking of a moiin-
t.'im or the sudden pront ration of a forest.
J-or y.-urs he was tho "Silent .Man i
"the Sohvux" so letieent that those who I
judK-d without knowledge sjok id" him
, , . r
asoii'-who amel a reputation for wis-
. , ...... , ., .'
do:n bv s-iyin- little. I'.ut he never failed
to penk when words were needed, and no
man ever uttered weiediti-r words than he.
.HiB words are as iiiip.-risiihblf as his
deetls; both will live in the memory of 1
men so Ion- as a record or tradition of our j jlltI, v.ritin I will -,i.n them."
ICepnbli- siinll endure. Centuries in-nee Crant then satdiwn to the little table
the descendants of ll. men who fought and wrot the following letter:
with" Le,-, and .I0l111slf.11, and Stonewall Ai-i-om vtt,; ri kt-Hoisk. April . K". -,
... , ' , , . . , ' f.'.firnd ; I,. !. ( mum itvlnuj . .V .1 -In
.lacksoii will po-ider tenderly and lovingly m-cord nice m 1U1 the Mil-t.tiiee of mv letter
on the words which Craut spoke to I.-e at 1 tooiiot tliCthmM.I pneMwe to ivreiv.- the
, ,, 44. . , 1. !..., , Minender of th-Annv ot "-n tin rn irlniit,
JM'I "'t.x: "Let vour men t.-.k liome 1 (, th( ,w,lir .ril,.. ,., Wll:
their hore; thev will need them in plow- J -,,; ( lx theotlicer-i and men to !w- made in
in: and makiiie; their crops." And above dunlicale .one ,-,p. to be trien to an otli.er
, " ; . . , ' ,. )e-tfniftel liv me, the oilier to be retained by
the roar of political temp- sts lor many a , ,.,.,, .,. r ., su M1. ,i,.tma!e.
decade to come will be heard the "Let 11s j Tie- ollicrr- to jrive thetr Indiv dual parole
have pence" with which Crant met tl. i;;,,';;
furious s'orm that 1 nt the political tlrma- ( or icrltiiental cotimiun-ler nrii a like parole
ment seveiit'i'ii year-, a o. j lor the men oj th-.r command
,,.,.,., , .. .1 Tlie aims, art Her, ati-l publo propertv to
I cannot h" s-nd that nenral (.rant .,. ,m.jv,hj ,m,j -tacke.1. aad turned m.e to
made 110 mifdakes in his military career; , the olhcers appoint.- by me n i. ive them.
I claim .hat would be to set him nl-,v.. nil j 'liorllronvatnm'b .ShK
tin weakne,se of humanity, to endow linn
witli theattrilmt-s of the Deitv. Hut let
it Its rem'-iiiWred tliat in almost every bi
stiinee of mi nib-'! 4,bluii"b-r" his judg-
ment was vindiealed by results. "You
wT" right and I whs wrong" wrote Abm
ham IineoIn Ui Cratit on 11 me-norable 01
rasion. It was a simple but magnilicent
IritmSe. The lim Imik not yet come for an
UHimpHssiond analysis of Crnnt as a
c-Mnmainb-r, lmt Uie lim- will never coin o
wh-n th peopb of the rnit-I States will
rate him Ic-s or lower than they did in the
xenith f In mibt-iry renown. He ipive
ur arms success whesi others failel. He
-was the one imin of lees, the one man
who ask'-d for nothing, the nnt modest.
JiiinssHmin: mini that ever b-d an army to
4-ousont. It mav Ie that. lr- u.s own imp-
ltim-ss, he made a mistake in leaving the
.... .. . -r, . ,
Ceiierawhip lor tti" t'r-Knie:icv. uui no
I Civil as he'
-slruciion. an era of bitterness, of tmlitical
malevob'iiee. It was. too, a time when the
demoralization wrought bv tin war inani-
fested itself in political corruption. Hut
no man ever believed that Crant was not
absolutely incorruptible. His greatest ,
limit was a -good trait carried loan extreme.
He trusted his friends sometimes vvheiii
th-v hail no riht to his confidence. 1
The closing years of .he gieat lite now
ended were not pass-d in rep se, for Cen-
ral Crant could not be an idler. His long
"'"''' .... . .
tour in foreign lami-. his various nusiuess
..,.. .riiries. and the aw fill di-astor brought
to him ami his family by the perfidy of a
voung man on wnom ue uau num an ao-o-
- 1- . .... .. tn.rol i.na.l
picture a his career passes in review. It
was well it was so good a thing that the
country will not soon cease to be grateful
for -t that Congress performed an act of
- . . .t t ..... "-ii i m..m" i...f.,r. lo.
justice to the dear Old Man before he
elo-ed his eyes on the scenes of earth. It
was well, too, that he had an opportunity,
n- a witne.-s. to tell the simple story of Ins
. it.. W...-.I i?. iit ,i.iv were
bi'trav al bv ari. ins ia-L oav s were
"" . , , , , . - .
made le-s painful by these two events.
Millions of hearts are aching, millions of
,tl' " "" i t
uuii-o. m-...-...-- - -
are blinded with tears to-day: the
Tlie Ileros Career.
JiSl.le. jMl- ifc 011 main mil. ."- ....
a . -. .... ...... .. .... .T .AT-M. .
in his quiet way: "iac .ci.i-
mRi 'iiontf-1 me lor the army, and al-
xJiou-rb I have t-rveil through ont' war l
atn -tijl a little indebted ti the country
uk! willing to discharge the oliliratum."
Taksii' with him a company of v..:j at r-
av hich h had .-nlisted, he went to .spria--
jlfM and tendered hi -ervice Governor
Yatij-sasaTOlunteer. Tbetroo;s wre cam-
r..,l m rhnonc mass, and the Governor
mass, and the Governor
vero n-arlv distracted,
present-d himself to
with the remark that
n:n! his Stail w
Ka. i .k-r-ita rr CCI
-iclorv. 1'ut be knew himself, he trusted es.i.-ciallv by tin-, nt.-rpolatiou whnh sav I ?' ' '."'; ,' ,. .iV i ., ..;,.t it.,..?... i:Vl.. uit.v.rthv an ! abused the trust remme-l 111 Jiejenne. wm-te lie tiiei .Mr. ah.iii.s ami
himseir. and that calm, mmtterel t-ust so much t .. tin fe-l.r s ot a soldi -r. He .,: ,tlIII t ,:.e,al Crant was I tliii by on . t -. hom-n ami tritehima-lf . Imd a h-iigthv cohterence Willi mm. im
wcmU.ocoSid.r.c.e of the nnv and the ...l.ntonee that tl- conditions wc-re ,m,-- , c !aret .accept Mr.br el -v. not- - suspect duplicity in others. He was of U,.- object of (.et.cr.il Alexanders return vi.-tt
' " natumou-, and would nave a very good of- -itl' rliix - tin Ni'ioiial I iipe-ratir tVe that tlie world loves and admire-, to Henver is to investigate the laln.r
count v. I fo!. np..n his arm v. . Co.i'vezit'i hi nominated i him also, and Craut and all who aro capable of iiprri.it.r..; troubles at this place .so tar as tley relate
Cnimtr ont of the war rrowtiM as he , He next aitempted t -gam n littjo more. wV'"l,"t" 1 l." an ove- whelming sua- ronl imbiiity of character will weepm cm- to .,. ,-, Vat.ltH. H.uhvay. The uixti
xvas with lmir.Is.it a inevitable that Hie ho.-s of his cava rv. he -sat. 1 were , H s,.(. ,-,, lt.riII Wll!i marked bv '" with the American p.-.pi- as tln-v , j , , , nl Uw m,U(v-t of Mr.
