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Elephind.com contains 12,580 items from National Tribune, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 24 June 1882

THE KATIOKAL TRIBUNE: "WASHINGTON", D. C, JUKE 24, 1882. r ARMY OF THE POTOMAC. THE THIRTEENTH ANNUAL REUNION OF VETERANS AT DETROIT. Fall Attendance of Members of the Order Speeches by Ex-President Hnyea and Others An Imposing Street Icni- onstration Scenes and Iiiol- ficnts of tho Gathering. Competitive Drills. Tho thirteenth annual Reunion of the Army of tho Potomac, held at Detroit, Mich., of which brief mention was mado in tho last number of The National Tribuxe, proved in every sense a most enjoyable, as well as memorable, occasion. Tho arrangoments wero ably carried out by tho following cxecutivo committee of citizens and soldiers of tho city: Chairman, Gen. Godfrey Wcitzel ; vice-chairman, Gen. R.A. Alger; secretary, Gen. Wil liam A. Throop; treasurer, E..H. Butler; Judge E. 0. Durfee, Hon. W. G. Thompson, Mayor Gen. L. S. Trowbridge Gen. F. W. Swift, Jas. McMillan, Colonel Jerome Croul, Frank G. Smith, Col. H. M. Bufiicld, Henry B. Lcdyard, Frank E. Snow, A. J. Brow, Gen. J...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 24 June 1882

THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE: WASHINGTON, D. 0., JTJNE 24, 1SS2. 6 RIGHTS OF THE SOLDIER, MANLY SPEECH OF A VERMONT REP RESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS. Col. Joyce Defends the alen ivlio Saved the Xntinn from Slanderous Assault, mid Points Out the Duty or the Got eminent An Unanswer able Argument. In the last number of The Natioxat. Tkibi'KE brief mention was made of the able and eloquent speech delivered in the House by Col. C. II. Joyce, of Vermont, in support of the bill providing for an increase in the cler ical f.rce in the Pension Bureau. Such is tho widespread interest in the, subject that we print a complete abstract of Colonel Joyce's re marks, and commend his patriotic utterances to the earnest attention of comrades all over the land. Mr. Chairman : ITeroic achievements, manly courage, un.-elfish patriotism and noble devo tion, even unto death, in the cause of one's country, have always commanded tho rosjiect and admiration of mankind and covered the hero with glory and honor. In all agoo...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 24 June 1882

TEDS KATIOKAL TRIBUTE: WASHIKGTO,'D. C, JUKE 24, 1882. RED CLOVER. BY BIAIiin 6. LADD. Pluck mc this homely flower, TliHt with mild fragrance loads tho common air, That all do brent he nlikc, and let mc wear Jt. blossom for the hour. No hot-house beauty t hip. Whose perfume reaches but the favored few. With lips that ne'er received tho heaven's dew, Or felt the wind's wild ki v. But strong for wind or -bower, from out the aotl It blooms abundant in the fields of God, All rich with memories, its odorous breath Is freighted sweet with life, nnd rank with death. Oh, bind within my hrtir this purple clover flower? My childhood 1 would wear, this dreamy summer hour. Peterson's. Rural Topics. CONDUCTED BY WILLIAM SAUNDERS, Washington, D. O. Correspondence is solicited to'rhis column. Com munications addressed to the Rnral Department of The National Teibcne,. G15 Fiftciith, Street, Washington, D. 0., will be appreciated.., . ,. (i sil A New Method of Growing Corn. Mr. J. S. Winter, of Mont...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 24 June 1882

THE' NATIONAL TBIEUKE: WASHESTGTON; D; C, JUKE 24, 18S2. OUR SOLDIERS' COLUMN. A VARIETY OF INTERESTING TOPICS DISCUSSED BY "THE BOYS." An J3:iroest Appeal to Congress A Soldier at the Arc of Twelve The Silk-Hat Brigade Tlio Experience of an Army Surgeon Some In terest ing Itcmiii ibeences. CAITUKHD IIY OUK MANLY COUKSE. To the Editor National Tribune: Although I am, as it were, a recruit in the G. A. K., yet I have been captured by tho manly course taken by you in the interest of tho pen sioners of the lato struggle for the life of the Nation, and I hope you will continue to deal sledge-hammer blows until all our wrongs aro made right, and until Congress shall learn that those who preserved that life have rights above all others. O. P. Morton Post, No. 51, G. A. K., was organized in March last,- anrWias-had a good, healthy growth. We started with a few charter members, but on Memorial Day wo met at 10 o'clock a. in., for the first time in public, with fifty members, all tried and t...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 1 July 1882

