tic tremulousness, and the very air was redolent with heartfelt prayer and praise.
Our fighting chaplain, Rev. H. A. Tupper, of the Ninth Georgia, a chaplain in the Confederate army and a Baptist minister at home, a lover and defender of civil and religious liberty everywhere, preached us a very able discourse from the advice of Eli to Joshua: Be ye men of good courage.
It was no war philippic, but an earnest, heartfelt, Christian discourse.
A notice of a revival, in the Nashville Christian Gazette, says: Several volunteers were anxiously inquiring the way of life and salvation, and one or two of them embraced religion.
A second notice: Several members of Captain Bankhead's company, Fifteenth Regiment, Alabama Volunteers, came out on the Lord's side.
A third: Among the number converted were eight noble-hearted men who had volunteered to defend the liberties of their country.
You may imagine the lovely scene which then transpired: fathers and mothers embracing their noble boys,