Oiant should b- Twl the JW-m.cv. J 1' , supplementary Civif- r.-Jt.e the los, of this trulylKreatnr.d gool . wm wrv lnonfils alM,
--ifliili..wtHiiitrnrclrtiif h- wo ild V1 " 'VTT" 'L..V l't: ',', . . ' WU :?,:;' n-htsb.il, the v.-:o of the Currency Inlli- man. ...,.,..i.!.r ;.. it. ,.,tr... A I mo. .i..i..M.r
... -. -- iinii 1 s'ti 1 1 ii ii'i'i is Yi-iiiiiii't,iiii 1 iii-s, r 1
dievts-I tl--call of th-owntrv Hicivims in r.V " . ' . 1 r .; - ......... ,..s-.i ' to 111 nigurate ivul-service letoiui.ainl the
... . ..." . . over, and the surrend r of thisnrniv win 1 . . . ..,.i . i. . .:.i ....:..i .......
had oln-xed it in military m. .s lie never . ,lt. ,0j)nv,.,i s ,o:i j,v that of a'l tin 'v' l "l"lw"" ' ,is"il""i" vai.q.aiK" o
n.k.sl for promotion in U,e field. -o he was oth,.r, I know tlm' men nnd in.lee.l j '
carrbHl iM th-- U hi:- IbKi-- by the popu- , tin w-h.de Sonfi. are turnover.- bed 1 wul ,.,.n.-nil (;ra.lt was tor tln-'tir-t t me
Iar will, ami not by his own procurement. ' "t chau-e the terms of surrender. (.enral . ik: voars ,rot. froill tH(.Iill r,-M,-isi-
Tl Il.t years of his Administration J-Vi f ft.rCh-h'
......... ., . .,.... ,...rio.l t.lo era of recoil- .:,!... .! .:.. .!...: i. " 1 ' lirolllld the Worll. JUl-l III ..lay. l.i,llC
,,,., ...-...-.... j.. -..- -- ariuierv uieii m ic.iiii ni.-ii 1101 .-s mn .
i..- ....... .'o..tl to his lomr home and turns wlueh Inul come from Danville tor '.,.., .iw.M1 .llw,,,i ....... -hn.. ......ill.-.nr .i;.w. :.. ,:. .-.-..n.- ant-General Sheridan from the ar Depart-
,v'"" " . ,,,., .7,t. ... Th.. hisnnnv. Would Urant allow-thtnn :!' V. . V i-. , .'-- - - -Yon ire InstniCis'liv the -ecre-
the mounu-rs K. about the -.et. The . prisoner (Jrant. I -ooa afw his return fnmihtour around on j,js wifl.- vxlVmArv abi,j.v i.. ) oil are Instn f'JJ "Ie,fr .
soldiers whom he met n. our sr,at civil hllWt.ver tol(l tlu.m thlat tllis .rain ,,aii ; he world it became evi b-nt th.it. uhile he . . . w " -ud Mr- W5I " , "C ' "T.t t'
war the fathers, mother-;, brothers and m.vn captured the dav IWore bv Sheridin. had renounced a third co.-eutive term as j oil nu.in ..itt, .-.nil .Mr-. W ll- such racans aa will carry otit the dec.Mon of
Ki." ,- the men who wore the blue: the i Thus, at the moment of his urren 1-r I.e.. 1 re.-ident, he would not U-advers-u a re-I k:il5. burs! wr mto tears. "I won't .be Secretary of tile Interior to otn and ,
M.-ter-o. IUt J""1 . , !w a-solutelv depen lent for -upplies election now :hat four y...wlm.l inter- i fe . , . . Keep open the cattle trails and highways
-.pbliors who wnre tli ja , and tl. pjj wor t;ran. of np. veed. It was tl,ou,;ht by his friends that -! othcr uonl to oil .t- Ion,, .t- 1 Territory and there-
pleof the South who tlianW l..o lor the lic.,..vl Jn he r,,,. t and a.-ked how j f-t -Bl.l nbo, m a meiiMire. dt-jK-1 live. from, to and ntn public land for the pur-
restoration of the I mon-all thee and all , . ratIon ,.,.. mrMP L Il!It tht, ri.,vI , he Jl . -Great Heavens!" said Mr. W. -Tom. pose of the unobstructed txsS.i;:e of cattle
tl-eir fi-llow-citiren.s bow their heads m General declared that h- could ii(itar.v: '"lM11u'a1- ul. .tie unwritten law ot the e u,.l of interrte
ISi-fnr our most hono.o.l and be.-t- ' the question. He had no idea of his ou- ! 1 public, u Inch had been observed Mace run oitt a, cpi-ck as you can. and tell lle othe. purwseo of mteu
i .i ..,... l,r.Tn,.d bevond the shores. strnVth. No return of the bri-ades had ! "if.Inys of n.-hinton. The ..p.i.-ition lenker to send tin two bazoo-, a ket- somrcery
T. ' ..i ai :am.F,i i.rfitit. Jnr hi; i . t t.t -i ...u-. -. i iiLo Loiiciin. LaiiitrfUi ana i- an. 'r t w.in: UMrn !iu rnt irk.iir c?itn av-
letermimiuon to enter the service against ' i.r . i,:l,i eft. AI1 his public and private ITi-jvare,! to make. At:--.- m my intea.sely , claimed the voliuitarv mute. ::mc- II " of r"-h manufacture and
- ri.-ii uiti'ii i avt.t -...- i imi:i.'in l. rn i .iiiiii iiiiu ii-ii uiiai iii..n j- - - -,--.., ---.. --..., --... . ... s. - -. --. .
the retellion was irtKi-n aao .-iu.iuu.k .-. ? , pap-rs tiaa lxen tle-troveii to prewnt ---"-. -.iv .--.- ...-.u--ji.. v.w- "lo vt accu-Uimei to the chnn- ll Js w nnfl ,n -" aap r.uu
he drew on hi- coat nn reading the - thelP ,aJllllJ 1IlW the rVderal hands. G ant j ventuuis, it xyas th.,u?ht that more than a , - ., ,- ,, ,.. ..,.; I colors. It resembles a "b-antJiil - 3 J
tebrm which told of the .surrender of , llnilnv lnqni 0il jf --,.(r rations would -uf- mJ y dele-ates to the .National m "r r- lioc.o. ,- . , . , , , . t
Fort Sumur. He came int his leather ; ;ic,.. n,i iOL. replied h- :h-ulit that nuin- f -aveataon were in favor of Grant. b,.t , say that sudden chan-res are alwjs , l, i L. Iita-uil-iarHi ra .1 ,
uire read the tele-ram, and. as be ! llvr would le enough Twent v -live tlmu- ' -' or them reiu-ed to obev th -:rin-truc- ' frmf ful of di ei-e." . abfcf. I h-re 5 no su?;-j::on abotu w
t.Kk in the coat which he had laid , satlim therefore. .i LeV e-tmnte at An- ! " '" au,! obers were bsl o.f by th- blaa- ! -I H o-n ri -lit home to mv niotbor " ! of lh plebeian v,atqiojf papvr tl-'.sl !
