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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)
ivision composed of two Missouri brigades under the command of General Parsons, and two from Arkansas under General Tappan. General Churchill, on his part, once arrived on the Sabine River road, has deployed Parsons' two Missouri brigades on the right — that is to say, beyond this wo divisions. While Tappan's division has not yet come into line, Parsons has already crossed the ravine which slopes on the south and bisecent for opening the campaign, for the departure of Churchill's and Parsons' divisions took away from Price the means of offering him a seriouds. Walker had taken on the right that which goes through Minden; Parsons, in the centre, was making for Benton; Churchill, on the left, wasunderbrush and fallen trees, favors the defence. On the one side, Parsons, who was close behind Churchill, advances to his support; on the othe left flank of the enemy, while Waul's brigade is posted behind Parsons and Churchill. But the latter generals, whose soldiers fight as t