We know of no record of a public cemetery where so much regard has been paid to the last resting-place of those who nobly gave their lives in our late national war as that of the Spring Grove Cemetery at Cincinnati. From a report of the Cincinnati Horticultural Society, which was the projector of the Spring Grove Cemetery, as the Massachusetts Horticultural Society was that of Mount Auburn, we copy the following remarks of Mr. Graham, who said he was reminded that Spring Grove has at present 700 of the noblest sons of Ohio sleeping beneath her sod. Every soldier's grave had been properly marked and reported.

One of the choicest spots in the cemetery had been set apart for their resting-place. All had been buried with the honors due their station. Among these were numbered many of the noblest men of our country, who in a spirit of heroic self-sacrifice had abandoned comfort, home, and frienda, and had accepted in their stead hardships, peril, and death. He hoped the time was near when a suitable monument would be erected to their honor.

Mr. Resor remarked that many of the friends of soldiers buried here, coming to remove their bodies, had preferred to leave them when they saw how they had been buried.