he liad 1-een educated at West I'oiut his armv. he and his soldiers prisoner j of , -,rili one year late- to all who had sup
and ha-1 iurved jn Mexico, and asked for var. ., th rwit rebel tnterel his own ported the Gen-ral. Dn-inj; the campaij-n
MrhiR? to lo. He was told to . j:n. trst. men rushesl up to their chief, j hrit followtfl Grant took an active interest
..:i - .in nJ ri.r uvMfmn vacancies. I 1 n!nn - nnt. nn.i tr'---lin'' to t.-.Mv. ! in iKlitics, and on two or three occasions
Crant returned to bis boud, and callinj;
attain tie vwxt dav received the same re-
w.n.. Jf i-lh-il n-'nin an 1 arain with
im !-.ir snect-ss. Finally, his funds run-
iin low and his 1-nrA bid leiti4 due.
i:-o: ax n ni. resort, aski-d for ofii-e
-.rir'.- ThU was t-iven hr.Ti. and h l!an
Thw was Riven hf.ti, and ne tjnn
wor'. rrT mnch eiateti ov-r tu success, j
--""" - r- .
Frmn this Bi.ordJnnie plac he
ne wh-j wn
tranferrHl to the Adjiitant-Gonernl of-
fir. id after maiin' a tour of inspection
tti the various military camps in the State
was t -mu-re 1 tin; CoIoiK-lcv of the- rwenty-
lir.st Kegitm nt of Infantry, a fine body of
men, hut h') turbulent an'd tiniiiaia.cable
that nobody 'iireu lor tiiw eonimanu. nc
dr.llcd and marched sotno of the unneces
sary spirit out of this regiment durins; the
fir-t four weeks it wai in his charge, and
aft'T marching it into Northern Mi-souri
he was. on the toll of Augu-t. l-ol, through
the inllii-nct- of hf old-time fri'-n 1, Mr. K.
15. Wji.-hl.iir:ie, ofvnb-ua, appointed ttrii;
ndier General and; put in command of a
district, -oinpoij'd f Southeast Missouri
and SthTn lhino.'s, with hendquart-rs
at Cairo. IITi-wMiii!ia military ca
reer which in b-.ss than fuur yuan gave
bun a world-wide fame.
It i.s not the purpose of this review of
the career of the dead General to recount
the incident-, that mark-d his rise from a
ISrigadier-Geueral toGen-ral of th r.
The u-iiri''i at I'edmont, Kort Henry.
The vicf .rif at IMmont, i-ort Henry. rrt
Iion'-l.:, hlii lo.i. if K; , r? :, aa t ,":
i.-l MIilii. .l-.llillKIIII .Hi' ..n. I .-- -
U'.st. and the littles of the U iideniea.S,
. ilft s!...... i ivtembur ' and tlm
I r ' , t
encounters which distinguished his rm
neetmn with the Army ot the I'otomac. b
Ioii; to a bran' h of history which it is for
eign to th" purpose of thi- paer, at pres
ent, X finsider. The surrender of I.ee's
armv and the subieqtjent unl onejuent
collupT- of the Confe.lerucy were lrilhant
epi!-des in his career.
After continuous efforts to escnp" his !!
vironmentH, I.e.; at last renlu-o that he
was at (I rant's mercy. anl he otl'ered U
Hiiireinler. (leneral Grant as u-uul wa"
Kiiii)ile.'ind compoiel, and with limie of the
rand air abiut htm. N elation was visi
ble in his manner 'r appearance. His
voice was as calm as ever, and his eye be
trayed no emotion. He spoke nr.d acted as
plainly as if he were transacting an ordi
nary matter of business. No one would
have Mispeeted 1 1rit he was about to re
ceive the surrender of a-i army, or thatone
of the moit t-rnole war-, of model n times
bad lie-n brou-ht to a triumphant c se ,
the quiet man without a sword, v. ho wa
,.ofl..r,ill;. ralmlv, Ull ralh,.r KK1ir. with
tj,,. ,.Jalorate gentleman in ray ami Rold.
The conversation at llr.st related to th
meeting of the two soldiers in earlier years
in Mexico, when ffrant had been a suiil
terii and I.e- a stall' oilie.-r of Scott. The
; rebel C ral. however, s'on advert'-d to
the objr-et of the interview. M ask"d to
see vou. General (Vant," he said, "to as
ertaiu ujKiu what t'Tins vou would reeeive
the surrender of mv army':' Craut re
ttlied that the oilb-ers and men mut le--
c(,ie prisoners of war, ivin;r n;, of course,
..11 aiiimtir.itiou. weaoons and sut'ldi'-.. but
' tliat a parole would bo accepted blading
' them to "o U their homes and remain tliere
... 7 , ' : ... 1 1 ,.,.. .-
until exchanged or relieve.i tv proper au-
, ,,M)rj,v 1..... said he had expected some
. .Mich things as t'ies, and made s one other
'remark not exactly relevant. Whereupon 1
,:''"'t inquire.l: "Do I iimbrland. -n-
il I."c. that vu accent these terms.
"Yes " said !.". "and if vou will nut them
1 jn.s .1 me. each oni--r and in m Hilt be nl-
louisl to i'urn lolln-ir hoiin-s. not to be ill
tnrlnsl b tin- f 11 led Slates iiutlioritv -o Ueiv
a- the.- iili'i-r. t ocr itrole and ihelrvsin
, ton-eivhere thev m.iv n" le. crv n-spect-
liillv. I". S. (Jkvnt. l.'i-itonnul-Cener.il.
While Craut was writing lie eh i need to
look up at Lei-, who sat n-arly ojijtr.site,
and nt that moum-it notice 1 tin- glitter of
his sword. The siht suggested a-i altera
tion in the terms, and ho insrte I tin- jiro
vision that t-Hi-ers should lie allow- d to
r.-tain their side-arms. It u-ses nnl pers-m 1
i-ropertv. L"e had accept -d Craut ' con
ditions without this st imt bit ion, anidoiiM-1-ss
i-p-cted to surrender his sword. Hut
this humiliation It ami his gallant ollicers
were spared. Wh"ii th t"rms were writ
ten out Cr.int ban-led the papers li lis
erent antagonist, who puto-i his specta
cles to re id them. lb was evidently
touched In- tln-ir e-.-neral clc-iii-m-v, an I
1 ol. .- ,j,(. .,
rain, ami glancing
No. veu nr ri-itt.
