Newspaper Page Text
DaStara~ndcatthouofesuu.ger ' ý
theDlxnotm.fttheompeayea w.i ks Rev. Arcliabiop N. J. Pzaog, ieoiba - s t ns. x , ' . V I1 M w a nt~a t ~q h s m C. MorxmHAN.plauew T. J. Aim , . IL T .7 Bau, C. go. R.Pe h m wJi i eltepm T. G}muaoarp. GR6ENsI, , .,8.3. A . _ PO theT We app re"mt uloeth.w~. to b..eadre.4 to pre ehr me vmim awrr!arrudgf J....w It. te O"N 14Cwo"sre."HOW BEAUTIFUL ARE THE FEET OF THEN THAT 31136 GLAD TIDINGS 0F_ GOOD THIIGSI em4gt., ;"Iu LUME VI. NEW ORLEANS, SUNDAY X0 .1M, JUNE 8, 1873.,U BE 8 ng Star and Catholic Messenger. pnils that bedagthe only a0*ea of Wre-amlw. ~~'T- - ng Star and Catholic Messenger. OBL3 A3 SUW TY. 5WE3 0, 1aa. the Morning Star and COeiio Messeenger. A THOUGHT.* 37 PAEaa STAN. at ·~rI·a ar~xa ve was aVoaller wioha a tidod Sewer ever wasa reaven without sme littie cloud, of Day may Lash with light in any morniag. =vexlag sae shall aome with her shbadowwrvren read. r wh a River withentits mist of gray, sever was a oreet without its Aileo leaf ; may walk beside ua down the wiadtnge of or Is I there senada a ftetetep, and we moeet the of Gries never was a asse-eheroe without Ite drifting wreck, s0ver was sa oean wittess its meoaing wave golden beams of glet, the summer sky that oeek when deed stae are alepplag Ia their azure. tled grave. aever was a treamlest however shrystal clear to abhadow rsting in the ripples .f its tide brightest robes a breiderd with the sable hiage of Foar, ob lms us,-bat abysesgrtt her path on either side. w a the moeatailn falls athwart the lowly 'lkin the shadow of the eloudiet haeag above the meantaiab hoeaod highest hearts and lowest wear the bshadow at some pain theomile hao seaeuly fitted ere the anguished tear le shed. eyes have thre-bes ever without a weary tear these Ips canoeSt be hmman hlach have ever heaved a sigh j without the dreary winter there has nover been a year the tempests hide their terrors is the calmest summer sky. cradle mean the coffia,-and the oesa means the grave Smothere song boearmi hides the Deprofundis of the Priest, may eall the faIrest rcee say May-day ever gave Sthey 'll wither while you wear them ore the end ing of your sest. this dreary life is pass!ng-and we move amid its mazre d we grope along togeth .bhalf i darkness, half in light; oear hearts ate often lurdened by the mysterie of our ways ch ae never all in shadow and are onever wholly bright. onr dim eyes ask a beace,-and oar weary feet, a guolde and our hearts, of all eilae's mysteries seek the mean tug and the Key; a Orees gleams o'er eour pathway,-ea It hangs the Cruseed be answere all our yearnings by the whisper "Follow m." SWritten in Os Album-ta Italy. Boma.-Eighty-two headeof reliions orders e signed the doeament protesting against ,bill for the suppression of religious corpo- I one, and apppaoang to the Pope, law of na us and to Glod. ~ataszl, the Italian states n died on the 4th inst. SInR AlID.-The magistrates of Belfast cIty, th a view to the adoption of measuree for preveation of disturbances on the let and of Jalyp-the anniversaries of the battles 1 the Boyne and Augbrim, respectively-have rmiod to prohibit 11l processions on those ye. ENG.ArND.-On the 3rd, 30,000 laborers assem- d in Hyde Park to protest against the a we which unjutly snfct the Interests and t bts of laborers. A general strike of rail employees is apprhended. 800 have al y left work on the Great Western Rail The carpenters are also threatening a C he. Paces.-President MaoMahon has assmed a e lamation to the army, in which he says: c o choice of a president of the Republi from 8 ar rankes shows th oenddenee ofrthe Nation- 8 Assembly in your loyalty. The President a also issued an order appointing L'Admi- I, nIt, now militaey governor of Parse, to the ti mmand of the army at Versailles. It is re rted that the Bank of Franca will advance e funds necessary to complete the payment f the war indemnity, and that the avonatlon t f French territory by the German troops will If olow Immediately. Prince Jerome Napoleon *I Las arrived in Paris, and his presence caaoes 0 much