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Pickett's men.

There were several genuine old Confederate uniforms worn, but not as many anywhere else as among Pickett's men, who came next and made a long procession of themselves, Colonel F. H. Langley commanding. They carried the First regiment flag which was first used at Blackburns Ford; then Corse's brigade, survivors marked off by companies, with Colonel Morrison in command, and carrying the flag of the old Caroline Grays; the Cabel Grays of Danville, Colonel Cabell in charge, 125 strong; J. E. B. Stuart Camp of Albemarle; Ewell Camp, Prince William county, Colonel J. E. Hurrell commander; New York Confederate Veterans, who made a rod extending acsoss the street by lapping their walking-sticks and presented a presented a splendid appearance. There were 115 in the line, Colonel A. G. Dickinson commander.

Next came the Louisiana Division Army of Northern Virginia, [281] under Colonel David Zable; representatives from the Benevolent Association of the Army of Tennessee, under Colonel Frederick Washington, the president; survivors of the Twenty-third Virginia Cavalry, under Colonel J. P. Fitzgerald, of Farmville, 35 men; Stuart Hairston Camp of Henry county, Colonel Hairston, 70 strong; Simpson Camp, Confederate Veterans; Winchester Veterans, Captain John Williams; Scott Legion Veterans of the Mexican war; survivors Twenty-third Virginia; Company I, Sixth Virginia Cavalry; Louisa Veterans.

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