' over it again .-;. !:
I-l... ...- .1 ,
' i.-in.-. ..o
.1 ..11..,.. ;, vi ..,,..,.,.
4'. HO. (llliii ... , .. a,....,... , r
I !,..i:..v.. the war i ti.iw-
take them home to work th -ir lirtl
farms." Le ai;ain etres-ed his acknowl
edgmeut ami said this kindness
have the b,st nssihb ell--Ct.
lb then wrote out his letter in these
nuts Aiimv or N-hitiii:i:n- nt-
'.. isvr, i.ikiti: sNT-C knrii vt.
:im v. April
i" .j i-..... .....,.. ..,..ii.,-1 . i;iij..7
i i.-n-i. .v.-.-ivist oin- letter of this il-i'i- -im
n.ive tv-i tvsi voiii 11 tn r 01 inis u.i.i . ( on
taimni ilie terni-ot -urrend.-rof the Armv of
. ... ,- ... . .. 1
.,,.....,,. M1i,,.,in altv ltie v.-m,. a-" tho-e ex-
pre -d in votirletier ot the s-i fa-t.. tln-v an
accepPsl 1 will procc-d to .b-lna:. the
i proper olluvr-to curry the -t!; ill it'on- into
,..r,vt. cr re-spec: fully, vour ibed--nt erv
ant. K. i.. bi:i:. l.ener.U
Hilt. K. H. Li:i:. (ielier.ll .suwiiaio. ili.iim-.eiiv..i.r1,ll,nc
,,..., , , . , . . , j hi was well received in Lork. C-nng to
U bib the conditions wore l,elm- copn-d Mar,oll(.s hc. wa, jun.(l i,v .Veral rela
tln various I nio-i oblcers were present-d UVt) ., frit.n,,. and the etit.re party pro-
-- v ....... ...... t. ... .. ,..
" "v- , "r " . t",'"'",1""" --";.
"" t V
T 1 .
Kitiii.rf ,t .iIi litf .tr.i?-.iil (iittiit : !vtl
' io" in,. " vav ti imo- c-i' i i -t now iis
i Une rt,.,u.iai Seth Williams, who had
served closely with him in the old army,
attempted to revive old nn-mori-s. but L-e
repelled the advance oddly. lb was m
no tnoixl :o remember ancient friend-hnis.
or u, re.al, piuitlv his service in the
armv of which he was now a prisoner,
I or under that Hag which he had
betrayed. He had. however, another re-
"litest to make. His men were starv-
.t , . .
I ing: thev had lived, he said, on two ear-of
! n ,,. for 5evorjll ,l:iv m, nrant
..,, ,,iv them with fo.r There was a
suppiv wiem w.u. iki: ..vie as .v
tram of cars at bvnehbun; loa -d with ra-
' been made for several davs. Hesi ie- tlios.
lo-t m the battle-killed, captured and
. 1...1 . .!....-.. i L-J,.,i..,t !...
wounded. r these lelt on theroadide
men had leen tf--rtin and -tra?i;lin
.. ..1. 1. t. .1 . 1
jHmaiio. Oi .lie nuaioer lie MirjT.iiit-rii
;r:int turne i x.. trie otiicr of he emmii-
nr:at on lu s'.str and direct.! him to is-
Mieivt nitmi-tuat auh: to the Araiv
of orther- Virginia. The orb'r wa
ol-'v-!. and lfon the rel--!--ave up their
t.rm-they Mere f.nl bv their enemie-.
fh formal jafers were now si-tted. .1 few
tIKir. words wer eschaae I b.-the mi
( v. 1,0 had opinw-si .mo!i e'.i -r so Ion -. thev
m-am -ho,fc hands, aid Lee went to ih"e
aam .-hook hands, aid Lee went to the
jn-h. The I'moa othe-rs followrd an I
, nlatei him. and t'.e mthtarv leader of the
reb-liion in-unt--l his hor-e and role ou to
i his hand. Tears treamed down his clicks
ft ,- said: "Men, w have fouj-ht throna
war tvozt!ir. I ha-.e d . .e the best 1
Id for you." They raise-l a few hrolcen
rs for the leader thev had foll.nved in
. nwnr a ficrc battle ami ardnou marcli.
Bml th. rarwr of the Army of Northern
I - - . . .
ir'iaia wa-eni-d. iraut also returned
at once to hi headrpisrto-s, now jttched
almost atthp front of rtlin::an cotnmantb
As he approached the Union linos the news
had passed before bini and tfaa firm; of
saluus began, hut be Kent at lonce to stop
thorn. "The war is orw'le said, 'the
rebel nre our countrymen 4gain. and the
U-bt i ru of rejoicing a'terjne victory v ill
be to abstain from ail drjmonstratiohs in
tho field." Hut ho had iot yet rejorted
the capitulation to the Government, and.
dismounting at tho roJlsil", he sat on a
-tone and called for p-er an 1 pencil. An
aid-de-cnMp otTvreHr ordr-bok. and nt
-.."5l p. in. on Sunday, the Dth of April, he
announced the end of therebHun In theie
Hon. V.. JI. Stanto.v. Srrrtiary of War.
'uhnvij''n. Henenil I "iim'iidered twe
Arni nf Nortlieni Vlnr.niutii. nfu rnon. in
t-nns prH-l yinxif J"he Htx-ompmy-Uvi
HiJ!.tjiil correj'Oii'leiM-e will riiow me
coudit.oiM ml!. (" r Ckant.
bteut -n.tnt Ueaeru:.
The ne?:t lay Cinerl Grant visited th
relel Imei and conversed ".vitJi (Jt;ieral
I.e-. Hoth vcr ronvinwl, I--e a- lirmly
as C ant, that the war was over, an I Lw-
expressed his ttxli -(faction at the result.
Slavery, he -ahl. was dead; the South was
jreparel to ac'juie.-ee in thu a ou-j of the
coavqueneffs of National ictory. The
end had Ion; be-n fore"eei. The utter ex
haustion of rtources, the annihilation of
amne-i, which had 1m- n steadily ')in on
for a year, could have but one termination.
Johnston, he said, would c-rtaiulv follow
his example and nunendr-r to Suerman,
and tin- sooner the relel armies were all
surrendered the letter, now. .S'othiii;
could be ac-compliainl bv further resist
ance. When Crant discovered that L'e
eiitertaiin-d tln-j- opinions he urted him to
aldr ss tin- rebel (iovernment an-1 people,
and use his threat ii.ilueii'" to hasten the
result which he admitted -Aas not only in
evitable, Imt. under the circumstances, de
sirable. IS.it this step Lee was not inclined
to take. He .said that he was. now a pris
oner of war. and felt a delicacy about wi
vism others to put tin-ms'lves in his pv
Mtioii. Hut In-had no doubt they would
-peedily arrive at the same conclusion
without hi.s urin.