agitation in the lobbies of the Asesembly. ri The Orleauists are seeking an alliance with d the LeftCentre ,having refhsed to form a coali- i tion with the Legitimlete end Bonapartists. The Left Centre, however refused to entertain their proposition. The Minister of the Interior ` has sent circulate to the Prefocts of Depart. ments, urging all good citizens to energy in e the maintenance of order acd conservative w r. principles, that being the only meas of re storing the country. " The report that the Ger man governmsent was displeased with MoMs hon's proolazatlou is untrue, the relations of the two countrie being in every respect un changed. Srix -The Constitneat Cortes asseembled on the 31st. The mselon wasformall o eed by Senor Ffgaera, thA President of to : nis try, with a speeh in which he maintained the I. right of the Ipanish pel to siege. their own government. The u he said, would pursue the policy of e rat hqm It had no concern with revolatione in the European Btates, and was not ambitions of territorial ggr~andisemntnts. He promised to abolish slavery in Cubsas inPorto Rico, and advocat. ed the separation of Charca and Statae. The r Conies then organ'aed by electing Senor Orens, a Federal Republican; lt resident;. There s seems to have been but littleighting daring the week, thogh a vMlteqver tbhe Carlit near Baroopanis reported. A svnra.-The Amerian department of the Vi enna Ez' tion was pened oa the btb, and ;stoaniappua. The novtliies are said to ar pass hose of other countnies. Tau WAa Iln Swainsa-One of the Dateh men-of.war tcruising r the norterp ecast of Sumatra, fired Ini three British me rcbha vessels as the were loeaving the haror of Ateheon. The Atohnlaese hae sent aessengers as g assistance. A'he Qoollee bere are al ready enleting I their srmv*. If the SDutch persist la war, they will meet "with a stronger rqRsLIaeoe than even. The pepper platations Tin thearortm of Sumatra ereg - tuo to ruin, in oonaseate of tl drafng o e labo ers intotheran of the Atehinser asy. Ewo~rsn M#.sucnm or TalEzy Tuousaspt riPatn.-Jº gaenoat dispatch sas the o-m der nbvee e forces cc tuhed S itr of r balishflekthrwsetern Couher d m assacred I Ib thist theasnad. 'Thecgonnernme.gtsn coes mitted esleds. 1 Rauorous TOsrsatvox IN JAPAN.- Wh1kig. tg ,Taae 3.-TheD~epartment of Susailie s re. 3 eeived infornmatin from Mr. Deong to the of- t fosot that religious toleration in Jaepan has aot been deereedo; the laws end edios against t Christianity have not been abolished, but or dens hare sbeen issoued for the return of the banished Christians tolo their homss, and for b the removal of offensive proclamations against o Christians therein. The government councils favoring religious toleratiod were said to be still inotre minority, hut it was thought that the time was not ifar distant when the decrees ti against the freedom of thought upon all sob- a jecta would be abolished. Any attempt $o * hasten snob reforms faster than they were e b ing accomplished woulTd, it was supposed, re- b suit in defeat. UNITED STATEs. t ANN UAL CONVENTIONo TH T GhxAMq CATno- 0 LIC BErxV6LENT A tOCIATION.-DsS'I.1 Jame 4- k -The eighteenth annual convention of the Ger man Catholic Benevolent Association of the a UnIted State finished is labors to-day and adjournesd. Rochester was selected as the t place for holding the next meeting. The P weloing dispatch was received by Bishop on seoal Raloa omay e uba e Jaap. J. .-The Pope retrnes of thanks or yar congratulations, and sends his p benediction to all the delegates of the aonven tion assembled. (Signed) AxTONeLt I tl TnxAs -The Thirteenth Legislature ad- w orued n the 4th. The Hooe being four flef Demoeratie and a majority of the Senate f Conservative, all puoty Republican essenroes have been rpeaied, notwithstanding the en ergetic vetoes of the Governor, and the Thir teenth Legislature has somewha the sring oa af eeudiation as they have positively rtefhue to at raalf oreven compromise with tshe law of lhe a Twelfth Legislature, giving a subhidy of w 10,000 psa mile on 600 miles of the Interna tional Railroad Company. END Or THE Monoc WAL.