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aid a visit to the old man in prison; but no one cared or was permitted to describe the interview.
Governor Wise, who accompanied them to Charlestown, had a conversation with John Brown, who justified and defended his course.
On the 24th, the militia Colonel hitherto in command was superseded by General Taliaferro, and martial law was at once proclaimed.
The telegraph was seized by the Government of Virginia, and every train that entered the State was searched and put under guard.
The Austrian passport system was inaugurated — for the first time in American history.
The next and only published record of John Brown's life in his cell, until the day preceding his sublime victory over death, is from the pen of a very prejudiced authority, but bears, nevertherless, internal evidences of its truthfulness:
Colonel Smith, of the Virginia Military Institute, paid a visit to John Brown to-day, in company with Mr. O. Jennings Wise, son of Governor Wise, who is attached to Company