The ceremonies at Winchester, Virginia, on Friday, June the 6th, were of deepevilege to be permitted to mingle in them.
Winchester--battle-scarred, heroic, glorious old WincheWinchester — has been first to carry out the eloquent suggestion of Bishop Elliott, of Georgia, and to reasas.
Looking southward, we see the field of Kernstown, where Stonewall Jackson first taught Shieldemories of those stirring movements by which Winchester changed hands no less than eighty-three time there stands hard by the heroic old town of Winchester, whose people, from 1861 to 1865, threw open South, had been inaugurated), two ladies of Winchester (Mrs. Phil. Williams and Mrs. A. H. H Boyd) honor our Confederate dead, a few ladies in Winchester organized themselves together as the Virginiames B. Russell, chairman Finance Committee, Winchester.]
Nor will our limited space allow any dend distinguished statesman.
The people of Winchester threw wide open their doors, and entertained
the 6th, were of deepest interest, and we esteemed it a high privilege to be permitted to mingle in them.
Winchester--battle-scarred, heroic, glorious old Winchester — has been first to carry out the eloquent suggestion of Bishop Elliott, of Georgia, and to rear a monument to the unknown and Unrecorded dead.
And surely there is no spot more appropriate on which to erect such a monument.
Standing in the beautiful Stonewall Cemetery, one can see the line of march by which the first troops we bodies of 2,494 Confederate soldiers.
They have continued to improve the cemetery, until it is now one of the most beautiful in the land.
Each State has its own section, and the dead from Virginia, Maryland, North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, Texas, Arkansas and Kentucky are all arranged in well kept graves, each one of which is marked with a neat headboard; and in the center of each section is a wooden shaft, appropriately inscribed to the