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Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 4. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book I:—eastern Tennessee. (search)
They had not dared actively to co-operate with Lee, but they waited only for his first victory upoard, in the course of the month of August, when Lee had recrossed the Rapidan, he concentrated in tEastern section of the Union and the Western. Lee was then marching toward Pennsylvania. If the of Ohio or by reaching Pittsburg in advance of Lee's victorious army. This dream, fantastical in d been won in his absence. Mr. Davis asked General Lee again to dispense with Longstreet, so as towho could have trained them after the manner of Lee. Longstreet's corps, surrounded with all the prlace in line, and almost equal to the number Lee had under his orders at Gettysburg. However, an of the transportation of troops detached from Lee's army. Again, Meade, having received orders tnderstood that Meade by his caution had allowed Lee to dispense with a part of his army; that Grant Virginia, accustomed as he was to receive from Lee only general instructions, the execution of whi[7 more...]
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 4. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book II:—the siege of Chattanooga. (search)
Johnston orders tile chief of his cavalry, General Lee, who occupies Northern Alabama, to cross the against the Federals, was in hopes of meeting Lee and Roddey on Duck River, and with their co-opepresses him, does not give him time to wait for Lee and Roddey, and he decides to return to the sous of the Tennessee on the south of Athens. General Lee, who had not yet been able to take the fieled his lines as far as Canton, Mississippi. General Lee, quartered at Tuscumbia, is too far away todirect against the latter only Chalmers' and S. D. Lee's mounted divisions, which are stationed, thy at Oxford. There is left to Johnston only S. D. Lee's cavalry division. The latter, as we have The arrival of Sherman on Bear Creek calls S. D. Lee to that locality a few days afterward. On t Tuscumbia. After a pretty sharp engagement S. D. Lee retires before the numerous infantry of the principal works and posted all his infantry, as Lee had done at Fredericksburg for the defence of M
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 4. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book III:—the Third winter. (search)
l be Able at the decisive time to bring back to Lee the soldiers who were taken away after the eveninks, next spring, to penetrate the rear of General Lee's army. But Burnside, who from day to dayion is promptly arranged with the latter and S. D. Lee. Three brigades of Confederate cavalry guardowed only by two guns and four wagons. But General Lee accompanies him to help pierce the hostile this point. This force vainly tries to resist Lee's artillery: it is obliged to fall back in greavision, took up a position with the rest of General Lee's cavalry. At the eastern extremity of Tte Johnston's army in Mississippi and reinforce Lee's to attempt to save Vicksburg and invade Pennsster a young officer on Beauregard's staff, Captain Lee, had understood that to obtain an efficacio, and it was only after great vexation that Captain Lee could bring about the adoption of his engine a similar attempt with a rowboat armed by Captain Lee with a spar-torpedo. His expedition had me[6 more...]
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)
tered the town almost without striking a blow. Lee was moving northward upon Canton, where he hopeuth Force's brigade to disable Chunky Station. Lee, in spite of the activity of his officers and ssuffered from it in the course of this year. Lee's cavalry alone had remained on the right bank far from Meridian, and he might apprehend that Lee would come with his division to join Forrest, a this direction, as we have said already, by S. D. Lee. The object of the expedition was now attaidespatch directing him to start on the 7th. General Lee's division of cavalry, which had proceeded use of these few days: on the morning of the 2d Lee set forward with his three brigades to reconnoiogress. The first charge overthrew the head of Lee's column, who, notwithstanding his numerical st was only at a short distance, was held back by Lee, the latter having understood at the first glan Flung upon the road, it finds it encumbered by Lee's trains; the three batteries which still cover[31 more...]