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Abraham Lincoln Home in Springfield during Lincoln's Funeral - Abraham and Mary Lincoln’s sons Edward, William, and Thomas (“Tad”) were born in the house on Eighth Street in Springfield - Sadly Edward also died while the family lived there.

Washington, D.C. Spectators at side of the Capitol, which is hung with crepe and has flag at half-mast. Nation is mourning the Assassination and Death of President Abraham Lincoln.

Ephemeral New Yorkfrom Ephemeral New York

Who is watching Lincoln’s funeral procession?

See the two little figures looking out the second-floor window facing south in the building on the corner? Supposedly it's a young Teddy Roosevelt and his brother Elliot (future father of Eleanor);...

This remarkable photograph shows Abraham Lincoln's 1865 New York funeral process passing the Cornelius Roosevelt residence. The boys in the circled window observing the procession are 6-year old future president Theodore Roosevelt and his brother.

Civil War Cannons.....Broadway Landing, Appomattox River, Virginia. Park of artillery. 1865.

The Earliest Known Photo of Abraham Lincoln c. 1840 / Abe Lincoln (February 12, 1809–April 15, 1865) was the 16th President of the U.S., serving from March 1861 until his assassination in April 1865.

President Lincoln's funeral procession on Pennsylvania Avenue. Coffin visible in the street. It was made in 1865. Lincoln's funeral on Pennsylvania

Historic photo of Abraham Lincoln's actual funeral procession [The Abraham Lincoln Blog: Columbus Ohio Bids Lincoln Farewell].

Photograph of troops marching in Gettysburg from the town towards the Memorial Cemetery for Mr. Lincoln to give his Gettysburg Address speech.

Civil War Sagafrom Civil War Saga

Photo Gallery

Old Ford's Theatre. 10th St. N.W. Washington D.C. This is the Building where President Abraham Lincoln was Assassinated. It is a rare view of the building as it looked at the time of the Assassination. It was made between 1860 and 1865 by Brady, Mathew (B. 1823 (ca.)-1896).

Civil War Funeral - Fredericksburg, Virginia. Burial of Federal dead. It was made in 1864 by Timothy H. O'Sullivan, 1861-1865.