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h pride in recounting his valorous deeds as does the Confederate foot-cavalryman who followed him on the long and wearisome march.
We can point with just pride to the fact that he was a native Western Virginian--For oft when white-haired grandsires tell Of bloody struggles past and gone, The children at their knees shall hear How Jackson led his columns on. G. H. M. Cloverlick, W. Va., February 16, 1880.
Lexington, Va., August 16, 1876.
Ed. Lexington Gazette,--In the spring of 1858, T. J. Jackson, then a professor in the Virginia Military Institute, at Lexington, Va.--now our Stonewall Jackson — was organizing a negro Sunday school in the town of Lexington.
At that time such a school was regarded by our laws as an unlawful assembly.
On Saturday evening of May 1st, 1858, I left my office, and on my way home met Major Jackson on the pavement in front of the court-house, in company with Colonel S. McD.
Reid, the clerk of our courts, and William McLaughlin, Esq., now judge of