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determined to march to join General Beauregard. The best service which the army of the Shenandoah could vender was to prevent the defeat of that of the Potomac, to be able to do this, it was necessary, in the first instance, to defeat General Patterson or to elude him. The latter course was the most speedy and certain, and was, therefore, adopted. Our sick, nearly seventeen hundred in number, were provided for in Winchester, for the defence of that place the militia of Generals Carson and Moore seemed ample; for I thought it certain that General Patterson would my Government the ... Colonel Stuart, the army moved through Ashley's Gap to Piedmont, a station of the Manassas Gap Railroad. Hence, the infantry were to be transported by the railway, while the cavalry and artillery were ordered to continue their march. I reached Manassas about noon on the 20th, preceded by the 7th and 8th Georgia regiments, and by Jackson's brigade, consisting of the 2d, 4th, 5th, 27th, and 38d V
Promotions. The following promotions have been made by the Executive in the 4th Regiment Va. Volunteers, now under command of Gen. T. J. Jackson, near Winchester: L. T. Moore, Colonel, vice James F. Preston, resigned; Joseph F. Kent, Lt. Colonel, vice L. T. Moore, promoted; A. G. Pendleton, Jr., Major, vice Major Kent, promoted. Promotions. The following promotions have been made by the Executive in the 4th Regiment Va. Volunteers, now under command of Gen. T. J. Jackson, near Winchester: L. T. Moore, Colonel, vice James F. Preston, resigned; Joseph F. Kent, Lt. Colonel, vice L. T. Moore, promoted; A. G. Pendleton, Jr., Major, vice Major Kent, promoted.