public virtues, the mortal remains of the husband of our Queen were interred in the last resting place of England's sovereigns — the Chapel Royal of St. George's, Windsor.
By the express desire of his Royal Highness the funeral was of the plainest and most private character; but in the chapel, to do honor to his obsequies, were ased all the chiefest men of the State, and throughout England, by every sign of sorrow and mourning, the nation manifested its sense of the loss it has sustained.
Windsor itself wore an aspect of the most profound gloom.
Every shop was closed and every blind drawn down.
The streets were silent and almost deserted, and all who appThe ministers, the officers of the Queen's household, and other distinguished personages who and been honored with an invitation to attend the ceremonial, reached Windsor by a special train from Paddington.
They were met by carriages provided for them at the station, and began to arrive at the Chapel Royal soon after 11 o'clock. T