Harbor, and himself made acting quartermaster at Detroit.
This meanness was righted by General Scott in the spring; and in later days Grant, having the chance to even things with the brother officer, did not take it, but stood his friend.
In June, 1851, Sackett's Harbor became regimental Headquarters; and Grant was there for twelve months, when he was ordered to the Pacific by way of the Isthmus.
On account of her health, Mrs. Grant did not go with him. He passed the next year on the Columbia River, at what is now Fort Vancouver, where he was both post and regimental quartermaster.
One last year he spent as captain of F Company, Fourth Infantry, at Humboldt Bay.
Then he left the army, resigning July 31, 1854.
Such were his moves and removes.
Of his doings the tale is equally brief.
He was known for his exploits with horses.
Otherwise he was unknown save to the very few brought by chance or duty into familiarity with him. To provincial blood and environment he added an extra