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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 27. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Oration and tender of the monument. (search)
he controversy and were advocated on the one side by the South and the other by the North? I do not propose to do so. It is enough for me to say now that the questions were submitted by the contending parties to the sword for arbitration, and the award was against the South. Yes, my hearers, after four years of battle and blood, the men of the South were vanquished, but not dishonored. And here and now, in behalf of our dear departed comrades, and in behalf of Finley and Miller and Dickison and Bullock and Hemming and Lang and Baya, and others tried and true who, thank God, yet survive, I say, hushed be the voice and still be the tongue that would stigmatize them and us as traitors. They and we, in the great contest, followed where honor and manhood and patriotism led. They and we rallied around the Stars and Bars, the flag of the Confederate States, and over a hundred battlefields and more that flag waved in glorious triumph, and baptized and rebaptized it was in the best
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 27. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.19 (search)
ederate Memorial, 1861-1865, carved in the stone. On the south side of the monument, cross swords in an alcove over the die stone are carved. Beneath them, on the bronze plate, are the words: Tried and True, and below this the bust of General J. J. Dickison, commander of the Florida division of the United Confederate Veterans, now a resident of Ocala, and a military leader during the Civil War. Under this is the name, J. J. Dickison. On the west side are two cannon crossed in the alcove a this the bust of General J. J. Dickison, commander of the Florida division of the United Confederate Veterans, now a resident of Ocala, and a military leader during the Civil War. Under this is the name, J. J. Dickison. On the west side are two cannon crossed in the alcove above the die stone, under which are the words, Our Heroes, and on the plate is General R. E. Lee, on horseback, with his drum corps, facing General Jackson, with his drum corps, representing the army of Northern Virginia.