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The Daily Dispatch: May 14, 1863., [Electronic resource], General Jackson's death — Particulars of the Event. (search)
General Jackson's death — Particulars of the Event. The Enquirer of yesterday, gives the fullest account we have yet seen of the manner in which Gen. Jackson was killed, and the events subsequent to his being wounded. It says: Gen. JackGen. Jackson having gone some distance in front of the line of skirmishers on Saturday evening, was returning about 8 o'clock, at tennants Morrison and Smith, aids, escaped uninjured. Gen. Jackson was immediately placed on a litter and started for the enemy's fire of artillery on the point was terrible. General Jackson was left for five minutes until the fire slackened, thwas cheerful, and in every way doing well. He sent for Mrs. Jackson, and asked minutely about the battle, spoke cheerfully attributed to the fall from the litter. Thursday--Mrs. Jackson arrived, greatly to his joy and satisfaction, and she fning, when it was apparent that he was rapidly sinking, Mrs. Jackson was informed of his condition. She then had free and f
The remains of Gen Jackson. --The remains of Lieut-Gen. Thos. J. Jackson were removed at an early hour yesterday morning from the Hall of Congress, in the Capitol, and carried to the Governor's mansion, whence they were taken at 7 o'clock to the depot of the Virginia Central Railroad, to be transported to the late home of deceased — Lexington, Rockbridge county, Va. They were to be carried from this city to Gordonsville, thence to Lynchburg, and from there would be taken direct to Lexington. The Public Guard acted as funeral escort from the Executive mansion to the cars. The widow and child of the deceased, her brother, the members of the General's staff, Governor Letcher, and a number of others, accompanied the remains to their last resting-place.