-At last the 0K redoubtable Capt. Jtack and the remainder of e4 his band have surrenaodered. The ca ure took i plaoest 10 A. i. on the first. Captain Jack is about forty years old, is firoe feet eight aii inches igb, alnd compaotly bilt. He has a fa large and rwell formed face, and although as dressed in old clothes, he looked every inch a chief. He does not speak to any one. The s Government has not yet decided whether to Po deal with the prisonersy military commis- bli sion or to turn tshem over to the civil authoi- vs ties. tr: be It is said that probably about 60,000,000 wi codfish are taken feio the sea annually a around the shoresrof Newfoundland. Buit e even,that quantity seemst aslt wfel we we consaider that the cod yields something like of 3,500,000 eggs each season, med that even no 8,000,000 have been found in the roe of wt asinglecodl Other fish though not equal- ca lug the cod, are also wonderful prodae- sic tive. A herring six or -seven ounces in ot weight i, provided with abont 30,000 ova. fen After making all rensonable aliowances for mm the destruction of eggs and of the young, ed it has been calcezlqed that in three years a all single pair.of herrings would produce 154,- mt 000,000. ldufon said that if a pair of her- thi ringa were luft to bread and multiply no- him disturbed for a period of twenty years, tom they-would yield a fish bulk equal to the tic globe on which we live. The cod far ser- of passes the herringin fecundity. Were it not wi that vast numbers of the eggs are destroy- be ed, fish would so multiply as to fill the waters completely.-Scintific American. , re SROBERT E. LEE. us I Irmom the Rlanbaigb m1ead. or Apid', 1m57.! 3d - Five years have pa* by aies General e Grabt irst pabliy dbt b Presdency a of the great repablic whch owed so mun Id to his services in war buttbe peace which *o be then made bia motto has not yet smIled' Son the reconquered South. The world from Sontalde the nartow sphere of American Spolitics looks on with surpripe at the petty to warfare against tindividuals whichb hs no U, ceeded the gigantie contest between Uiloa so and Secession. Ampesty upon amnesty, '1 ever repeated, never completh, tells the Stale of mistrust still nourished e the vie tor's side, or of party Intrigue defeatieg national generosit in tsorpoess. Travel 'dor afCte traveler torogho the lmat of the Soverthrown Confedra brige back the sad story ofreaseless dlasensionand wide sprsea rain Rivial legislatures, born of man fraud oa: oag violence cdntest the f political sopremacy here. %e negro re . vets, unchecked try law, threateuassmmary 1- vengeance for the longendured wrengs of I s she slave: In other dlstriste secet and 1 a bloody soleties strive by l1legsi emblna. r te to troloug the rulo whicb has passed I way fro thbe white. Everywhest rises Sthese astoay et corrmpt ssmirstration sad inances firnvelved 6 enrich t> mianI edvaturers who have swarmed ia upon the prostmat States for beoty, as feeu btds d sas their prey whba the ranage is over. I Aad the ruer who called ern the natlen ha elected hit to Jfolin la the noble wish 'Let us have pe ac,' hea found his, task ol t political paceftlon mbore. arduoous, more i thankles, and withal far mere preolged, I Sthan theeommand of tmhe Union armies for t the overthrow of Seesssled. It to safsar o this defrat of tbe first e hopes that came with the victory of the Uieon seems sad and surprising, how must these feel It who dwell near the contending d partieathbaproloeg the strife. without shar- t insgtheir polltiealpessions Even imoog e these that lend themselves to prolong the in In tolerable state of thnlge in the reconquered States, must be many who regret the results bitterly; while they excuse the means used I by the false reasoniang of expediency. And doubtless in the Northern States there are thousands of good men to whom each phase Li of the political confliet that makes its mar ket in the strife of the South seems ann- - mixed evil, which mars, is their view, the B hall freedom and growin greatness of the d, Unionee. Btall