litary records assisted them to the Presidential Chair.
Brig.-Gen. Andrew Johnson President, 1865-69.
General Ulysses S. Grant, President, 1869-77.
Bvt. Maj.-Gen. Rutherford B. Hayes Presidenet Major George Haven Putnam, 176th New York, prisoner at Libby and Danville in the winter of 1864-65.
Chief of Scouts Henry Watterson, C. S. A., aide-de-camp to General Forrest, chief of Scouts undolumes consist of portraits alone, to represent adequately the soldiers whose fame has come since 1865.
Merely to suggest the function of the Civil War as a school of citizenship, portraits are pref G. A. R. 1910-11 (Grand Army of the Republic).
Bvt. Brig.-Gen. T. F. Rodenbough, U. S. A., in 1865; wounded at Trevilian and Winchester; later Secretary, U. S. Military service institution (Cavalrwould have fallen far short of fulfilment.
But those same youths who survived to the summer of 1865—how differently they stood!—erect, with arms well hung, with quiet dignity, with the self-assuran
rd Bates Attorney-General.
Other members were: War, Simon Cameron (1861); Treasury, W. P. Fessenden, July 1, 1864, and Hugh McCulloch, Marchie superintended Military railways and Government Telegraph lines in 1861.
Lieut.-General Nathan B. Forrest, C. S. A., entered as private; Lieut.-Col., 1861, Maj.-Gen., 1864.
Brevet Brig.-General Thomas T. Eckert, superintendent of Military Telegraph; Asst. Sec. Of War, 1864-66. of eighteen or nineteen, who rushed to the defense of their flag in 1861, lacked, as most boys do, some notable phenomenon, blow, catastrophein resolution and resourcefulness, most of the men who were young in 1861 could possibly have become village constables—no more.
The leadinrsity of Virginia (Confederate ordnance).
Private John A. Wyeth in 1861, at 16; later organizer of the New York Polyclinic (Confederate raid life, health, and activity of pen throughout the half-century since 1861; and who have contributed largely the materials of the Photographic