Camp 33. Evergreen, La.; Col. M. M. Ewell, corn.; med. offi., W. P. Buck; members, 89; disabled, 5; deaths, 2.
Camp 34. Dalton, Ga.; Capt. A, P. Roberts, com.; med. offi., Dr. J. R. McAfle, May 1, 1862, surgeon; members, 50; disabled,
20; deaths, 4.
Camp 35. Nashville, Tenn.; Capt. R. Lin.
Cave, com.; med. offi.
F. W. Merrin.
Camp 36. Tampa, Fla.; Capt. F. W. Merrin, corn.; med. offi., Dr. J. W. Douglas; first lieut. and capt.; members, 50; deaths, 15.
Camp 37. Jackson, Tenn.; Capt. E. S. Mallory, corn.
Camp 38. Donaldsonville, La.; Capt. Alexander Porche, corn.; med. offi., Dr. Leonce Richard; private; members, 92; disabled, I; deaths, 2.
Camp 39. Birmingham, Ala.; Gen. F. S. Ferguson, corn.
Camp 40. Natchitoches, La.; Capt. J. Alphonse Prudhomme, com.; med. offi., Dr. A. P. Breds; asst. surg.; members, 67; deaths, 3.
Mansfield La.; Charles Schuyler, corn.; med. offi., N. P. Revere, May 15, 1862, major; members, 70; disabled, 2; deaths,
upon the greeting.
They stood facing each other, some thirty feet from where I lay, Lee's left side and back toward me, Jackson's right and front.
He began talking in a jerky, impetuous way, meanwhile drawing a diagram on the ground with the toe o concerning him.
General Hill, during the winter of 1861-1861, frequently expressed to me his unbounded confidence in Jackson's unbounded genius, and predicted that, if the war should last six years, and Jackson live so long, he would be in supreus, if you please—but dear old Dick's simony led him up to pure and undefiled religion.
Ewell used to say the secret of Jackson's success as a soldier lay in his emphasis of the maxim, Time is everything in war—more than numbers, preparation, armams that startled you from your blankets, and double quicking up into line and into battle.
Now, then, let us formulate Jackson's system of war.
The religious or subjective basis.
Intense realization of the sovereignty of God, with its no