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Rockbridge (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 6
rom the head of his corps, his spirit is now pleading our cause at the bar of God." For hours after the coffin had been placed in the large hall thousands continued to crowd in and around the Capitol, awaiting their turn for a last look at the features fixed in death. --The coffin which contained the remains of the deceased was a metallic one, with glass door over the face. On the coffin was a silver plate, upon which was engraved the simple inscription: "Lieutenant-General T. J. Jackson. Born January 21st, 1824 died May 10, 1863." All the incidents connected with these interesting, but melancholy ceremonies, were marked by a deep feeling of sorrow. Eyes unused to weep were suffused with tears, and the great popular heart pulsated with emotions of grief too deep for utterance. It is understood that the remains of the deceased will this morning be conveyed from the Capitol of Virginia to his late home, Lexington, Rockbridge county, where they will be interred.
George H. Stewart (search for this): article 6
r command of Lieut. Trabue. 4th. Six pieces of Dearing's battery, commanded by Capt. Blunt. 5th. The 21st battalion Virginia cavalry, Major Wrenn commanding. 6th. The hearse, containing the coffin in which was enclosed the remains of the lamented hero; which was adorned by six mourning plumes, and drawn by four white horses. The burial case was wrapped in a Confederate flag. Grouped around the hearse as pall-bearers were the following officers: Gens. Ewell, Winder, Elzey, George H. Stewart, Churchill, Garnett, Corse, and Kemper, and Com. French Forrest. The hearse was followed by a number of the original "Stonewall brigade." 7th. President Davis and Vice-President Stephens, in a carriage. 8th. The members of the Cabinet and chief officers of the Government, led by the Secretary of War. 9th. The officers connected with the staff of Lieut. Gen. Jackson, mounted, with appropriate badges of mourning. 10th. The Governor of Virginia, and other State officers,
6th. The hearse, containing the coffin in which was enclosed the remains of the lamented hero; which was adorned by six mourning plumes, and drawn by four white horses. The burial case was wrapped in a Confederate flag. Grouped around the hearse as pall-bearers were the following officers: Gens. Ewell, Winder, Elzey, George H. Stewart, Churchill, Garnett, Corse, and Kemper, and Com. French Forrest. The hearse was followed by a number of the original "Stonewall brigade." 7th. President Davis and Vice-President Stephens, in a carriage. 8th. The members of the Cabinet and chief officers of the Government, led by the Secretary of War. 9th. The officers connected with the staff of Lieut. Gen. Jackson, mounted, with appropriate badges of mourning. 10th. The Governor of Virginia, and other State officers, and the members of the City Council of Richmond. These were followed by a large number of military and civil dignitaries, mounted and on foot. The rout of th
out one hundred in number, under command of Lieut. Trabue. 4th. Six pieces of Dearing's battery, commanded by Capt. Blunt. 5th. The 21st battalion Virginia cavalry, Major Wrenn commanding. 6th. The hearse, containing the coffin in which was enclosed the remains of the lamented hero; which was adorned by six mourning plumes, and drawn by four white horses. The burial case was wrapped in a Confederate flag. Grouped around the hearse as pall-bearers were the following officers: Gens. Ewell, Winder, Elzey, George H. Stewart, Churchill, Garnett, Corse, and Kemper, and Com. French Forrest. The hearse was followed by a number of the original "Stonewall brigade." 7th. President Davis and Vice-President Stephens, in a carriage. 8th. The members of the Cabinet and chief officers of the Government, led by the Secretary of War. 9th. The officers connected with the staff of Lieut. Gen. Jackson, mounted, with appropriate badges of mourning. 10th. The Governor of Virg
e. 4th. Six pieces of Dearing's battery, commanded by Capt. Blunt. 5th. The 21st battalion Virginia cavalry, Major Wrenn commanding. 6th. The hearse, containing the coffin in which was enclosed the remains of the lamented hero; which was adorned by six mourning plumes, and drawn by four white horses. The burial case was wrapped in a Confederate flag. Grouped around the hearse as pall-bearers were the following officers: Gens. Ewell, Winder, Elzey, George H. Stewart, Churchill, Garnett, Corse, and Kemper, and Com. French Forrest. The hearse was followed by a number of the original "Stonewall brigade." 7th. President Davis and Vice-President Stephens, in a carriage. 8th. The members of the Cabinet and chief officers of the Government, led by the Secretary of War. 9th. The officers connected with the staff of Lieut. Gen. Jackson, mounted, with appropriate badges of mourning. 10th. The Governor of Virginia, and other State officers, and the members of the C
