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Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 1. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book II:—secession. (search)
iation party, was proposed by a venerable Senator from Kentucky—Mr. Crittenden. He wanted to divide the Republic by a line drawn from east toe legislature of New Jersey, while recommending the adoption of Mr. Crittenden's compromise measure, declined to separate from her neighbors wolved not to make any further concessions. The latter rejected Mr. Crittenden's compromise, for the first time, on the 9th of January, declarf secession. Beaten on this ground, they again brought forward Mr. Crittenden's compromise. The adoption of this measure, which misled many , numbering twelve hundred men, stationed in New Mexico, with Colonel Crittenden as second in command; these two officers were entirely devoteritory at a late date; but as soon as it was received, Loring and Crittenden set to work to withdraw it from the jurisdiction of the Federal gded in securing New Mexico to the Federal government. Loring and Crittenden, still trying to conceal their intentions, then took refuge in Fo
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 1. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book V:—the first winter. (search)
he had been placed under the command of General Crittenden. The latter presented a sad example of . The command which had been conferred upon Crittenden at the end of December gave him about ten thtoo extended for the number of his soldiers, Crittenden resolved to forestall the movements of his ahe weather rendered all pursuit impossible. Crittenden had retired by way of Monticello in the dires which had evacuated Eastern Kentucky under Crittenden. His army was still numerous, but it had loetres from Nashville, where he was joined by Crittenden, and found himself at the head of an army ab Before sunrise the divisions of Nelson and Crittenden, deployed one in rear of the other, and leded, and waits before renewing the charge for Crittenden and McCook, who are close at hand, to deploy by Buell, his three divisions under Nelson, Crittenden, and McCook, put themselves in motion at theempty space between his division and that of Crittenden, into which the enemy rushes instantly. The[4 more...]