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Fitzhugh Lee, General Lee, Chapter 8: commands the army defending Richmond, and seven days battles. (search)
that place, a short distance west and north of Slaughter Mountain near Cedar Run.
A well-tested battle was fought, resulting in a victory for the Southern troops, their pursuit being stopped by night.
Banks fell back to his old position north of Cedar Run, while Jackson remained in the field next day, and then, hearing that Banks had been heavily re-enforced, returned to the vicinity of Gordonsville.
The Confederates sustained a loss of thirteen hundred officers and men, including General Charles Winder, of Maryland, one of the most promising and gallant soldiers of the South.
Jackson mourned him as one of his most accomplished officers.
Richly endowed, he wrote, with those qualities of mind and person which fit an officer for commanding, and which attract the admiration and excite the enthusiasm of the troops, he was rapidly rising to the front rank of his profession.
His loss has been severely felt.
By this movement Jackson, as usual, had rendered great service.