Pt, C u 'TO CARE FOR HIM WHO HAS BORNE THE BATTLE, AND FOR HIS WIDOW AND ORPHANS." ESTABLISHED 1S77. WA&HINGTOK, D. C, SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1882. NEW SERIES VOL- L, N- 46. ,- BUMSIDE m TEMESSEE. JONES IN WESTERS VIRGINIA. BRILLIANT MILITARY MOVEMENTS OF BOTH ARMIES. nw Reinforcements from the Army -rrcre "Witli- lield from Participation in tlio Battlo of Chickamauga The Toll) of Controlling the Movements of Armies Iiy Tele- graph at a Thousand 21iles from tho Field of Action. The sweep of the Union armies, under Rosecrans and Burnside, westward from Middle Tennessc an' Kentucky, in August and September, loSIyf has been described in foregoing numbers of The National Thibuxe. The confederates, finding it im possible to confront the line formed by both Union armies, evacuated East Tennessee and concentrated their entire strength upon the Army of the Cumberland. Burnside pushed forward with the Army of the Ohio and captured Knoxville on the 2d, and Cumberland Gap on the 9th of Sep temb...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 1 July 1882

TEDS ISTATTOyTATi TEIBTXME: WASHXGTOK, D. C, JULY -1, 1882. o aud bear-skin hats, won many a smile from the ladies along the route. lint, perhaps, the objects of the greatest interest to the public, were the tattered battle flags which were carried by some of the visiting Posts. Pa thetic reminders of many a bloody field, they spoke a language which even this new generation could understand! The Duryee Zouaves, as was to be expected, from their flaming uniforms, and the fact that they were stationed at Baltimore early in the war, were greeted with marked favor. The procession was about an hur and a half in passing a given point, and the head ha 1 reached the City Hall, where it passed in review before President Arthur, General George V. aierrill, and the other distin guished company assembled on the east por tico, almost before the last of the line had begun to move. As the column came insight the President bowed his head and gracefully acknowledged the marching salutes which were g...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 1 July 1882

THE ISTATIOAL TRIBUNE: WASHINGTON, D. C, JULY 1, 18S2. j tion at Alexandria. Young Paul concluded to risk the chances of court-martial and try tho chances of desertion to join the aimy in the front. His efforts wcro rewarded by par ticipation in the second battle of Bull Bun, but truth compels his biographer to add thsit the adjutant of the Sixty-eighth had so little appre ciation of the aspirations of the youthful private afetr military distinction that -he henceforth bore his name upon the roles as absent without leave. While lying at Alexandria Paul was on duty in the provost marshal's office in charge of passes. The Sixty-eighth remained in ser vice five months and on its return to Illinois Paul, although a mere lad, prevailed upon a number of his comrades to join him, and to gether they applied for admission to the Six teenth Illinois-cavalry stationed at Camp But ler. Their offer to enlist in the three years' ser vice was thankfully accepted, as the number completed the organi...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 1 July 1882

4- TUB NATIONAL TRIBUNE: "WASHINGTON, P. P., JULY 1. 1882: The H ATIONAI TRIBUNE (EfTAMMHca 1877.) PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY To mc nm mm -who h TMK WWTLSfAHt MM iVriiM to 3MMWhx, INtjmfei In jwtiw: ove corf, oh ymr - HVC GOPH ONE COPV TMBf MOHTHf OSi CO MX MOHTMt Til COflCtv (m WW Mf CM.) .... ASPCCMCM HtMKIt or MA UNMK ouctr A Significant Jindorscmont. No ono,- -we venture to say, could pernso the "Soldier' Column" of The National Tribune without lemg profoundly im preswd with the warmth of tho tribute ythkHi its readers nud subscribers voluntarily offer to its worth and work. Theirs is no foteome praise, but tbe grateful acknowledg ment Of overflowing hearts, awd we should be ka r kmr than hwuiiui did wo not feel pttmd of lb confidence reposed in us. gndi wtmnpnt-ibr testimonials go further - - - 14S - - tS - - - - m i towaritorTig the iaflneuc of a newspaper - - - n j thai aty assertions of its editor could possi bly df ami we jaistbt bo well-content, indeed, to let them be our ad...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 1 July 1882

