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re sure that it will be acceptable to our readers generally, who will desire to have, in a permanent form, the matter which it contains.
We have printed a limited supply of extra numbers, which we will mail at the regular price for numbers of our Papers—fifty cents for the (double) number—on receipt of the money; and we would advise our friends to send in their orders at once for as many copies as they may desire, as the number will soon be exhausted.
the Reunion of Morgan's men at Lexington, Ky., on the 24th, 25th, and 26th of July, was a joyous and interesting occasion, which we regret that our limited space now will not enable us to describe in full.
About 1200 of the old command and, perhaps, 500 comrades and invited guests of other Confederate commands were present, and it was indeed pleasant to mingle with these veterans as under the shade of the beautiful grove of Woodland Park they recalled the stirring events of 1861-1865, as they rode with their gallant chief on so m
on Lee, which we had hoped to publish in this issue, but it has been unfortunately crowded out, as is also an admirable paper read by Major Thomas W Bullit, of Louisville, in which he related incidents confirming the tender of the supreme command of the United States Army to General Lee—the high estimate which General Scott had odeeply interesting and very valuable sketch of the Ohio raid, read by Captain Leland Hathaway, will appear in due season in our Papers. Colonel J. W. Bowles, of Louisville, made an admirable speech.
The proceedings of the morning were appropriately closed with a beautiful poem written especially for the occasion by our friend Mrs. Sally Neil Roach, of Louisville, and read by Major Davis.
In the afternoon, the veterans attended the funeral of one of their comrades who died the day before, (alas!
death stills cuts them down, though shot and shell have ceased to do their work)—decorated the graves of Morgan, and other Confederates buried in the beautif