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Road sign reading:  'Battle of McDowell  Stonewall Jackson, to prevent a junction of Fremont and Banks, took position on the hills just to the south and beat off the attacks of Fremont's advance under Milroy.  May 8, 1862.  Milroy retreated that night.'  Highland County, Va.
Portrait of H.K. Douglass, a member of Stonewall Jackson's staff.
Plaster model of Thomas Jonathan "Stonewall" Jackson bust which was cast in bronze for the State Capital Building in Charleston, West Virginia and unveiled in Sept 1959. The sculptor of the bust, Bryant Baker, 222 West 50th Street, New York City autographed this photo to Roy Bird Cook in 1959.
Thomas J. 'Stonewall' Jackson's sword with sheath and strap.
Postcard of Old Sorrel, Stonewall Jackson's Civil War horse. He died at Soldiers' Home, Richmond, Virginia on April 10, 1888 at the age of 32 years.
Display of Stonewall Jackson exhibit featuring pictures, books, clippings, letters and other artifacts.
Sketch of Stonewall Jackson and his men praying.
Drawing of Lee and Jackson on their horses.  Note on card mount reads 'A good likeness of Traveller, when Gen. Lee purchased him of me in Feby 1862.  Charles Town, W. Va., Nov. 1st 1904, Thos. L. B?
Jackson's Mill sits next to the river.
View of the Ruins of the Colonade Bridge (B. and O. R. R.) Destroyed by Gen. Stonewall Jackson in 1861.
A drawing of Jackson's Mill and Stonewall Jackson with a quote underneath his portrait.
'Simmons Home, 9 miles south of Franklin, Late 19th Century.  Headquarters of Jackson in May of 1862.'
Simmons Home, view from backyard.
Simmons Home being roofed, view from side.
Simmons Home, Stonewall Jackson's Headquarters in May of 1862.  Built in 1812, Remodeled in 1935, Photo taken in 1935.
Simmons Home, 1932 before remodeling.
House with trees in front and American flag hanging.
On back of image is written 'Portrait taken during the Mexican War, where Jackson served as 2nd Lieutenant, the year after his graduation at West Point.'
The old packet boat 'as it looks to-day', on which the remains of 'Stonewall' Jackson were carried from Lynchburg to Lexington, W. Va. Postcard to: Miss Eva Thanks Nickell, Sinks Grove, W. Va.; From: Virgil; Date: September 11, 1907
'Dear Mr. Cook; I am very glad to give you such assistance as I can in your search for original portraits of Stonewall Jackson, and enclose four from my collection. Perhaps some of these are new to you. I should be glad to have you return them when you have made your comparisons.; The one, of which you sent me a copy, is printed from a negative that was made by Brady probably during the war, the uniform being added to an earlier picture. The portrait showing him with the uniform of a First Lieutenant is a copy of the daguerreotype but I am unable to give further history of it. The other two, in the uniforms of a Brigadier and Major General, you doubtless know.; I should be very glad to see your book on the family and early life of Jackson.; Very truly yours, F.H. Meserve.'
'Have you ever seen this picture of "Stonewall" Jackson? It is one that O.K. Quivey, Agr'l Agent for Baltimore and Ohio Railway, picked up in the west and sent to me.; June 16, 1936; Yours very truly, Wm. H. Kendrick; Director, State 4-H Camp'
Ambrotype owned by his niece Alice E. Underwood.
A photograph of two medals.
A photograph of Jackson's handkerchief.  'Prior to 1850, 22 x 22 in.'
'The above portrait appeared in the Wheeling Register on Sunday February 3rd, 1895. If it is a copy of a true portrait made of Jackson as a cadet it is the earliest known picture in existence. Examination and other evidence indicate however, that it is simply a pen sketch made from the Mexico City portrait.; This appeared along with a copy of the 1862 Winchester portrait; a picture of his birthplace in Clarksburg; the stone marking the spot where he fell at Chancellorsville; and the house in which he died at Guinea Station.; The article is captioned "Personal Recollections of 'Stonewall' Jackson" and is by John G. Gittings, late adjutant of the 31st. Virginia Infantry, and Major of Confederate Cavalry. The text is the same as appears in the sketches by the same writer.'
'This is a copy of an actual ambrotype, owned by Mrs. Julia Preston, granddaughter of "Stonewall Jackson." It is one of three varied sittings made in New Orleans, about July 20, 1848, on way back from Mexico. (Copied by Dumez of Charleston Gazette, - small printed retouched) What appears to be a companion portrait made at same time, see facing page 144, Chases Stonewall Jackson, 1901. Has a captain coat, open, civilian collar, six buttons show.'
'Bottom-Major Jackson, at V.M.I. in 1857. Photo furnished by Mrs. Jackson to Hearsts Magazine, in September 1913.'
'No. 5; Copies of General and Mrs. Jackson. Married 1857'
'Fine example of fictitious portraiture. Only the faces are made from life but these were made at a different date. Julia Laura, the daughter was only six months old when General Jackson died.; Copy of well known fake portrait attributed to Brady, the Civil War photographer. He never saw Jackson. It is a 1851 face with an unknown uniform added.; Fictitious engraving by John Sartain, celebrated artist.'
'Photo copy from original daguerreotype - owned by Thomas J. Arnold, Elkins, - 1920. Original made in Mexico City, 1847. Prints reversed.'
Mrs. Johnson Arnold, a sister of Stonewall Jackson, shown as an old woman.
'Julia was a daughter of Thomas Jonathan Jackson, "Stonewall".'
'Cyrus Jackson was the son of John E. Jackson of Weston, W. Va.  John E. Jackson was the son of Edward Jackson of Weston, a half uncle of Stonewall Jackson.'  For further genealogical information, refer to the original.
'Edward John Jackson, son of David E. & Juliet Jackson, born July 31, 1810, died Dec. 8, 1896--the famous 'Ned'.'
'This is the last photograph made of Laura Jackson Arnold, taken at Buckhannon, W. Va. late Summer 1910; she died following year.'