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part, by his selection of successive chiefs for his staff, none of whom had even snuffed the classical air of West Point or Lexington, my intended predecessor and actual successor (J. A. Armstrong and C. J. Faulkner), and the next successor (A. S. Pendleton), but chiefly by the selection of me, a man of peace, and soldier of the Prince of Peace, innocent, even in youth, of any tincture of military knowledge.
Herein was indeed a strange thing; that I, the parson, tied to him by no blood tie, or loss here was nothing like so heavy as at Winchester, the injury done to the morale of the army was much greater.
In both battles the Confederates lost valuable officers.
At Winchester fell Rodes, Godwin, and Patton, at Fisher's Hill fell A. S. Pendleton, the Assistant Adjutant General of the army—a costly offering upon their country's altar.
Sheridan now marched forward with little opposition.
Early fell back before him to Brown's Gap, while the Federals pushed on to Staunton and Waynes