Gettysburg; full account.
Geo. Kimball. Century, vol. 33, p. 133.
The Peninsula, rev. of. N. Y. Nation, vol. 34, p. 84.
Webb, the last of the rebel rams; her final effort and destruction on the Mississippi River, April 24, 1865. Army and Navy Journal, vol. 2, p. 588.
— Ad. Thatcher's report.
Army and Navy Journal, vol. 2, p. 580.
M. V. I. Miss M. F. Hill of Oak Park, Madison Co., Va., asks if friends or relatives of Col. Webster would receive something valuable taken off his body.
Army and Navy Journal, vol. 14, p. 770.
— Recovery and burial of his body.
Boston Evening Journal, Sept. 5, 1862, p. 2, col. 3; Sept. 19, p. 2, col. 1.
— Romance of a button, cut from his coat while dead on the field.
Bivouac, vol. 1, p. 122.
— and men foraging. Bivouac, vol. 2, p. 208.
— and the rail fences. Bivouac, vol. 2, p. 174.
Weehawken, U. S. steamer, captures the Atlanta, June 17, 1863. Boston Evening Journ
e have been received.
Louisville is in great excitement respecting the fate of our soldiers in the pending battle.
Capt. Oldershaw, Jackson's Adjutant, is on the way hither from Bardstown with the remains of Generals Jackson and Terrill, and Col Webster, of the 28th Ohio regiment.
The Federal Generals killed.
Brigadier General James S. Jackson, who was killed, was a native of Kentucky and a Lieutenant of cavalry in the Mexican war. He fought a duct with the celebrated Thomas F. Marshas about forty years of age.--General Wm. R. Terrill was a native of Virginia and a graduate of West Point.
He entered Lincoln's service as Colonel of a Kentucky regiment Gen. Wm. H. Lyttle was a native of Ohio, and served in the Mexican war. Gen. Webster was also a native of Ohio.
Gen. Martin was a native of Maryland.
A letter from Greenock, Scotland, says agents of the Confederate States have purchased one fast steamer there, and are about purchasing three more.