raves of Lee and Jackson, (and which were appropriately placed on them by Miss Carrie Daniel, the bright ten-year-old daughter of the orator of the day) were very bea number of others too numerous to mention.
The beautiful little daughter of Major Daniel who held his crutch, handed him water, and wiped his brow, and fanned him whtion, was the observed of all observers.
The scene during the delivery of Major Daniel's address, as one looked from the platform over the vast throng, was grand aof all who witnessed it.
After the cheers which greeted the conclusion of Major Daniel's oration had subsided, General Early called out Father Ryan, the Poet-Priesnston, called the assemblage to order, and introduced the orator of the day, Major Daniel.
He rose amid deafening cheers—a man strikingly handsome, with soul-power iprocession was formed on the platform, which was headed by General Early and Major Daniel, Judge McLaughlin, and Mr. Edward V. Valentine, and Professor J. J. White, a