THE RATIONAL TRIBUNE: WASHINGTON, D. C., JULY 1, 1882. GUIIEAU MUST HANG. THE ASSASS!N'8 APPLICATION FOR A RESPITE DENIED. How the Trisoncr Rcrrired the Xctts Fcriher Ap peals for rreslilcnlinl Clcmencj The. Seo Tillcs Again on the Surface Prepa rations for the Execution. Attho special meeting of the Cabinet to consider the appeal of Guiteau's counsel for a respite, it was decided not to interfere with the law, and the assassin will, wo have no doubt, expiate his crime on the scaffold on the day appointed for the execution. On the night before the decision of the Cabinet was made Guitcau slept like a top, and when he arose was as cheerful as could be, humming and whistling snatches of hymn tunes, though now and then indulging in mnsic of a more worldly nature. After break fast Guiteau turned his attention to tho Biblo and read a number of passages of Scripture to Mr. George Winters, the guard at his door. To Mr. Winters ho said he was prepared to go, and would just as leave bo hung ...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 1 July 1882

TEDS NATIONAL TBIBTJNE: WASHINGTON, D. C, JULY 1, 1882. 6 BATTLE OF MISSION RIDGE. Br MES. BAHAII 3IATnKWS. The autumn'? sun tho days abridge. And shadows lengthen in the wood, "VVhcrc Lookout Mount' and Mission Ridge Like 'etr.mels together stood, Grand, rising in the s-outhcrn air, , Protective in their very forms, liitcireling Chattanooga fair, As if tofchicld her from all storms. That autumn brings a ttorm, alas ! More fierce than any e'er she knew, Tor yonder, through the mountain-pass. There files an army clad in blue. Her sons, with Bragg, are on the heights, But lo! this army intervenes; And many a heart with terror blights At thought of the portending 6-cenes. All ominous thc-c armies lay - One at the top. one at the feet; Shall wc anticipate the day When thoPc tn o waiting armies meet? Anticipate ? N.iy, all too t-oon ! Alas, too ?oon for -some 'twas found, For hearts giew faint with siek'ning swoon Where ghastly forms bestrewed the ground. r; I For Sherman's army came one...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 1 July 1882

THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE: WASHINGTON, I). C, JULY 1, 1882. AUF WIEDERSEHN, There nre no -word? in our cold English tongue Where hope nnd joy are kin alike to pain. Farewell, wo say, and the sad heart is wrung Only farewell; there is no tcicdcrsclin. No wish expressed, no joyous hope that when The voyage is ended o'er the dnng'rous main, The desert crowed, the trial done that then Wc who have parted thus, may meet again. Not so farewell the German sailor cries; Not so good-by sad sweetheart unto swain. I go to come he is not dead who dies; Good-by, sweet love but till we meet again. Auf tcicdertchn n hundred thoughts in one; The double joy that recompenses pain; There is a rising as" a setting sun ; Good-by, sweet love, good by auf iciedersehn. Aufxncdersthn good-by, but not for aye; Thou still shalt bo my one sweet song's refrain. Though thou dost go, thus ever shalt thou stay; Good-by, sweet love, good-by auf tcicdcrscJtn. Auf iciedersehn good-by, good-by; and when Hope hath in trust t...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 1 July 1882

THE KATIOAL TBIBUKE:- WASHINGTON, IX C, JULY 1, 1882.' 8 OUR SOLDIERS' COLUMN. A VARIETY OF GOOD THINGS FROM THE BOYS. An Earnest Pica for the Soldier's Widow Strong Ilmiontunieiilh of Ihc National Tribuno ami its d'olfcj TIio Case of a Missing Soldier Other Interesting Topics. TUIXY EJTI.ISTED IN THE CAUSE. To the Editor National Tkiiiuxe: DiiAirSm: Enclosed please find $1 for The National TninuNi:. I enlisted to servo in the ranks of Uncle Sam -hcn nineteen years of nge, and served three years, and went through between twcnty-fivo and thirty gen eral engagements, besides skirmishes, and never got a scratch until three days before Lee's sur render, when I lost my arm. 1 have been on a Veto an furlough ever since, and now am ready to join the ranks again the ranks of The National Tkiijune and light in the ranks of the same, if it takes another arm, until the victory is won and the rights of the Union soldiers are secured. You will find me in lino to answer the roll-call every time m...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 8 July 1882

