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d by Lee's army, 212. soldiers' vote, 224; for President, 672. Somerset, Ky., Gillmore routs Pegram, 427. Soule, Hon. Pierre, 98; banished, 100. South Mountain, Md., battle of, 195-7. Spalding, Col., 12th Tenn. Cavalry, at Nashville, 686. Spanish Fort, Mobile, besieged and taken, 722. Spinola, Brig.-Gen. F. B., wounded at Manassas Gap, 393; relieved from command, 564. Spooner, Col., 83d Ind., at Vicksburg, 310. Spottsylvania C. H., Va., fighting at, 572-5. Springfield, Ark., attacked by Marmaduke, 446. Stafford, Brig.-Gen., killed at the Wilderness, 568. Stahl, Gen. Julius, in fight at Cross-Keys, 138. Stanley, Maj.-Gen. D. A., at Iuka, 223-4; attacks Morgan, 271; charges into Franklin, 272; wounded at Franklin, Tenn., 683. Stannard, Brig.-Gen., of Vermont, wounded at Gettysburg, 388. Stanton, Edwin M., appointed Secretary of War, 81; 82; 108; 186; to McClellan, after battle of Fair Oaks, 149-150; to McClellan, about Jackson's movements, 15
J. William Jones, Christ in the camp, or religion in Lee's army, Appendix no. 2: the work of grace in other armies of the Confederacy. (search)
y artillery firing. Severe loss in the brigades of Featherston, Scott, Reynolds' Arkansas and Stephens' Georgia. General Stephens severely wounded. I talked with a soldier, Fifty-third Alabama Cavalry, horribly mangled. His parents not religious, and he has made no profession, but is praying, and says he trusts in God for salvation. How hard to instruct those in religious truth that have had no home training! Ed. Stafford, a nice, bright-eyed boy of nineteen years of age, from Springfield, Arkansas, mortally wounded, confessed that he had been a wild boy, but he said, Pray for me, and write to my mother that I was a faithful soldier to the last. He praised God after I read the Fifty-first Psalm, and prayed for his salvation. East Point, near Atlanta, Georgia, July 25, at 3 P. M. I was called to see Lieutenant G. P. Dean, Fifteenth Texas Regiment. His wound was slight but had gangrened. Chaplain Kramer and Rev. W. H. Potter, of Georgia, were with me. Brother Kramer prayed
Abolitionism Mobbed in Massachusetts. --The Springfield (Miss.) Republican says that Charles C. Burleigh, a rabid Abolitionist, delivered a political address at a school-house in West Farms, Westfield, Thursday evening, and uttered sentiments so offensive that a mob gathered and broke up the meeting, and celebrated their triumph by making a bonfire of the school-house and its contents.