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Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 1. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book IV:—the first autumn. (search)
the Unionists on the 5th of August, he sent General Pope with the troops then in Illinois into that n the north of Missouri, where, in concert with Pope, he gave chase to the subtle bands of secessionre as follows: At St. Louis6,899 men. Under Pope5,488 men At Lexington2,400 men At Jefferson Cairo; and finally, he should have summoned both Pope and Sturgis to his assistance. At the head of ivision,Hunter, at Tipton9,750 men. 2d divisionPope, at Georgetown9,220 men 3d divisionSiegel, at by this force, and had sent in great haste for Pope's division, which had been kept back by the dif Price from Columbus across the Mississippi. Pope having at last arrived, Fremont resolved, on th and towards the middle of December he directed Pope, who occupied Sedalia, at the extremity of the rrival of the Missouri general in that region. Pope performed his mission successfully. On the 15ts compelled it to disperse. In the mean while, Pope received information that another detachment, o[1 more...]
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 1. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book V:—the first winter. (search)
ng its possession with the Federals, who, under Pope, occupied all the principal points in the count of three strong brigades, under command of General Pope, landed on the 28th of February at Commerce low and marshy grounds which surrounded them. Pope saw at once that he would not be able to reducehe whole day with equal chances on both sides. Pope had one of his guns dismounted and about fifty But in order to thoroughly invest that island, Pope should have been able to cross to the other bant it was too weak to undertake such a task, and Pope had not even a barge to convey his soldiers to guns, as well as the land-batteries erected by Pope, had been vainly exchanging shots with the heavil the crews, assisted by a few volunteers from Pope's army, had landed on the left bank of the rive in vain for him to keep at bay the soldiers of Pope and the gun-boats of Foote; the presence of Gra support of a powerful artillery, hold those of Pope in check. But the remembrance of Donelson exer