J ,1 "TO CARE FOR HIM WHO HAS BORNE THE BATTLE, AND FOR HIS WIDOW AND ORPHANS." A ESTABLISHED 1877. WASHINGTON, D. C, SATURDAY, JULY 8, 1882. KEW SERIES. V0D-1., X0- I r BUMSIDE m TBKKESSEB BATTLE At BLUE SPRINGS-RETREAT OF "CERRO GORDO" WILLIAMS. Admnco of General Stcrcnson from Jltoionary Hidge Fight at Philadelphia Retreat of Woolford's r.rigado and Withdrawal of Union Troops from the Flanks to the Centre Preparing for the Siege of Knoxullc. II. On the 20th of Septeniher, the Ninth Army Corps, under command of Brigadier-General R. B. Potter, passed through Cumberland Gap, and by the 25th a large portion of the corps had reached Kuoxville. "When finally concentrated at the latter place on the 30th, it numbered about G,000 effectives. General White's division of the Twenty third Corps returned to London, and "Wool ford's brigade of cavalry was sent to join Byrd's brigade at Athens, -with instructions to connect with the cavalry of General Eose crans. The advance up the valley above...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 8 July 1882

THE NATIONAL TBIBUNE: WASHING-TON, D. C, JULY 8, 1S82. V largest Tlie valley whs a swamp of black muck that was fairly alive with ilie maggots that rolled ami tumbled in the sun in masses two feet thick at many places. Through, this swamp flowed a shallow brook of polluted water. The entire enclosure contained twenty-five acres of ground, of which eight acres were occupied by the swamp and the area within the deadline. The ground actually occupied by the pris oners was only seventeen acres in extent the prisoners numbered over 30,000. The site of the prison-pen had originally been covered with heavy pine timber, but every me had been removed with the exception o.' three in the southeastern corner. This left the interior exposed to the glare of the merciless sun. On the slope of the north hill the heat was almost unendurable during the greater portion of the day. Not a tingle tent or shelter of any kind was prepared for us, nor would "Winder permit us to cut timber for the purpose on...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 8 July 1882

THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE: WASHINGTON, D. C, JULY 8, 18S2. i SOLDIERS m CIVIL LIFE. THE LAW AS TO THEIR EMPLOYMENT IN THE GOVERNMENT SERVICE. Itcsponso to a Ucsolutlon of Inquiry lias Statute Hern Strictly Adhered to The Rec ord From the Various Departments. the In tho United States Senate on the 10th of March last, the following resolution of inquiry was introduced and referred to the Committee on Military Affairs : Whereas the following provision of law, en acted in 1865, is contained in section 1751 of tho Eevised Statutes of the United States, to wit: "Section 1752. Persons honorably dis charged from tho military or naval service by reason of disability resulting from -wounds or sickness incurred in the lino of duty, shall be preferred for appointments to civil offices, pro vided they are found to possess the business capacity necessary for the proper discharge of the duties of such offices :" Therefore, bo it Resolved, That the Committee on Military Affairs be, and they aro hereby i...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 8 July 1882

THE "ATIOKAL TRIBUNE: WASHINGTON', D. C, JULY 8, 1882. The Hational Tribuhk (Established 1877.) PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY, To CARE rca HIM WHO HAS BORNE THE aTTLE, AND FOB M 5 V j AND ORPHANS.' ABRAHAM UMCOUi. r-m to Subscribers, Payalilo in Advance: . (POSTAQC PREPAID) rpy. ONE YEAR - $1.50 - - 6.25 - - 50 - - 7t r C - ' "Y THREE MONTHS -C- " erW SIX MONTHS T"N '.ES, (wJTH EXTRA COPY TO GETTER-UP OF L 2.5C A $F :iVEN NUMBER of oua tafo? sent rBEE o he- c -reT " TE V'3 FOR ADVERTISING fubnishto upon afpucatio.. r.t -TO SUBSCRIBERS When changing VOLT MDRCSS PLEASE GiVE FORMER AS WELL AS rRET ADDRESS, WITH COUNTY AND STATE. rTAKE NOTICE. In sending money for sv.rc-vT!ONS BY MAIL, NEVER INCLOSE THE Cl--ZfZY EXCEPT IN A REGISTERED LETTER. A FOTAL TJIONEY ORDER OR A DRAFT ON NEW YOK IS THE BEST TORM OF REMITTANCE. LOoSuS BY MAIL WILL BE MOST SURELY AVOIDED h THESE DIRECTIONS ARE FOLLOWED. &NO RESPONSIBILITY IS ASSUMED FOR SUB SCRIPTIONS PAID TO AGENTS, WHICH MUST BE AT THE RISK OF THE...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 8 July 1882

THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE: WASHING-TON, D. O., JULY 8, 1882. o e THE ASSASSIN HANGED. Guiteau Pays the Penalty of His Crime on the Scaffold. Childish Babbling1 of Hie Murderer Unmoved Throng of Spectators. Reading; lo Dcath-Warrant last Hours of Ihc Culprit He IVcaKeiiR as the End Approaches Disgraceful Scaffold Scenes. John Guiteau Among the Spectators The Autopsy Guiteau's Brain Found to he Normal and Healthy His Remains Bur ied in an Unmarked Grave Scenes and Incidents of the Execution The Great Tragedy Illustrated hy Our Special Artist. Charles Julius Guiteau, the assassin of Presi dent Garfield, was hanged at the United States jail in this city on Friday of last week. The crime for which the wretched creature, who blasphemously termed himself "God's man," forfeited his miserable life upon the scaffold Stands out alone in history as one of tho most cold-blooded and dastardly in tho dark record of great criminals. The efforts ol tho assassin to justify bis act m tho theory that ho was...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 8 July 1882

6 THE NATIONAL TBIBTJNB: 'WASHING-TON, B. C, JULY 8, 1882. itahly believe her insane, many more -would say it was nly a frosh development of that depravity shown hy Charles, and which must be inherent in the Gip'reau family." SCOVILLE TO HIS -VirK. On May t Scovillo wrote to his wife from Chicaeo as follows : "You have proved yourself oven more un grateful, more heartless, more utterly depraved than either of your brothers, aud that is saying :i rrcat deal. 1 am going vigorously to attack the three Guiteaus. and those that are not hung will wish they ha'd been. Tour infernal brother at Washington, and the like infernal one at New York, shall neither receive any quarter. Tey shall go down with yourself and JJolin and Harper. Johnson, and Early. 1 havo the lightning shafts nearly ready to strike, and no power shall stay my hand. I have asked, bejiged, entieatcd for my wife. They have de frauded me of her. ruined her, and mock at my calamity." In this letter Seville entreats his wife t...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 8 July 1882

THE NATIONAL TBIBUlsrE: WASHEKTGTO D. C, JULY 8, 1882. 7 j 0 V THE BULLDOG AND THE KNIFE. A bulldog sat in a butcher's shop, And all around was ft lovely crop Of chickens nnd turkeys, pork and beef, Tempting to any bulldog thief. But for poultry c bulldog felt no whim, $i ft -3 Though it charmed others, it charmed not hiin. Ko poultry, no beef, nor pork he'd cat, For he'd set his heart on some sausage meat. Some sausage meat ! Some sausage meat 1 His most capricious Terribly vicious Fancy thought it sweet. If he could stick In A liver or chicken, "Why not some sausage meat. To the sausage cutter ho sauntered round, He jumped to the hopper with a frantic bound; He grabbed a chunk of meat so tight He couldn't let go, or else he might a -s a For the cutter bad caught on that piece, too. 9 As he couldn't let go, it hauled him through. It hauled him through in a manner neat, And cut him up into sausage meat. To sausage meat! to sausage meat 1 This most capricious Terribly vicious Canine ...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 8 July 1882

8 THE ISATIONAlJ TEEBXJNE: -WASHISGT D. C, JULY 8, 1882. OUR SOLDIERS' COLUMN. A PERILOUS NIGHT IN THE DEPART MENT OF THE GULF. Continued Favorable Comments on the Course Pursued by The National Trib une "Wo roN of I2iitourngtmciit From Comrades All Over llw Country. Somo Jnterc-ting Heading for "The Uoys" in llluc. A.TKCTTOI!KAD THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE. To tho Editor National Tribune: I hare received the three last issues of your good paper, and 1 regard it as a treat to read its columns. I admire the bold front it pre sents, demanding of Congress and tho people to make good the solemn promises made to the soldier during the dark days of tlto rebellion; also insisting on an increase of the force in the Pension Qflice. It seems to me if our Repre sentatives in Congress could realize the suffer ings of many of our oomrades that contracted disease while serving their country, that they would at once provido suflicicut force in said office to audit their claims, and those that arc entitle...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
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