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, while others, unarmed, would move about among their men encouraging them to do their best. Among the Chaplains killed in action, there were: Name. Regiment. Battle. Rev. Arthur B. Fuller, 16th Massachusetts, Fredericksburg. Rev. Orlando N. Benton, 51st New York, New Berne. Rev. John M. Springer, 3d Wisconsin, Resaca. Rev. Francis E. Butler, 25th New Jersey, Siege of Suffolk. Rev. John L. Walther, 43d Illinois, Shiloh. Rev. Levi W. Sanders, 125th Illinois, Caldwell's Feeps of a church. Butler was killed at the Siege of Suffolk, while carrying water to some wounded men. Bartlett, of the First Maine Cavalry, was killed at Cold Harbor. He was struck in the breast by a shell and literally blown to pieces. Benton fell at New Berne, and General Reno states in his official report that he was killed while nobly encouraging the men to do their duty. Eddy, of the Seventy-second Indiana, fell at Hoover's Gap, Tenn., struck by a cannon ball. Of Chaplain Am
several reported instances of heroic devotion on the part of chaplains. They are not exceptional instances. We doubt not that a weekly record longer than this, and as conspicuous, could be presented, if we only could know the facts of the life of our chaplains: At the battle of Roanoke Island, the Rev. Mr. James, of Worcester, Mass., when the officers were shot down around a gun, sprang forward, encouraged the men, and worked in the midst of them as a gunner. The Rev. John L. Lenhart, the chaplain of the Cumberland, remained at his post with the surgeons among the wounded, and went down with his ship, nobly dying at the post of duty. Brother Lenhart was a Methodist minister, and had been in the navy since 1847. He was greatly beloved by the officers and crew of the Cumberland. The Rev. Orlando N. Benton, Chaplain of the New-York Fifty-first, fell at the battle of the Neuse, near Newbern. He was a Presbyterian pastor at Apalachin, Tioga County, N. Y.--New-York Examiner.