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Chapter 15: Cedar Run. While the army lay near Westover, resting from its toils, General Jackson called his friend, the
t, returned to their line of march, and bore toward Slaughter's Mountain.
The division of A. P. Hill, delayed by the trains as it arose.
This is called by the country-people, Slaughter's Mountain.
The fields next its base are smoother and more ak 's) diverged to the right, and skirting the base of Slaughter's Mountain, by an obscure pathway, at length reached the north essed our arms with another victory.
The battle was near Cedar Run, about six miles from Culpepper Court House.
In order to render thanks to God for the victory at Cedar Run, and other past victories, and to implore His continued f n has been expressed that although Jackson fought well at Cedar Run, it would have been better not to have fought at all; be lt.
General Jackson proposed to strike the enemy, not at Cedar Run, but at Culpepper Court House; and not upon the 9th, but