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Edward Alfred Pollard, The lost cause; a new Southern history of the War of the Confederates ... Drawn from official sources and approved by the most distinguished Confederate leaders. 16 0 Browse Search
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f firing a hundred guns to celebrate the event. From Neosho Price and McCulloch fell back to Cassville and Pineville, on the southern borders of the State. At Pineville, Price made preparation to receive Fremont, determined not; to abandon Missothat town in the direction of Rolla, and were pursued by Gen. Price to Osceola. From Osceola, Gen. Price fell back to SprinGen. Price fell back to Springfield, to forage his army and obtain supplies. Both armies having thus drawn off, we may leave here for the present the hibrilliant episode of the war. It was a chapter of wonders. Price's army of ragged heroes, had marched over eight hundred milampaign was little less than a puzzle to military critics. Price managed to subsist an army without governmental resources. asked the aid of the nearest miller to reduce it to flour. Price proved that such an army could go where they pleased in an Barlow's dress at a circus would be decent in comparison. Price himself wore nothing on his shoulders but a brown-linen dus