yed Maryland, My Maryland, as they passed, and at the last the volunteers filed right and left in front of the house to allow all the veteran organizations to pass between.
Lee Camp passed, and with raised hats and bowed heads marched slowly by, followed by the Sons of Veterans, who did likewise.
A beautiful company of youths—The Lynchburg Zouaves—halted immediately in front of the house and gave a salute.
Across the front of the house occupied by Colonel Raleigh Colston, next door to the Lee residence, beside other tasteful decorations, was the inscription done in black upon a white ground in old English text, They only the victory win who have held to their faith unseduced by the prize that the world holds on high—who have dared for a high cause to suffer, resist, fight, and if need be to die.
Wore Lee's hat.
Major Robert Stiles marched with the Howitzer Veteran Association, having been a member of the First Howitzer company at the openin<