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ain with our hymns of praise. The night passed slowly, for my wounded hand and foot pained me exceedingly. With the return of daylight, conversation with Captain Crawford was resumed, and we learned that in his cell with him was a man named Rowley, who was from Florida. He, like ourselves, had attempted to pass the lines, but was recaptured in the act. Originally residing in Florida, taking no part in the war, and attending quietly to his own business, he had been suddenly arrested. nessed. At one period, he said that it was certain death for a man to refuse to volunteer. Our second day of imprisonment passed dully enough, and indeed it would have been much worse, but for the converse we held with Captain Crawford and Mr. Rowley, whose principal theme was the lightness of their rations. Their allowance of corn-bread, for instance, was a bit about one and a half inches square twice a day. My wounds were exceedingly painful, but I was obliged to suffer on without obtain