Then the other Union oflirers took their
turns, shaking Iruid- conhallv with the'
men whom tliev had met in many a battle,
or with whom they had earlv shared tent
or bhmki t on the Indian trail or on the
Mexn-aii frontier, with cln-iuintcs of W st
I'-iint and sworn friends ot bovine!. Some
shed tears as they hu-i'ed each other aft. r
years tt sepaiatiou and strife. Country -men
all they felt themselves now, and not
a few of Hie rein-Is declared that they were
Klail that tin- war had ended in the triumph
of the North. Tin-iriiuiiiilitv was marked;
tln-y lelt and said th-y haf staked all and
lost. They inquired if they would lie j-r-mittetl
to leave tin- country, but none
dreamed they would ever regain their
Cem-ral fJrant, confident that the war
uiii ended, as soon as the necessary ar
rangements could bo ma do, proceeded to
Washington mid eti.ai;ed in tlie work of
disbaii b'114 the armie-.. Wln-n the work
was accomplished he established his head
quarters nt Wn.shintou, and on .lulv 'St.
I by ( onres
August. I-.JT. h appointed Cemral Crant
ad iiitenin Secretary of .ar, which place
lie lllleo umu .lamiarv 1 01 uie ihiiiiuj
lieu uinii .lainiaiy 11 01 niu iouooi
year, wn-n, m Menau Having reiu-ci .0
sanction the removal of Stanton, th-- idH'-e
rev.rt.-l 11 the latter. Crant's rctu.-nee
on nolitie-il m.itt'-rs was such that the
cotiutrv vvas completely in the dark as to
his iiiUiiioiis. but it was well know 11 to some
of his intimate Irniids that In-was a He
ublicau in principle, lb? was generally
lokd upon, however, as the -oiuing
niiii, and on May 'J I. Ii, e re-ceiv-l
th- nomiuatiou for President at
the hands of tin- Jbpublica.t National Con
vent u, in se sion at Chicago. Heibfeit-d
his Democratic competitor, ex-t-overnor
Seymour, of New ork, by a decided ma-
jintv.nii-1 was inaugimii.-i itn the 'l '"
March. l-ii!. His lust l-rin was iw'J''l
his Democratic competitor, ex-t
for hi- iForts to pro-nre the nmiexttioii of
San Dmiingo 111 Is7i-L the Cuban and
l-'nian tilibust-ring in I7, the treaty of
Washington in IsTI. tin-C,-u va arbitration
m IsTJ, and the pr igr.-Ss of tin work of
iccoi.-t ruction, iin-b.d ng tin passage of
the so-called ICuklux law, followel by a
lVe-i b-iitial proclamation, and tin sus-p-ii-mnof
halieas corpus in tho northern
eouiiiies of South Cnrolnri.
The Il-publ:can National Convention in
1'hiladelphia. in .tunc, I-7'J. n-noiniii ited
Crant for til i'r. sid.-ncy. Th" Cincinnati
C'iiveiitnu of the same vea.-. at which the
1.1. .....it I ...... .1.1. ... v.U ...r 1, 1 1 ...i to ttiini
inn!.. Chares i-raneis A ams. who win
1 ... .
.1 ,,. , ...f ..11 .1,., :,...3r,i
11 in 1 - i c.i' iib 1111 i.ii' " n "i u .
tion bill, th" pa-sage of the lull tor tin r-
1 -uiuiition of sie-i le payments. theexio;nre
of the whisky ring, the downfall of H-l-
iber of the Cabinet, the attempt.
lib-1 from Philadelphia lor Liverpool. In
Civat Hi Ham he was received with iis-
lli,g'l,,'l consideration. From Kngland ,
lii'ucni 111 i-raiii lino uuioiuin -aii--u
for Hgypt from Nice on a L "ntteil Stntes j
w.irv-s-el. lb ascend,-! the Nib, vi-ited
1 .lerusaiemon nis
... ,-,. .....ii.,,,,,1
u L 'sui.itinopl
Jerusalem on his way North again, ami was .
e when the itu-smu army
! was at Sin St" fa no. H- .'.gain visited
,. i .. . ... . . t i , . ..
, art-, and then went to ! rim. rroiu jler-
. i..,.r,,,.v.u to i'n. t- suwim. nn.i
Jin lie journeyeil lo utis-ta, Jwoie:i ami
s i !.,... ... s: .. i i..... i
i l...i . r..iv...l ..v..rv-w-l...re with ..l.,.,wt
ro'.il honors. Many decorations uid
have b-(.ji conferred ujo:i him had he
been willing to reiive them. Just le-fore
starting for India he visited It-elan 1. where
lives ami trteii'ls. ami tlieent.repartv t
ceeiled m the Cntt-l States stea-ner P.irh-
moml to Htmiiav. In lmlia ener.tl Crnnt
rec-ived marked altentt m from the Vice-
roy, and ihenco he went to Sunn, wherein
was dined by the King. In China and
Japan, where he sjemt considerable turn,
he was treated with equal distinction, and
was consulted by the highest otlicials of
tho-e cellulites regarding tln-ir domestic
and foreign ntrair-. He left Japan ou the
steamer City of Tokio on the j I ot Septem
Ivr, l"!'1, and arnvcil in San Francisco on
the "ota His journey acro-s the Ameri
can contine it was one continuous ovation.
, t,u . ,Mll cltI. s aPoarelltlv vving with
,.,u.n oluer ... :u..r e f .r:., to" do" honor to
. aa" K became evident that ho could no:
! sicure the nomination with ut a dt-s-. rate
! s,4-'ure the nomination with ut a dfj "rate
airuir-iie. i ms ni- znen i-, nea-te: ov Jsen-
?va- b' neither Grant nor Bla-n. his !o-
'u-" oppjneat, ha-lqui?oeno 14a stren-th
I w ecure tne nomitiaaoa, an l :ne ite.e-
-t" b doin- the baiaac ot jow-r wt-re
n': b-pos.sl to i.ive tht-ir .-upport to either.
AU-r a long and exc-wlialy animated
j confsti, the Hlaiae dele-at-s xreiit with the
, !5anas' oukj ana nominated Jaaiss A.
, "r"-ii. "ie uauut on wuica iiu wa
achieved bavin -hown ,t; for Grant. la
wrnicvw uam,: noowa ...i tor waat. in
-amemorati ju of the tidehty of the "Old
, ('"ard,'' as the third-termers loved to sty le
taemselve, iiieJaL were struck and dehv-
i preMdeii over j-eat p-jlitieal meetings held j
' lu :h.e interest o Garneld. After the as- ,
j amaxion of the latter, however, he took
J ao part in oobu--.
! The death of General Ulvsses & Grant
! closes one of the most remarkable careers
j recorded in hutory. So iatiSiatelv have
tne name ana achievements of the t;reat
ol iier been ideatitied with our national
life that to a larjra part of the American
popl- the news brings a sens? of personal
bcreareaat. recallias the aajufih which
1-..., 11.- .i.s .o................... .., ---1 anil sagacity was ,;iven man wnen me , . , . . , . .