these a lo on with cow perative msenity. For how muhoo happlier are such than those whose let has been east hI among the storms that sweep over the face t of what they ones dreemed of as as lade. i pendent, well-governed republics who have , watehed sorrowfully the growth of the evils W they could not ward of from the States whibh gave them birth; who had eofred is their lives freely in battle to save thee s from what they demed oppraession, and w yet when the cause for whidh the had 01 fought fell, bowed their heads meekly be- , fore the victors' yoke, in hopes that their hi submission, poessiblytheir aserilee, might in save theirbhumbler fellow oltisens fromruin; o who when called up to noset the example of d prudence, thought it oo shame to ask par- Is don at the hands of that government wh ich once their victories had shaken : who urg- ta ed the writers that Wfoold extol the brief- ri lived glories of the Confederacy to 'avoid tl all topics that would excite angry dise.s- m, sion or hostile feeling;' * who turned their ji faces steadfeastly away from the ambitions n, and hopes orfthedead past to seek compea- gd mation for defeat and loss in the steady so performance of humble dail duties; whose p blameless livesasd peaceful bearing In ad- A versity have testied to their love of co- y try more gloriously than deaths upon the of battle-eld : whose conduct, is short, ti when conquered, has won iavolestary ad miration from the adversaries who once gt heped earses upon their rebellious names. t leey such there must have been, vietims _1 of fate, sacrices to political aseseit in- aI ncensot expiators, if the trth be to ld, of wrongs done Ia ale past to helpless Afri- ma cans, among the leaders of the late Sees ion. One osuch, at least, all recognise in Robert Lee, General ln-hiletofthe s-Con federate forces, better knows as the Com- at mander of the Army of Virginia, who pass- ag ed away, after fire years' endurance of his as altered position, without the sign .of all ment outwardly, withdat a word of pain, that great heart which repineod not for or his own loss of dignity or of ancestral no fortune, giving way at lest under the con- pr tinued presare of the rain and degradatio so of the beloved State to the freedom of o which the prospects of his whole life had as been sacrificed.a, hGer .. wr to an a uthr undertakbg to Ca writ, the ife of 'Stonewal' Jackie.. mg Whilst be lived, General Lee never ceasedto conuteplat.(a we know ftrm his rivarlte correspondence -with ourselves) giving a record of his own career to the world. Bet the time borever eame when Io his jd 9nt this eosld be honestly land fhllyrds without stirring a tSh bitter ml th gaI weeld have asst d all be Scouldld to aly. Now that be has pass Sd awa, therseaseo be so retlent. And oh r. Caske has latetly proadusnad a lif oft the ed' dead hero, wbhich, it wanting in many par ,m ticulalrs, is mere so, perhape, from the geat in nees of the subject than frem the Is, to ty tions and partiality of the writer. .A large o- part of his volame is, of earse, directed )a to those campaigns which have placed the , name of Lee in the very foremost rank of he the world's great commanders. These how e- ever, have long been well known and sta. g died iis England in their seeral outlnaes. 1- They were known and admred here before te the American publio could bear aeriejeal to recital of the defeats of the Union geserals. ,. Be it oar present task rather to speak of or those pgrooas of Lee's eventful li whieh is are less nown on tbis side of the Atlantica *. what saerilees be mcdi when he east in bit y lot with the South: how bropgh lute com- - of mand by as accident, Jl fi tstrokralsed d him to ie u inaaeo he never lost: bor he 1 . foll, cateying in his fall the totterin Con- . d fWbderacy whioh had eased to ops in as s other name: how he bore himselfin his e n retirement when vanquished by fate, et n crowned with ad i fame, h rlvad a r patioe tbe a of Ugand w a wrpetda Over ttO 4l rain throu r. his Ippolt* timt forthe chagewsh hle b a losged for but would not anticipate. BuSom