He joined the “Russian Orthodox Army” (ROA) to defend “respectable values.”
ROA Brcena (Recuerdos, 178) fully admits that the American policy was just.
ROA Brcena, Recuerdos, 178, admits that Perrys course was proper.
The two rivals fought each other mercilessly, until ROA fled to Madrid, where he died in exile.
He also relates that one ROA, with two others, Gnepie and Gardar, fell wounded by him in the field.
It does not help us to know what corps were present (see ROA Brcena), for we have not the number of men in each of them.
When the letter was brought to Ximenes at ROA he was dangerously ill.