C.-i.-ral of the Tint 1 States Armv.an ex- ( t Vr,t.i.l ,i,eern.-! Crant's un- '- l" "' for,J :i Mv ,'P IMlt,
alt-drank created esp.c-iall forhiin. W in-n .lsM1mnig im-rit and placed hi-u in uudis- tin- -ecoiid wagon were Mr. and V,
1'ivsideut J'lhiiHousu-pended Stanton from .,.,.,5 ,-u7jtro! of the ojieratmns against tlm and Mr. and Mrs. Jay Can. .an. '
tin- post of Se- ret-iry of War on the l-.'tii of i-IlMf,.1!..r,.v. Mow well (imnt .indic-at.-d int4 the stit-nui and were -.wept
,.. 1... ..... ....... .... ...... ..1 i... 1 -.. .... .. 1 .1
wvuuii i-i?uiiui. ..- iiisj n. 1HV..CI. '....!
.- ..- .. . . a .
-' 1 . . r "" I . ! 11-11 j. .
, oi-uiiii-iii- ui uiiirrau'iiu.it". i a--re.iu
rent the popular be?rt when Va.hin4ton,
teat other -ranl co.nmander, wu callcl to ;
hl rcworJ just at tbeclo; of th lat cen-turj-.
(.teneral Grant ha t:cn htl 1 in jh?
cullar eteem and a:rvctiOD by the people of
the whole Union of late year, ami nothing
uiyre touching or beautiful has ever been
w itnes sI than tb universal yiupatby ami
teadenn- with which they watchel over
h:. last b'urs of wvanato, weatiiejs and
iUiTer.n. The fatal cud has bea seen ap
iiroachiiic stealthily but with cruel an 1 re
Jeiit!es steps, ami the brave old hero fac
ing drath wth lmperturlxible and undts
mnycl dfu-nti r made an intensely pa
tbeuc and impressive picture, but out ex
quisitely in ke,;pin u iih the dyin- man'
cnaracter. He ahowexl io fear of death,
which he had s'ii in c!e proximity and
ternhl" form M.-re of tinier Lvfore. but
the UiUl.tiel.i uwt Mil j--t-d him to a
more awful strain than the slow -app!n4 61
hi' virility by th dread and insidioj-. dis
ease whn-h ha-1 nviii him in it n-uinrje-
less nm-p. To thi- tncken man, caught ,
in a jtowor U-fore watch even his ;
iron will was hopele3s. the jopumr
heart went out, and it is not io
much to av that eul 1 others
have as.siiun-d the burd-n ol his woe, nun
the country. Hut it t-Mild not le-, and tne
dauntb-a-. leader ou xnauy bI.oIy litt!e
tields was left perforce to meet the dark
anel in a struggle that must have but one
sad en llu.
It is not easy, within the narrow confine
of a newspaper article, to do full justice
to the extraordinary character of Ceueral
CtaiiU Dotil.tb-.s- the emin--nce he will
occupy in hi-tory will be iltn- chieJly to his
military achievements, and this will be
natural and jiist. Hut to the generation
cmleujjoran.-us with him he hits pre-
uted in his personal attribute manv
claims upon the popular regard di-sm-iat-sl
from his purely military career or
rather, he was seen t com-
bine 111 that career tin- quail
ties which most strongly appal to Ameri
cans for recognition and approval. He
was jround-d in simple prim ipb-s of man
liness and probity which distinguished him
all through h.s marvelous course, and he
rse from obscurity to ;; rent nes- ami suc
cess by sheer force of me it and innate
ability. It is folly to taik of such men
coming to the lrmit by accid-ut. A
theologian has said that when tin- Al
mighty wants great men H- makes them.
The lite of General Crant wo.ild seem to
verify this. From infancy to the break
ing out of the war his training had been
of the kind to lit him for the place destiny
bad prepared for him, and his appearance
upon the stage of war was but tlm natural
and simple working out of event which
made him a ne-issitv and In ought his ca
pacity into play. He caitn- to the front as
the b-aderof our armies l-causeit wasse-n
he had the ability to command. and
j no huh' r proof ot Lincoln's -tnt-Vsmnnship
ll(. tnl r,.pH,.,i mhim.the
j;j,,a ralb. following plan
triumph f tie
is mapiHMi out
t,. (jm, r-'llialll-
remains to testify lor all tune. It
j , (if , , , rft..-klfl;r that In- b.came
.. ? . . r. . . .1.. . . . .1. .
rre.si.n-u;. 11 was 111 oincnce 10 1,1-
people's will, and
tl...r.. ...... ..t. U. the
lea.-t doubt that hi-own preference would
-v ...-.w .. ...-
j n.,y,. .eI1 lo r.,,;,in
ut the h id of tin
army 111 the high ami congenial otlb-e
created for him by "oiut-s. Hut
tin- g-ime simrile prinriple which alwavs
domiuateil his life made lefereiv.-u tothe
pojiiilar wish a duty, and he cheerfully
acc-pt-I it. His f'resid-iitial term of
service fell up-iii the troublous r-c instruc
tion p.-r.o I, aii-l sonic of tils acts a won
j !jtt1 ...,.,.,! .factional and partisan hos-
j tl,tv; Jlt 'jir,Ai h every executive step
I taken'by him can Ih traced the desim to
! ,i,, sUi,.t and imiiartial justice and to .serve
the le-st intT-stsof all the p- ople of every
.section. This h-ts become so apparent that
the most malevolent political critic is a
1-mg since xjH-nt its for--e, and the valu of
Crant's s. rv ices as President has l-ii con
ccded without qtnstiou or reservation.
In his private life Ceinral Crant has
been a uiotb-I of tipriglit:n-ss aid prfpriet ,
bis devotion to his family b -ing on- of his
di-iing.ushmg chiraeten sties. So, from
whatever wjint w- view him, he stands
"foursquare to every wind that blows."
Tin 'Trors he made and the mi fort-nn-.
that overtook him were due not to w-ak-
I .. ... .........I Inm.A .... . .... .. . 1 ?
-" " ' ' 'i"' " "! -" t'-
iioioo "reas coninence 111 iii'-n h.j i--
, . , . .. , .. ,
I .im-!e Wlilcli re in Aone In I ash-
","",,, ' "''
Ainethy-t is tnin-li seen in jewelry of
Kiiii-h Jii.iniifactiin lib- -a-oti. :unl
i- soiin times ery elVeetivelv -et in .-tl- j
ver lilajiree. I
Ui-ette funs niatlo of in:itnmr:ih!c '
loojis if ribbon and ornament -i! by ;oM j
viri--c-at5";,- btitterflio- are niiteii worn.
Colil-co neeklae-s are aj'aiii worn
about the neck.
The elasji of .such coils
is often a -erpent's head -et with eves
of rubies or :i latire eim-nt'd. Kitln-r a
, . , .11 1
larjrt siii'' It coil or one -vh e h eneir.ucs
- .-." ..
the neck two or three times i- CjUallj'
A pr tty 1 aitble is tin p -tidant made
in shape of ati antbpte lo k and chased
in Ancient Crei k characters. The-e are
qiiit. lar'C and are worn on a velvet
collir or a uold chain of Mtb-t mtial
.laj.ane-e ornament- in oM and il
; ver are now imported and an f.'i-h;on
a' le for tho-e who like odditv in their
decoration. The .lapane-e haw a very
injrenious way of ntili.in"; ivory and
the prei ion- itn-tals in combination,
making mo-t arti-tic i-JVects in their or-uainent-.
llnlaib IjJiia Call.
