ed and a bend of the head marched to the familiar air, Should auld acquaintance be forgot, especially appropriate for those who having made homes upon other soil have returned to do honor to their mother State as to their loved commander.
Governor Gordon, of Georgia, also passed with his troop of cavalry called The Governor's Horse Guard, a magnificent body of men, and they, too, halted with hats in hand as they were on their way to their assigned place.
Later Colonel Preston Chew, the gallant commander of the Stuart Horse Artillery, with the veterans of that battery bearing a flag which was presented them by the ladies of Charlottesville in recognition of their gallant defence of the town against the Federal cavalry on the occasion known as Custer's Raid.
They stood before the bust of Lee with reverence, as if to pay their duty at the shrine of him under whose banner they had done cheerful and willing service.
The procession, headed by the