a Seulogisat, worthy of the granadeur of the c Stheme, will, we hope, arise hereafter. Bat * Sis is time that at least an attempt shbould a , be made $4 do Justice td the virtue and i r patriotism of tLe o, known hitherto to Ih Eaglishme abhiely as one of the great- a a east of modern generals. When the Americas cololnies, finding re monstran vain, rose In arms agaeinst the P 1overbr polecy of the mother coauntry, fA the descendants of the cavalier families 5 whichb had translanted to Virginia the a loyal traditions dsenetimentsof the King's m party in the Civil War, were to a mea oc Ibad foremost among the defenders of ni 16ocal independesoe. How thbls apparent a oentradiotion came about it is not here w pretended to explain. But it is certain that hi the so-called Royalists of 1776 were for the W most part very recent emigrants. These of o their fellow- c *tiens whoe Interests were w fairly bound up by long association and tb descent with the fortunes of the rising ecl- of enies, espoused almost without exesp. Ci tion the cause of the latter, no matter how earnest their loyalty Lad been lla theory before. Oe member of this ars- a 4 tocracyof Virgnla, thena youth eoftwety, be was H e, a direst deassedas. do at Risbard Lao, of Stratford Laughtee is in Essex, who had been an ardent Cavalier he in the ravelutio, and onea of many sup- p porters of the falling cauose ofthe Monarch, whom fear of political perseeties after te h overthrow of the Royallsts, or disgust at to the then triumphant Paritan Goversmens, faa had driven to hasty emigration. Settling asi in Virginia with considerable means, Bob- do ert Lee had built what was an elect repro- rej duction of the old manor-house of a coun- Re try gentleman in the east of England, so- do quired gradually a large estate, and main- so tained so far as possible, the digneity of a tin ribch esquaire of the old country. For toe those were days when the abolition of pri mogeniture had had not been Introduced i into America; and settlers of Richard Lee's ry rank and fortune seem to have looked con- cot fdently forward to a continuance in a new Un country of all theprivilegesandeonjoyments as possesed by their class in Great Britalo. the A great English writer, who has made the ble 'Virginians of the last century the subject for of one of his most skilful and taouching c- his tions, hat in few precisely such a family, eant by race and tradition, as that from which fay General Lee was descended: and if Col- deo bseei Eseond had left descendants to our 185 own times the would have played the api esame part as theb illustrious representative as of this other Virginian race. In this big manor-house of the Lees, once burnt, but gre uoo. rebuilt on the spacfouas lines, the ma amily were still livring more than a censtory liet later, wheon youang Henry Lee, just grade- we ated at Prieceton College, came forward to cal offer hisservices in theBavrelutionary army, des and received a commlselon from the Con- of rsas Catan of b From the very sig frst he displayed moils y talent of a high lap order and became before long the most slo noted leader of his arm for dashink enter- Ma prise in separate command. A special Go geld medal was awarded him by Congress By for his capture of thefort at Paulu's Book, sea and in 1781 le was seat to command the fen cavalry of the Republican forces in the the Carolinas under Gaeneral Greene, there of matched against Cornwaltis. we rer That Greesa elled bthe whole i.hbis em encounter, is well-knowa. He, how. e) ever, though defated, never esse to be hold bhe own stontly agalast Corawaite in for the time, and afterwards remvered the ad Carolinas for Congress : abd his ean.. ier ceot were de in o at pert to tel. be eatsad ee~rr i yorng eavaly mm a- wender. an .sp Lee had a worthy rd opponent in Colael a uksaiary be officer of o mesa met In light warb e. t- Bat the republiesa cavalier etaWhed hisbe I- superiority very.fally Ia the eerie, of skit. e- miahes that sead. And although, Is his g ow Memolr the War, he b the mod.i 4d ey to attribute hie swa seoasses ever