ept the disclosure of our plan, against which they will guard.
We met with one heavy loss which grieves me deeply: Colonel Washington, accompanied Fitzhugh [his son] on a reconnoitering expedition.
I fear they were carried away by their zeal and aps all!
And on the 26th of the same month he writes from his camp on Sewell Mountain: I told you of the death of Colonel Washington.
I grieve for his loss, though I trust him to the mercy of our heavenly Father.
It is raining heavily.
The men anassuming and simple.
He conducted the campaign in the most unostentatious manner.
He had only two aid-de-camps, Colonels Washington and Taylor.
The former was killed; the remaining aid-de-camp shared the same tent with him. The mess furniture wa for your own eye. Please do not speak of it; we must try again.
Our greatest loss is the death of my dear friend, Colonel Washington.
He and my son were reconnoitering the front of the enemy.
They came afterward upon a concealed party who fired u