follow and attack — the forces of Price and McCulloch, who had taken separate positions, the one (south-western corner of Missouri, the other (McCulloch) near Keetsville, on the Arkansas line.
Although McCulloch was at first averse to venturing battle, he finally yielded to the entreaties of Prrther advance of Fremont.
Between Price and McCulloch it was explicitly understood that Missouri sand the Arkansas River, where he united with McCulloch.
Although serving the same cause, there ate themselves cheerfully one to the other.
McCulloch was a rough-and-ready man, not at all speculreat popularity of the champion of Missouri, McCulloch became disgusted in meeting the half-starvedps were leading, followed by the division of McCulloch, while General Albert Pike, who had come fro Dorn then ascertained, in a conference with McCulloch and McIntosh, that by making a detour of eig the 7th, the first day of the battle, while McCulloch's division, and the Indian brigade under Pik