would have repudiated such terms as conditions of surrender.
True, they were in dire distress.
With scarce a handful, Johnston could only harass Sherman in the South, and the men of Lee could see from their trenches the mighty swarms marshalling iformed.
We should rejoice that if weak men wavered before the end, neither Jefferson Davis, nor Robert E. Lee, nor Joseph E. Johnston wavered.
Though they and their compeers could not achieve the independence of the Confederacy, they did preserve te chiefs whom he created, what grander knighthood could history assemble?
Robert E. Lee, Albert Sidney Johnston, Joseph E. Johnston, G. T. Beauregard, Samuel Cooper, and Braxton Bragg were generals of the full rank.
Stonewall Jackson, Forrest, s and weaves and works, nurses the stricken and buries her dead and cheers her living.
The man stands to his gun behind Johnston, behind Lee. Petersburg and Richmond starve and bleed, and yet stand dauntless.
And here amongst you—while the thunders
It was no uncommon thing, therefore, to find our highest generals in the very forefront of the battle.
At First Manassas Generals Beauregard and Johnston, at the crisis of the battle, both led their men, battle-flag in hand.
Albert Sydney Johnston, whom President Davis always regarded as the ablest soldier of thed corrections), but we believe it will be found in the main accurate and complete.
List of surviving Confederate Generals and their present residence.
Joseph E. Johnston, Washington, D. C.
Gustave P. T. Beauregard, New Orleans.
General with temporary rank.
Edmund Kirby Smith, Sewanee, Tenn.
The post-bellum career of many of these men is well known, and yet a few brief notes on some of them will be of interest.
General Joseph E. Johnston was for years actively engaged in the insurance business—was for one term a representative of the Richmond district in Congress, and was Railroad Commis
Houston, Hon., Samuel, 144.
Howard, Gen. O. O., 73.
Howitzer Veteran Association, Roster of the, 28; action on receiving mementoes from the Washington Artillery, with remarks of Captain F. D. Hill, 310.
Huguenots, The, 5.
Huntersville, W Va. Loss of Stores at, in 1862; Union sentiment at, 169.
Iverson, General, 80.
Jackson, Major George T, 76.
Jackson, General Henry R., 75; Order of, 167.
Jackson, Colonel, Win. L., Letter of in 1862, 169.
Johnson, General, Edward, 166.
Johnston, General Joseph E., Estimate of General R. E. Lee, 318.
Jones, Jr., Ll.D., Colonel C. C., 60.
K Company, 34th Virginia, 284.
Kansas-Nebraska Act, 438.
Kautz's Raid on Petersburg, 392.
Kilpatrick, General, 73.
Law, General E. M., 85.
Lee Camp of Confederate Veterans, in Charge in Moving the Lee Statue, 249; Roster of, 275.
Lee, General, Fitzhugh, Efforts of, for the Lee Monument, 198; Remarks of, 206.
Lee, General R. E., Perfect Manhood of, 105; Jefferso