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en so decimated by battle as to render their consolidation with others necessary, there are only 21 corps organized. These corps are commanded by the following officers: 1st corps, Maj Gen Newton; 2d, Maj Gen Hancock; 3d, Maj Gen Sickles; 5th, Maj Gen Sykes, 6th, Maj Gen Sedgwick; 8th, Maj Gen Schenck; 9th, Maj Gen Parke; 10th, Brig Gen Gillmore; 11th, Maj Gen Howard; 12th, Maj Gen Slocum; 13th, Maj Gen Ord; 14th, Maj Gen Thomas; 15th, Maj Gen Sherman; 16th, Major Gen Hurlbut; 17th, Maj Gen McPherson; 18th, Maj Gen Foster; 19th, Maj Gen Banks; 20th, Maj Gen McCook; 21st, Maj Gen Crittenden; 22d, Maj Gen Heintzleman; 23d, Maj Gen Hartsuff.--Besides these corps there is a cavalry corps under Maj Gen Stoneman, who is now on duty in Washington, as chief of the cavalry bureau. There are in the volunteer army 71 Major Generals and 194 Brigadier Generals. The rank of these volunteer Generals in the regular army is also given. We find that Major General Pleasanton, the raider, ranks only
etting tired of it. More blood is wanted by Grant's masters, and he is about to yield to the demand. The armies in Georgia. In another portion of the paper will be found some very late and interesting Northern news. The death of Major General McPherson (who won all the victories ever won by the Yankee army under Grant) is confirmed, and will prove a serious blow to the enemy's operations in Georgia. McPherson was the ruling adviser with Sherman, as he had been with Grant, and was possMcPherson was the ruling adviser with Sherman, as he had been with Grant, and was possessed of great caution and much ability. He is the man who has led all the flank movements which have resulted in the flanking of Gen. Johnston from Dalton back to the rear of the Chattahoochee river. It was in making a flank movement on East Point — which, had it been successful, would have insured the isolation and siege of Atlanta — that he was himself struck in the flank by Hardee and lost his life. There is no man in Sherman's army who approaches him as a commander except Thomas, who th
ort that the Confederates hurled a large force upon Gen Averill, capturing his artillery and a portion of his cavalry. It is reported that Major Gen Averill and Brig Gen Mulligan were killed. From Georgia. After referring to the telegraphic reports from Georgia, the Gazette say: All that we really know is that the fighting has been very heavy; that the losses have been severe on both sides, and that Gen Sherman, up to Saturday last, did not occupy Atlanta. In losing Gen McPherson, Gen Sherman has lost his best officer, and it is doubtful whether there now remains in the Army of Tennessee a commander who is capable of adequately filling his place. Dispatches from Gen Sherman have been received, in which he estimates his losses in the battle of Friday at 2,000 killed and wounded, and that of the enemy at 7,000. Financial. Secretary Fessenden has issued proposals for a popular loan of $200,000,000, bearing 7.80 per cent interest for three years, payabl
late movements of Sherman near Atlanta and the defeat of McPherson's corps there. The correspondent of the Cincinnati Gazet On the morning of the 18th the whole line advanced, McPherson taking position on the extreme left, Schofield having thee extreme left our operations were equally successful, Gen. McPherson driving the enemy for several miles. Gen. Blair'sew York Tribune telegraphs that paper the following about McPherson's defeat and death: The Government has received dispmassed a heavy force against his left wing, consisting of McPherson's grand division, composed of Logan's and Blair's corps, ughter and driven into their fortifications. Major General McPherson, during the battle, became separated from his stafby sharpshooters firing from an ambuscade. The loss of Gen McPherson is deeply deplored by the Government, and will fill the hearts of all loyalists with sadness and gloom. After Gen McPherson's death Gen Logan assumed command of his grand division