n a part of the Fifty-third, and all of the Fifty-fourth Congress.
He is a prominent member of the Methodist denomination, and ranks high in the Masonic fraternity, and is Major-General of the Alabama Division of the United Confederate Veterans.
General Harrison has a case containing a number of relics of the cruel war, among which are to be seen a well-preserved flag of the 32nd Georgia Regiment, made of the silk dresses of two young ladies, and presented to General Harrison by Miss Fannie Cohen (now Mrs. Taylor, of Savannah). To keep this flag from being captured it was substituted and sewed to the General's saddle blanket and concealed from the enemy.
General Harrison is in perfect health and looks to be a man several years younger, and every indication points to his being among us many years to come, and that such will be the case, The Post and his many friends sincerely trust.
[The merit of General George Paul Harrison, Jr., is cordially conceded, but there may have