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ht he resolved to ascertain the nature of his business before they parted company. They had traveled but a short distance under the escort of their guard when they met another man dressed in a similar uniform, and evidently a member of the same company, and as Webster gazed at the new-comer he experienced a sensation of relief and joy, for in him he recognized an old companion in arms. As this man approached nearer, Webster called out from the carriage, in a cheery voice: Hello, Taylor! how are you? Thus suddenly accosted, the soldier rode up to the vehicle, and after a momentary glance at the features of the detective, he reached forth his hand and cordially saluted him. Why, Webster, how do you do? The boys said you would not come back, now that the war had commenced, but I knew better, and I am glad to see you. The face of the reputed Englishman cleared in an instant, as he found that his companion was among friends, and this effect was not lost upon Webster,
and departure, in the following manner: H. G. Taylor and Clerk, I Mobile, | 12 m. I Ped. 2 Dec. told anybody curious about the matter that H. G. Taylor and clerk, assuming to reside in Mouile, are, when he kindly introduced them to another Mr. Taylor, the postmaster. After a few moments' pleim that he did not feel justified in arresting Taylor unless the mail-boat in which he had arrived wg argument, with the end in view of convincing Taylor, who was now becoming nervous and restless, anliam accidentally overheard the captain say to Taylor, The tide is high enough, and I will be able thed? He had scarcely uttered the words when Taylor was seen to spring into the waves, and then diaptain and Taylor were terribly scared, and as Taylor held up his hand, and yelled-I surrender! theer thinly clad, and the two detectives covered Taylor with their revolvers; while the captain, himseequired all the detective's shrewdness to keep Taylor quiet, as he had learned from some source that[11 more...]