ompany O (Baptist), held regularly every night after roll-call prayer in his company, so long as he remained.
He lost an arm, June, 1864.
Then his brother, J. A. Bivens.
a subject of the revival of April, 1864, took his place until he was mortally wounded at Winchester, September, 1864. A. B. West, a licentiate of the Baptist Church, Company K, also rendered me efficient service both by example and conversation.
He was not well educated, and did not undertake to preach.
He was killed September 19, Winchester, 1864. R. A. Moore, another licentiate of the Baptist Church, Company G, was very active.
He was more intelligent and better educated than the others, and as he was generally on the ambulance-corps or nurse in the hospital he did much good.
April campaign, 1864, we numbered about 300 in camp; about one-fourth were members of some Church—the Baptists in excess, then Methodists, then Presbyterians, with some Lutherans.
I distributed a great many tracts, and generally rece