sick and wounded enjoyed, at one time or another during the war, the hospitalities of the Refuge.
General Hays was a personal friend and honored guest.
Henry Weir Baker there recovered from typhoid fever.
This gentleman was a member of Washington Artillery, a distinction which is enough of itself, without an added word of praise.
He is now residing in New Orleans, a successful journalist, and has been untiring in his patriotic efforts to develop the splendid resources of Louisiana.
Fred Washington, of New Orleans, was also saved to his country by the kindly attentions of Mrs. Caldwell.
He also is an honored citizen of New Orleans, engaged as a journalist, and is one of the faithful few who do not forget.
He is an active member of the association A. N. Va., always to the fore when opportunities occur to honor the dead Confederates or to succor the living.
Of the hundreds who now live to remember with liveliest gratitude the Refuge they once found from the horrors and toils