from his cell; that his prayers would be an abomination to his God.
To another clergyman he said that he would not insult his God by bowing down with any one who had the blood of the slave upon his skirts.
A correspondent of the Baltimore American gives this additional testimony to John Brown's fidelity:
Captain Brown has also recovered, and is getting quite active.
He refuses to receive any ministers who countenance slavery, telling them to go home and read their Bibles.
Rev. Alfred Griffith had an interview with him a few days since, which lasted for nearly an hour, principally on the subject of slavery.
They quoted Scripture to sustain their views, and had quite a clashing time of it; but neither was able to convince the other of the correctness of their peculiar doctrines.
Another writer says:
Brown was visited yesterday by Rev. James H. March, of the M. E. Church.
The reverend gentleman having advanced an argument in favor of the institution of slavery as i