I like those numbers for a basic measure of "strong." They would definitely put you in the top quintile for the population. I would guess that most men could probably achieve those lifts with two or three years of dedicated training and smart program design. Others may disagree.
Some things I would add to the list:
Bodyweight snatch (this could be hard without some coaching, but is possible)
10 bodyweight overhead squats
Run 1.5 miles in 10:30 or 2 miles in 15:00
A good, stable handstand
Again, these numbers would put you in the top 20 percent of the population, and would take some dedicated training to achieve.
Another factor to consider is general fitness versus specialization. If you want to really excel in one aspect of fitness, other aspects will be less developed. You can't be an elite marathoner and an elite powerlifter at the same time, but you might be able to be above-average at both.
Take a look at http://www.exrx.net/Testing.html for some other fitness tests. Many of the tests listed on the page include poulation norms. That could help you set goals based on your age, training background, etc.
On a personal note, I have achieved all of these goals (including bodyweight military press and 1.5 bodyweight bench) except (1) a good handstand, (2) 2x bodyweight squat, (3) 2.5x bodyweight deadlift, and (4) 10 BW overhead squats. Trying to bring up that lower body strength...