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Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 4. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book III:—the Third winter. (search)
lled from Rogersville with all the troops of which he can dispose. Vaughn, who occupies Loudon, is to watch the crossings of the Tennessee, rhe march, pushes in the direction of Loudon, hoping to surprise General Vaughn and seize the ponton-bridge that Longstreet established a monthving carried away on his march a part of the hostile outposts. But Vaughn is on his guard. Loudon, as we know, is on the southern bank of thbase of operations against Knoxville. Hence, as early as the 30th, Vaughn has commenced to destroy the supplies of provisions which he has nohe balance of the provisions is distributed among the inhabitants. Vaughn, ready to recross the bridge, receives the enemy with firmness and he started the next morning at four o'clock, he arrives too late. Vaughn, not being able to join Bragg, has received orders to fall back on making preparations for departure. As soon as Longstreet knew, by Vaughn, the approach of the Federal columns he understood that the time ha