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ication of a previous acquaintance. At Leonardstown Webster went to a hotel, kept by a Mr. Miller, ded in doing so, and disappearing from view. Webster had forgotten all about him, until his sudden he turns up in time to go over with me, said Webster, who was already attempting to devise some pl take a short walk to give me an appetite. Webster was intent upon finding John Scobell, if possa parting beverage, the Doctor started to go. Webster accompanied him to the door, and with apparen, while his lips trembled as if with fear. Webster and the landlord sprang to their feet, and ru, was somewhat alarmed at this adventure, but Webster endeavored to reassure him as best he could. tending his hand, said: Here dey is, Mister Webster. Dey is all right, an' I reckon de Doctoexploit, and it was with some difficulty that Webster could restrain him from breaking out into loung the colored men for their kindness to him, Webster and Scobell descended from the improvised lod[30 more...]
rts the ship. his Tramps through Rebeldom. The next afternoon, Webster and Doctor Gurley started for their point of debarkation. The medspeculated with grave seriousness as to the effect of their loss. Webster, who felt that he could be liberal in dealing out his sympathy, wam the bay, where they were met by a man named James Gough, to whom Webster had a letter of introduction from Mr. Miller at the hotel. After se had already been placed on board, and soon after the arrival of Webster and the Doctor, who were to be the only passengers, they put off. e of Doctor Gurley, and from the general conversation that ensued, Webster obtained material information of the location of the rebel forces. That evening they proceeded to Richmond, and Webster, parting with his traveling companion, set about delivering some letters which he had ue time. John Scobell remained in Leonardstown a few days after Webster's departure, mingling with the colored people of that locality, an