ifth regiment, was the tribute of its heroic adversary at Williamsburg—General Hancock.
The lamented Cobb, and his brigade, have indelibly associated the name of Georgia with Marye's heights at Fredericksburg; and each State can name some battlefield on which its troops especially distinguished themselves, and I think in doing so and thirty-five regiments of infantry, Jackson's corps sixty-eight, and Longstreet's corps sixty-seven.
Of these, forty two were from Virginia, twenty-eight from Georgia, seventeen and two battalions, say eighteen regiments, from South Carolina, thirteen from North Carolina, eleven from Alabama, nine from Louisiana, five and a hald wounded, was 1,588;
These figures are computed from list of casualties, Reports Army Northern Virginia, volume I, page 50. in the twenty-eight regiments from Georgia, 2,173; in the seventeen regiments and two battalions,
Third, or James's battalion, and Fourth, or Mallison's battalion, counted half regiments. say eighteen r