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cClellan said officially: The force opposed to me was D. H. Hill's division (15,000 men), and a part, if not the whole of Longstreet's, and, perhaps, a portion of Jackson's. Probably thirty thousand in all.
It is always safe to give a divisor of three to any estimate made by General McClellan of the forces of his enemy.
The Gener their native villages, amid waving of handkerchiefs and salutations of wives, children, sisters, and sweethearts without breaking ranks.
These men were called Jackson's foot-cavalry because one soldier covered as much ground and bore as much fatigue as is ordinarily demanded of a soldier and a horse.
They were the Centaurs of r dead officers who commanded these men, I cannot consume your time to speak.
They came from every Southern State, and now sleep in the bosom of Virginia—Lee and Jackson, and Bee, and Pelham, and Winder, and Whiting, and Wheat, and many others now imperishably linked in fame with the story of the Great Struggle.