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ion will be. I can't describe to you for want of time the enthusiastic reception we met with yesterday at Frederick.
I was nearly overwhelmed and pulled to pieces.
I enclose with this a little flag that some enthusiastic lady thrust into or upon Dan's bridle.
As to flowers — they came in crowds!
In truth, I was seldom more affected than by the scenes I saw yesterday and the reception I met with; it would have gratified you very much . . . .
theould jump up (if at a rest) and begin cheering in a way that regulars are not wont to do. Poor fellows!
Our reception at Frederick was wonderful.
Men, women, and children crowded around us, weeping, shouting, and praying; they clung around old Dan's neck and almost suffocated the old fellow, decking him out with flags.
The houses were all decorated with flags, and it was a general scene of joy. The secession expedition had been an entire failure in that quarter; they received no recruits o