be Tarleten to hi. superiority in boheaeuah, of readers of this Iatstestial werk .lIs r- eart for themaivee that sdown lland 1 V- Jadgeutet were aa prima ases ef the ad- I a vatag, and will e dipsed to agree to I re the fl with Gera reaose, who wrote Sla is peroal hak "No hms, Is the 1 . pagr 4 1f the campaiga, had equal mwdt & wi e arif " an enpeesos at asad coin es pLr a lblast W edie r Ci hoe c'harat. A prpite was a 1d ndreare by Wurr s 'wa woad. e t- of" saaA " Laa er o t erg a 4 date, written enough after to showr a a* how strogpg In tha great maa% mind was d t- the memory of the ear less of '4L"ht ein. a I- tbo leasrt lt** Gwir .fove ra- as $ or " a o i b 8se oatet Vwiw rlluSI Ia so uBeing Ace amps i when e of tbearwtoared e aan a 4 aIrate ralseos4 etI isiie e Mie e Seies of the old eflrr tote ts lSbatlar, . ail the oemIu itorere, lab the p a s b s ofI the ledd ie t tgave sefu t to loea poatnAl li. leriaely Govern. a i of his natipo Stoate f ViragIsa, a hier i reaprs eative. in Congrass, he is*d D s I urieto wrimt the re slly theeghl snad s atiateo asest Ef hid. nouthae earn- ec paloes already referred to, a wli a to T indule largely in the oe-h aded a - gl piality which was the tradition of the G family, and which Is his case was carried si faras toImpoverih hisestate. By his m cousi~n he had no family bat a .dosed D mansriagegve him three ache, the eraond of whom, Robert Edward, became the re nowned general, whose fme has almost Ti anued that of his father's reputation fdr ye warlike prowess to be forgotten. He was born on January 19, 187, ao the same room where Richabrd Henry Lee his father's p coasin, drit saw the light the orator to eli whose hebarge was entrated the moving of a the Declaration of nladependeace, ad one tU of the leading meinbers of the or1i4al .1 Congress which voted it.' *Robert was always good," write his ather some ten years later to a relative, iLs Je a deeripties of his young family. The mi ey was then greowl up im a histhy out- els door life, taught to ride almost from his we iafancy, and ejoyg the consteat good To health whleh a serene conseience sad teeow. pie prate habits prserved to him mtIl the se eloe of atog life. For s*veral years of gi hialater boyhood the family lived In the to town of la ria, where theree were dal facilities for education not attainable In the re country, sad here after General Hery lae's ar death bis widow remainled for the eame pre reseon. Before arriving at manhooad, cor Robert Lee bad avowed his eas*t eas desire to follow the military profes- a 0t do in which his father had been so die- ten tiguishbed. The services of the latter were witl too consplicous to make is dimeult to mu procure an appointment to West Point for wasi bis son- and in 1825 he entered the Milita- Lin ry Academy for that long and complete lag course of study by whbich It is aimed in the by United States to t bthe fetere oleer, not wat as with us for one, but for every branch of e arm the service. Young Lee was as remarks ble here as through the rest of his career fev for the blameless ulmplicity of his life and ins his devotion to the duties of the hour. No was entry was recorded against him il the do- son faulters' book during his our years rti- tU dece, and when is graduated in the 1lm, he tookthe als e ad was ist appointed to the Tos, ale a sta b tl. of a the highlytral rvlee. Hi manl rm, ern great pe beauty, and aweates of loyi manner werenoted then; and in the youeang sai lietenan's ca'rriage and appearance ar were the pledge of the noble preeence sad see calm bearing which won the Inatant conf- lesa dence of the high-spirited but wiltsl troops lug of the Confederacy, almost from the Arst Ing sight of their new commander thirty years froi later. Three years after being commis. mp sioned, he became the fortunate suiltor or un Mary Costie, the daughter and heiress of Vir George Cstis, Washington's adopted son. the By his marrwge rith her he came int poe- ve seslon of the hereditary estates of the ly d foender of American liberty, and was ry t the nearest representative before the