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e stocks and fined $50. The Late Gen. T. R. R. Cubb. The New York Observer, referring to the late Confederate General Cobb, of Georgia, who was killed in the battle of Fredericksburg, says: Mr. Cobb was an eider in the Presbyterian ChuMr. Cobb was an eider in the Presbyterian Church, and an active member of ecclesiastical bodies, a distinguished author and contributor to the religious periodical literature of the country. His religious communications have appeared in this paper, and we este med him as an able and excellent he Government by whomsoever administered, and we further insisted that resistance to the Government would be rebellion. Mr. Cobb was the first to resent this doctrine, and to insist upon the light and duty of the South to take immediate measures to deliver its people from the Government of the United States. When we see such men as Cobb and Hill, and Preston and Jackson, all of them distinguished for their intelligent Christian characters, all of them Presbyterian siders, all of them leade
unners at their pieces, and drove the supporting divisions far back to the rear The, great battle. In our yesterday's necessarily brief and imperfect account of the sanguinary card of Wednesday, December 31st. we brought the events of the engagement up to nightfall. the wounded and resting within two hundred yards of the Abolition pickets. Our right was act so actively engaged, the enemy concentrating and massing his troops in a strong position. Byrne's battery of seven pieces and Cobb's Kentucky battery were very actively engaged during the afternoon with the batteries of the enemy, but the casualties on our part were small. Yesterday the New Year dawned upon as with a bright, setting, and propitious fact. The previous night was intensity cold, and most have seriously affected the condition of the wounded on the field But the gentle soon dispelled the white time of frott that covered the landscape and changed the ley air into a pleasant spring like atmosphere.