A Sarcastic Husband.
Mr. P.nctohis Wilkin? had 1k'ii more
rum, lour parrots and a steam cal-
,- Hurrr now
, 1,l,t- '. '1C- mirr now.
.nl what under the un Io vou
said Mrs . as she fell in a hvsteric.il
, ;"'" "? ' ". 7" .a
paroxjs. u I uul IicriUL
Jimmy Gets an Appointment.
"I shall have to ask vo:t to look on:
for Jimniv. -aid the cotTce-nourer, the
" hat s the matter with the scamp?"
-Tliere aia't nothin' the matter with
me. Give us: 'nothcr cake.
He is verv dl-obodienL He will do
tiothitii: 1 a-k him to.
-U.;il . TMI lo.-. : . i-t
, "". yvi. tnj il. it vij. cnc
ent me on a foreiirn mission to brin-
, home xva5hjn' he ih , .
burZ.r. f t, 0t???
t j.1 .Jicr-ta.Ot of the Interior. he
I haiut any rijrht to. has .she. now?
1 see. James, tour exterior has
not been properly attended to. I have
an appointment with vou in the c.ar
basement immedbtelv'after fareakfoitii
over- Hartford iWi
.lredsof ciuvnlric -011U would have b-eii , ;T' .. Vr-cr l-l by the Uu- Mm k Mi
ready to Uike upon theuis-lve, the jwla t- , .ni,Ml ut tin Mate 1
and weakness and ileuth, even, to relieve j 4u. then-fore. I, Jaine W- Ih-c Cov
the illustrious sulfcrer and spare him to ,.Aiorf the Mat- of INrbroj-ko. comib'M:
- . . .t ? r ntrtLlOtl
fate oi -ii n-i" "' '---. 1
ln...n:ion:a ntfi tta-r cvnw
. ,. thi. r:illje (I IUe
fx ,5 .... .-. ",7 -,... nf ,
m ine caiue
-.... mtf. .z. ,;t oi .
-' .... -. 71.. Hrnl
... V. r V( rV. f-W Jl'rJ. " -!
"V- " -. . . .. .,.,.. 1
I rtrl: 11. x ir-n . .i, .
f'tr,ct .f (o.umbia. therefore be it M
j.WM. i1. That H Hiceo-nry. dol
fjMtv W Havre-Ik and hirebr J rt
,i,ti Terre-w-e. .r-sjr?.
.'.. .1 ,...,.rf--i..n lti-o lht -tnte-1
.....,..- tn ii- n iru.ii'...ui
llillK "m nii-.. . - .-- ,.11
.Sivtt e ' o.i- a;
iri'ta inciii'ir u . "-i
wjtlt tic nt-e rquct. ami in nccor ..t: ,'
with tin authority in me ew-i n "
tun - - f No'-rn-ka. do hereb Jm t y 1 r
clamnt.on liwlannir and e-t:tt.-h'.n q .nr
itntine a'rt n-t the intnxlutt on t -catt'.e
from all or any of the Mnte n'-ow
naiii'.l. utne-s men cause nre .,.....!.... .-
ni tl.e jKtmt of ntr into th- Male ft r al
i..rtr (ti.l.ii-: nml ri-tuilHsj inere uuii j
-. .. .. . ...... ....
-Inill receive a certtHCHle of bt.i It
-u-ned by the Mute Vt-t rliinr'iin '
Nt-bni-k.x or mii nuthnrUed in-p.' 1
of the State. And further that al. c.'.t
coiniiiL lnt NeS-ra-'V from sd tiv
miuosl r5tat are re-pnn il to ntcr the l-'n,
at Omaha I'lnttMiioutti. lllair. or la. -i iv
Tin- qu.traut.mtl o declure-l aiHt 'a'
h-ln-d. uHl t-e cnforcc-1 b the live -tml
Smi-Uiry Couiui --ion and the Mute tt rl
In tetimony whereof I him h r
unto set mv hand and ntn-e-l ti t
iithtd the Crent alof the ?'itti o3
Hone at l.'tieohi. this 1-th d iy ot
July, A. 1. 1-wVi.
IIv the Governor.
U. i. Ibei'iKN. Secretary of State.
Six IVriioti I. out In : Tn-Hrlirriiii- sootliri
K iinsit NtrHin.
llnn.I.WJ KAV...HV'' . -lX 'K.T-rf
were drowned tti Walnut lLwrsevt it b.
below this town .Sunday ttioni.iig.
Carman and his wife and their dati
drove into the -trcant, h.' h bad r sj
ing the night from recent rains on VA
waters, and were -went d iwn a' i
sii-ht of the second wagon wml
Only Inj")!! ( .iriiian was resm
Those who weie lost were Ml
Carman, Mr. .Jay Carman, .Mrs.
Mr L. .(!.. ..,..! fru U'r.-tfuJ
., ..... ...i.M. ...... .... -. .
... .....,i, .... ..,-,. Kl
nru-ii-Miie-.. .... . -.
. .., . J
Keen recovercti. 1 in- u am ai--a .11
MM nio!i was drowmd. but ti.
team broke Jo-e I rom Its w.igiru
ceedcsl lit ti-arhuig the j ;
While the -earch ot the r. r
made tit- top of anoUn r w.igt 11 w
biipio-e4l to bejong to an 1 'raM
Incli waa -vn near the r. -et the
previous. If tb.s 1- tli fe. I . ir t.'
; -nct.ms have tns :i au-ie.i 10 uv . r
' liitiiilred jter-oiis are at the folk -e.ut'i '1
the iiei, ami it is rejHirted ti.Ht -i 1- li"
' had be.-ti toutid. Th- iKirtifs had b en oJt
ict.ms have Ins :i ad-b-d to the ' F7
c,athcnng wild pltiiit-
DENVER LABOR niOUQLES.
line of tin- Covi-riiiin-iit Kailrimil Ulrertori
I)i:nvki:. .Inly -L Ai.ions: the ilisim
guished arrivals In lcuvcr ycsunlay v.i
(ieiier.il Alexander, of Civirpia. one of tin
newly aptoiiited (Joverniiieitt directors of
the I'uiciii I'ac.tic K.i.lway. Cener.il Ab--ander
teached In-iivc- on Wedneslay last,
about two hours after the depaiture id
1're.sidettt Adams, ami left immediate! foi
ot witne.s-cs will be i-xamineil. and it w ill
take Cem-nil Alexander some time u com-
pb'te the work. He began esterday as
, . , . . ,7,, ' ,. , ..
-Mfil .is lie .xilivci o li'iiiioii. iii- i..-, u-
tive committee of the Cnioti Pacdicemplojia
ot his errand, and requesting them to meet
with him tday.