h. Six pieces of Dearing's battery, commanded by Capt. Blunt. 5th. The 21st battalion Virginia cavalry, Major Wrenn commanding. 6th. The hearse, containing the coffin in which was enclosed the remains of the lamented hero; which was adorned by six mourning plumes, and drawn by four white horses. The burial case was wrapped in a Confederate flag. Grouped around the hearse as pall-bearers were the following officers: Gens. Ewell, Winder, Elzey, George H. Stewart, Churchill, Garnett, Corse, and Kemper, and Com. French Forrest. The hearse was followed by a number of the original "Stonewall brigade." 7th. President Davis and Vice-President Stephens, in a carriage. 8th. The members of the Cabinet and chief officers of the Government, led by the Secretary of War. 9th. The officers connected with the staff of Lieut. Gen. Jackson, mounted, with appropriate badges of mourning. 10th. The Governor of Virginia, and other State officers, and the members of the City Coun
A. Churchill (search for this): article 6
eut. Trabue. 4th. Six pieces of Dearing's battery, commanded by Capt. Blunt. 5th. The 21st battalion Virginia cavalry, Major Wrenn commanding. 6th. The hearse, containing the coffin in which was enclosed the remains of the lamented hero; which was adorned by six mourning plumes, and drawn by four white horses. The burial case was wrapped in a Confederate flag. Grouped around the hearse as pall-bearers were the following officers: Gens. Ewell, Winder, Elzey, George H. Stewart, Churchill, Garnett, Corse, and Kemper, and Com. French Forrest. The hearse was followed by a number of the original "Stonewall brigade." 7th. President Davis and Vice-President Stephens, in a carriage. 8th. The members of the Cabinet and chief officers of the Government, led by the Secretary of War. 9th. The officers connected with the staff of Lieut. Gen. Jackson, mounted, with appropriate badges of mourning. 10th. The Governor of Virginia, and other State officers, and the member
o pay the last sad tribute of respect to one whom all delighted to honor. The solemn tolling of the bells and the firing of minute guns gave notice that the ceremonies were about to commence, and at 11 o'clock, in obedience to an order of Major-General Elzey, the body, which had been placed in a metallic burial-case, was removed from the reception room of the Governor's mansion and placed in a hearse in attendance. The procession then took up the line of march down Governor street in the follmains of the lamented hero; which was adorned by six mourning plumes, and drawn by four white horses. The burial case was wrapped in a Confederate flag. Grouped around the hearse as pall-bearers were the following officers: Gens. Ewell, Winder, Elzey, George H. Stewart, Churchill, Garnett, Corse, and Kemper, and Com. French Forrest. The hearse was followed by a number of the original "Stonewall brigade." 7th. President Davis and Vice-President Stephens, in a carriage. 8th. The member
an order of Major-General Elzey, the body, which had been placed in a metallic burial-case, was removed from the reception room of the Governor's mansion and placed in a hearse in attendance. The procession then took up the line of march down Governor street in the following order: 1st. Military escort, composed of part of Gen. Pickett's division. 2d. The Public Guard, Lieut. Gay commanding. 3d. The Camp Guard at Camp Lee, about one hundred in number, under command of Lieut. Trabue. 4th. Six pieces of Dearing's battery, commanded by Capt. Blunt. 5th. The 21st battalion Virginia cavalry, Major Wrenn commanding. 6th. The hearse, containing the coffin in which was enclosed the remains of the lamented hero; which was adorned by six mourning plumes, and drawn by four white horses. The burial case was wrapped in a Confederate flag. Grouped around the hearse as pall-bearers were the following officers: Gens. Ewell, Winder, Elzey, George H. Stewart, Churchill
Thomas J. Jackson (search for this): article 6
Funeral procession in honor of Lieut. Gen. Thos. J. Jackson. The funeral procession which yesterday took place in token of regard for the lamented Jackson afforded the best evidence of the high estimation in which the deceased was held by the cd chief officers of the Government, led by the Secretary of War. 9th. The officers connected with the staff of Lieut. Gen. Jackson, mounted, with appropriate badges of mourning. 10th. The Governor of Virginia, and other State officers, and respectable-looking gentleman addressed them in tones of condolence, as follows: "Weep not; all is for the best. Though Jackson has been taken from the head of his corps, his spirit is now pleading our cause at the bar of God." For hours afterdoor over the face. On the coffin was a silver plate, upon which was engraved the simple inscription: "Lieutenant-General T. J. Jackson. Born January 21st, 1824 died May 10, 1863." All the incidents connected with these interesting, but
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