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Last month, Lucius traveled to the beautiful city of Savannah, Georgia. He had been meaning to stop in to see this city full of dark history. However, once the American Institute of Parapsychology named Savannah "America's Most Haunted City," Lucius knew that his trip was overdue.

There is nothing like the sound of the waves in my ears and the feel of the salt air on my genuine Rockford Red Heel Socks. Tybee Island beach was a wonderful respite from my busy schedule.
I could feel the spirits coalesce around me as I gazed at the fountain in Forsyth Park early one morning. The fountain, a focal point of the historic district, was built in the mid-1800's as an homage to the fountain at the Place de la Concorde in Paris.

Here I pose in front of the Pulaski Monument in Monterey Square. The monument is named after General Count Casimir Pulaski, a Lithuanian ex-patriot who bravely fought for his adopted country during the Revolution and was mortally wounded in 1779 during the Siege of Savannah. In 1825, John Stevens wrote that "the brave Pulaski who despairing of the cause of liberty in his own country had . . . sacrificed his life while contending for the freedom of ours."
I very much enjoyed visiting the Telfair Art Museum, the oldest art museum in the South.