#1182 – 1965 5c Surrender at Appomattox

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- MM50250 Vertical Mounts, Black, Split-back, Pre-cut, 30 x 45 millimeters (1-3/16 x 1-3/4 inches)
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- MM4203Mystic Clear Mount 30x45mm - 50 precut mounts
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U.S. #1182
5¢ Appomattox
Civil War Centennial Series
 
Issue Date: April 9, 1965
City: Appomattox, VA
Printed By: Bureau of Engraving and Printing
Printing Method:
Giori press
Perforations:
11
Quantity: 112,845,000
Color: Prussian blue and black
 
Appomattox Court House, Virginia
On April 9, 1865, after a week of almost daily conflicts with Grant’s Union army, Lee’s Confederates approached the small Virginia settlement of Appomattox. After a short battle with a much larger Union force at Appomattox, Lee sent word to Grant that he wished to surrender.
 
The two generals, each with a small group of officers, met in the parlor of Wilmer McLean to negotiate terms. Grant’s terms were generous. Soldiers were allowed to keep their horses for the next year’s plowing, and officers were allowed to keep their pistols. Grant also ordered that Confederate prisoners be fed with Union rations and that the Union soldiers refrain from celebrating the victory in the presence of the defeated Confederate army.
 
At long last, America's tragic Civil War had come to an end.
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U.S. #1182
5¢ Appomattox
Civil War Centennial Series
 
Issue Date: April 9, 1965
City: Appomattox, VA
Printed By: Bureau of Engraving and Printing
Printing Method:
Giori press
Perforations:
11
Quantity: 112,845,000
Color: Prussian blue and black
 
Appomattox Court House, Virginia
On April 9, 1865, after a week of almost daily conflicts with Grant’s Union army, Lee’s Confederates approached the small Virginia settlement of Appomattox. After a short battle with a much larger Union force at Appomattox, Lee sent word to Grant that he wished to surrender.
 
The two generals, each with a small group of officers, met in the parlor of Wilmer McLean to negotiate terms. Grant’s terms were generous. Soldiers were allowed to keep their horses for the next year’s plowing, and officers were allowed to keep their pistols. Grant also ordered that Confederate prisoners be fed with Union rations and that the Union soldiers refrain from celebrating the victory in the presence of the defeated Confederate army.
 
At long last, America's tragic Civil War had come to an end.