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Generals. --In our service we have five full Generals, ranking as we print their names, thus; Cooper, Lee, Johnston, Beauregard, and Bragg. We have seven Lieutenant Generals, ranking as follows: Longstreet, Polk, E K. Smith, Hardee, Jackson, (now dead,) Pemberton, and Holmes. We have over 200 Major Generals and Brigadiers.
us, and, above all, a God of truth and justice reigns. Woe to the foe when Jackson's followers again shall meet them. Jackson, at Alexandria, smiting the insulting despoiler of his household, struck the key-note of just retribution upon all invadlate battle have left us this also to show — that our artillery is equal or superior to the Yankees. Stuart, succeeding Jackson, fought our guns at shorter range, I hear, than ever before, and hence the terrible execution. I have mentioned the bate cavalry between Spotsylvania Comt House and the Catherine Furnace, driving back the enemy's cavalry, and thus enabling Jackson to march undiscovered to the rear. A private citizen, who is not in the army, aided Jackson with invaluable assistaJackson with invaluable assistance, and thus contributed to the grand success. But why call the roll when all were heroes? Circumstance gave some the opportunity to win laurels many others could and would gladly have achieved. After all, the consciousness of duty done is t
igible that it is exceedingly difficult to form anything like a correct idea of the real condition of affairs in that department. The fight preceding the fall of Jackson commenced at an early hour on Thursday, the 14th inst., at a point some eight miles Southwest of the city, and was continued nearly the whole day. Our troops, numn, situated on the wagon road connecting thence by Vaiden with the road running due East to the Yazoo river, and leading directly to Vicksburg, some 70 miles from Jackson by this route. Gen. Johnston's arrival at Jackson (which occurred on the day previous to the fight) left him no time to organize and prepare for the fight, shnston in his dispatch says Friday,) near Edwards's Depot, in which, to use the language of the dispatch, "We whipped the enemy badly until he was reinforced from Jackson; Gen'l Pemberton then fell back to Big Black bridge." It will be remembered that Gen. Johnston's dispatch stated that Gen. Pemberton, after nine hours hard fighti
Statue to the memory of Jackson. A nation's gratitude for distinguished services is about manifesting itself in the subscriptions which are coming in for the erection of a bronze statue to the memory of the heroic and lamented Jackson. We are informed by Col. S. Bassett French, who has consented to receive subscriptions for this purpose, that the ball has been liberally set in motion by the subscription of $1,000 from a gentleman of Petersburg. This is a subscription worthy of the gallaue to the memory of the heroic and lamented Jackson. We are informed by Col. S. Bassett French, who has consented to receive subscriptions for this purpose, that the ball has been liberally set in motion by the subscription of $1,000 from a gentleman of Petersburg. This is a subscription worthy of the gallant man whose memory the statue is designed to perpetuate, and we doubt not that others from all parts of the country will most gladly unite in this tribute to the departed Christian hero.
The New York Tribune says that a number of prominent Secessionists of that city took possession of the body of a Mr. Jackson, a Virginian, who died last week at French's Hotel, in New York, and had it embalmed, so as to be sent South when the war is over.