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Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 4. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book IV:—the war in the South-West. (search)
stern direction parallel with that of Red River. The road from Fort Jesup to Mansfield runs from the south through the village, follows the crest of the hills as faPleasant Hill; Churchill's men, who, having left their bivouac in the rear of Mansfield at three o'clock in the morning, have rejoined them on the way, have marched of Pleasant Hill did not make him lose all the advantages obtained by that of Mansfield. The invading army, severely repulsed on the 8th, could not, it is true, haans of detachments of cavalry. On the morning of the 11th he sent Bagby from Mansfield to Grand Bayou Landing with his cavalry and a battery of artillery, who, delay, it hastened his departure. The divisions of Churchill and Walker had left Mansfield on the morning of the 14th for Shreveport; on the 16th, Kirby Smith put himseerprising officer, whom we have seen at work in Tennessee. Polignac had left Mansfield on the 14th with his infantry for the purpose of making a junction in front o