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his own good deeds to the world, but we cannot for one moment allow the supposition that other Chaplains are wanting in patriotism because they desire, in return for their services a sufficient pay to support their necessary camp expenses and their families at home. If the amount of pay that those receive who have left home and all that is dear to them, to defend our beloved country, is to be the criterion of one's patriotism, then our brave and able Generals, Johnston, Beauregard, Lee, and Cooper, are the least patriotic of our heroic band of soldiers. We trust that such twaddle will not deceive many sensible men. Men, in every department of life, whose services are worth having are worth well paying for. Fifty dollars per month, we grant, is amply sufficient for young, unmarried man. But must all of our Chaplains be of that class? Are such men as a whole, men of experience, learning, and well qualified to thoroughly perform the arduous duties of a Chaplain ? What have the marr