Alarming I'rel-iit-e r Oiolrra Morhii In
Pitts in in. J.tlv 20. The niarming pre
valence of cholera morbus in Allegheny is
bonn: commented upon on ail sides, and the
phy.ician. state that they have never known
the disMae to be so generally fata! as it Is
this year. Ib-inedies which in ordinary
cavs are efficient vein to le pow erics in
most iinitstici-s Tio-A- to the i-t three ilavs
then have Iwen a number of fatal cases
rejorted In Alleghany, and la-t night
there were three cases in the
neighborhood attended by death. A
prominent physician states that lie is kept
busy nii-ht and day attending to cholera
niorbtn ca.-ws. and he ne-.er knew the
uiica-e V) ie so prevaienu ue aiso iaui
that the disease is causal in most instances
by the Impure ilrinkinir water, which is not
fit for consutnption. He has instructed lu
patients not to drink the water under any
consideration, but if the water must be
lsetl to boil it first. Thi plan i beim: gen
erally followed in Allegheny, as all physd
eiaua stronj-Iy recommend IL
Th Ctttc TrU.
Wa.sim.voto.v, July 21. -Thi follow ins
a copy of the tei-jratn in relation to tfie
ipeniiij; of tho cattle trill in thy Indian
rerntory, which ha.s been ent to I.ieuten-
j The coni.nr waterproof will noJonsrer
! be the di-agreeable and ii"lv biack
India-rubber ''OU'rine of the pre-ent
for prou-citn-r poods .-ent from a d.-
I tantv. This newjramtent ia not arhetp
' article, bnt x- :: c-mbtne- waterproif.
du-t.-r and traveling cloak it i- "fhap4
t fu.lv worth the price a-ked for :t- -
t-. -, t. i .-. r- . i
I The Blue !ook of th LnibM nr-
dom .hoWfi a falhn:.oT aH oxlnti iQ
, the volume of maritime commerce la-t
' year as compared, with I 83. I: al-o
; shows a decline in the total nnmt-er of
vfls "ll of men, employed. Th
total nnmber of rebels h i.lt for British
and ( olonial owner-in 1 was 1.0 I.
a"ra:nt 1,174 in ls.3- wliile the tonsase
was -$j7.4-2. as ajrainst 7v-..!76. a de
crease of more than 270. OVi xoas. Thts
failing ofTtook place almo-t emirelr ui
A Coaticcntal paper savs that
England's wars in remote regions at
promote the study of geography.
, h i'i I rr' 1 .1'. n H
1 1." it
mi ri i .
i till i i
Vimi, -M -otjri ui' "
?T 1"' I-CATn.I-5hlpln
Iiuu-hcn' ieer. .
Mir.KI hair to eta
I l.l -It-ChoMi
i iHN -No. 2
ii r- r.o. t
CA'ITLK .-bipwMK teef. .
lll(,--l"MtHIIMf Ht -iPMl.
SIIKKP-ralrtocfcoV" . .
ri.oflt V. inir whont r.. .
WIILAT-No. 2rl . .
i .,o ........
i No. - A,irMV
CO UN -No g
OA'I No. g .. .
ItjHK . .
HOC -(;wel to choice . .
MIKKP oiiimos t KO-t
KUirU-i.txx) to choice . .
(Olt.V-No g . .. . .
OATS WeMorn :t.xn!
i - i ft
W hi, ; .
i m " i"
a t4 , i .'
i m . i
n t. "
ia-t i.. ,
vt t :
le (, 1.
il m t to "i
ID U T,
lift U ')
y f vt
i.i. 1 ;',
V . v.
St '. .' ,
r.- in, '.- ,
ie a u. ht .v. ,
r o a r, a
m, t k,
Oj 1 uy
4 T. W , So
II to s ll s
l 6 'A,
Kor ail d-jord- r t :) IVnA
pr rtc aa ixtiMt;
t XO MORE S03S JTEC2KJ.
tt v-3 posr"tr vvp. e.S"fr "sl cs- ton
VtUkcr. Iioj caa t-djr'jt4 Si- c-r-e . ?
ri-ct-. K.yt r-i rrrnVV- . rrts&l aacr tsot
aa-rt. UCJLTLK CIVTI. Jtl-. V
sir. Bst xzi
?oiiT:T re SICTC UZA3AC71Z. J7-r.ft tv-4S U VKa J KTK. ta- .. BA!.
BLOOD MISOS. -i3 2h ' -S'Z fill, X Zhjl Yf- Trx- CaA tA- t-
fcaT :s 1- "I 26.-S S&- J:il C5ir-j -i4 JU-r 11 J T 3t s-- X-ttir-t y r-.
Ll 'or il e"-. ti iua. V.af... ZSJars ntsa TZT.X- . a. ---m.-i fc Cu. HjeftiU. li.i.ii.
' -rta SfJC-KUJrn
llrmt I"l ! v-"
r) iiiKkjf' U 3
n i vnnn ' t it,
IflHlrK - -" "
UnilUUXl ) ; t i . urw. , i .A
THE MATIOMAL NOPMAL
a .u .K b m b S I mm. m -. dff
In Ih. I'
isj i" r- i'- .
Irr.l4-nl Ai.rur.o I.-
Don't Discharge your Doctor
But toll him frinkl you r
Kotttn;; donpor'tto. Pwrhitjm h
v.'tli roviiv.' hu troatraont. itajtl
tidvmo ti trial of
In this enflo. tin in rrmny ohtt,
the chanjfo -Aorkxl wondf-rt .
Thr-e jrxrt jto I ff- r-l r frff
Ia--r ( -nps. G-rat I '-. Ia
of App-tll , ! HbiV. mj "wh
wn HorUre.l, awl. a'AbnugU i
;ur1(;ly.o.' rarrfaflj -W-t'i f'-a-i I '
m couiatr. tttrt from tmdifVm. t
wri trNtSWl wjb irpinr; a ltt
catfo v-tU mm! tV W ta I wa
-MMtble t leT mj mvm. A ft-nr timmlm
iitc In thi r4nd tbtimm 0-wr x.
numth. m1 rwvil-f hrmmtt fr-MB lfr
mediritv frrrrll-l lx mr. I fctk4kll
rar AtUf tm"mi la Utmi
M mi Xpf
Zmnmauia. lltUn I A
fin bftttiV ,' tM lwra-f 1 ba to h
rvfr. Hy tl fjatl eI tie tro-aMw ft
Hk wry Brr v - rr-iMy M
apprrrl. ael n rt3 t1 il
riwrxl. A tier t-4.1ar drfct Hfa
brxHk w fol'jf rr4. aarf 1 m q0K
tide to &::1 : j mm Xfc.
Yrrar'-3 TaUr IHU -. Ofefti Mn
PURGATIVE fli i 1 ft
R. U. AWARE
Lcriiliri's C&sa Plff
L. I .f &( ia trfUfrl
itm USt --l !-, 1S.tSi7 ?
W1IC3T WBT1SO TO
ptXM mmf !
- -. I r f "iiii ot i.v. .. . la
'riirhri.ul It.-.. -.-r . t ti- te-
j. ) t . l.... 'Munilcn- A- -B 3m
fvf..rir.. .r.lfi. I I I 1 J lllf i I 1! Itft
. r- t . -
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