world 17t1 of that great man's family. This fact, as pal well as the traditions of his own family, this bi should be dUtidcy brn Ia id .w- thorn who would undorstand raMl to jI Pos # o ition at the esthroif tb &b So uaf nte dn r e l opeloaneko.ye iadstgnt ain Lei 'U w s ea e y -e ear bepdo, aed iweoppef r Itt LL amoge the eny e salla in m tei sat*lone o see bie to be aelsetsda. CbfwL*Ly Il Caary, lawle e eml.ataat his asr under (sewed detetd atsº It. tyhe served throbugh tea seA* ie shredatIe. Itim notorla os Po sa retoesasosesme aste dnuay s leerlena a it of the Ntern eleelywith , was ,o slwamr hno b donI that Mof eaal i. rbepithee. Thre timair s ehellpree h d- his pseviced e .a Texmant, swhere she speea ofe laneUst Av to yeprs rty T hewedaes e sen la ' Lethle bree t. be 'hi mQ·eay l llea wh rho ueflem etsleats Then. dim"nl a t t 55 r deeefns swerb ey~da s all w. H e o ha eeveD gshtoy td them sati e , I Kaasa ~S7 R th mate nestqj~w s hea ea be ,iale tohshely is eO t ed two welgenbeof me be way eedest I'eleisBbser. ofA g ade of tee heraa aetartsi "rest em ntaljsetbr eemmbaioue t wa as armyt. e wb e rwes of V lgsla th th he f arymaoeesh pha n s ndispeastn, wee whodea lth r ms Mim pylf o tw rJ i bee.. i tenot-Uloe- .he8ssat Slest the Confederates their adva g a Shilo, and, it hs baee dclared, saed prom sde as the· servie W·Wr. 8 5 Grant's army from r ein Thomas aed tonoio, in -aher days oading o ni r ne SaL Northarn ltde; with Hardll , Vat lDor, Kirby Smith, and Hood, who wrere a tempes t~ of eli wa of mre rr ible e eq;y welk known on that of the South.r Thee regment was lpromptl) Tedred to Texas, whre Let speont the est yeem Pyears. The next event ie Lee's life brought bis Spromiaently In oIll on with the stor welemt alreamdes brewa wlto bar" JatSI f civl war. Heha hesoed to obeon leara Men'sMadewere * al eldred me eWashigto, e sem tast s ofe0bdei thea onaviet to hie rowily at Artss, ther~r Us er ondotera f~r eeasl bis meat h1dm by when he wrmar fre aet suddenly o PreSeidants e sA ira 8tary bd let Ha bers err, a d wl loowan bpgadc ato crea aad theo h oslared thi Lrft ser. tf talI a Aservil wr aadinst the siaveownrs ef Virginia aTo apeo there with to part wmries plased at hdis disposasl, atee ta Ht ore ion the bildi they bad fo nedi a give them ever when pre ge. to the ovil atLoritis :r ie , Iris a inut oxeestad with snob sempluetem ad promptitede as the servies esled tr. ot far-oe isg ad sagacious as Lee s, habe probIably, as htl ea way a It the orast, cou)d foese that the smell aloud te ely dispered was bet the fcreruser of a tempest of ll ar of mepe tersible e- - tent and fury than the woarld at ver witnmesud. r e was aegaiin TeEs, oees mendin his departmoet *hea the stes w rgathrsibng rapidly altos the eeeiesi of Lnaola In au 190nd east) I the Miew ins spring he was reealled te 6.M"s by General Best, nuder wh eg man were the modest fenoes which ware still the armof the now threatened Union6 - -Mon'e minds were ea eU sides aewig ftoered as the eoslngalrutgi evbled inevitable ppe morse , eint. seas was it mere vial and terrible tham to the eons of Virginia, a Sate is whlh th ams timent of pride In the growing groatnsmed the Union bsleased her natural inesstisin t nside with her mre f' rward sas pssesh ate sister. of the South. BorledSII Mo the capital of tSh eountry and the Nta-.' ea States behind it interest, as wll, loyal repughacce to 6reak up the pul tnited to arrest her tendency to f w example of Booth Carolina, whisk bed. aseeded in December. But when Uneo . Issued his delsirveproclamatlon, pIqe lng secession to be open reboll anad l Ing on each State which had not departed from the Union to send Its esatlngemt to e ross the contemplated crime, anA abeo oto choice could no longer he deerred, - Virginia must fight efther with or against the South. She hooe the former alter.. tire, as that whichlf the more Immediate ly dangerous, was the mere oert" to ent ry the sympathies of her people. On the 17th A pril her ordinance of Secession was passed, and her lot for the futare sat br this measure with the new Confcihd'acy.