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1st Mo advance Arkansas arms Arsenal artillery attack battery battle became Blair brevet Brig.-Gen Brigade Brigadier-General Cairo Camp Jackson Capt captured cavalry citizens Colonel column command companies Confederate army Curtis Department Division Dorn enemy field fight fire flank force forward Franz Sigel Fremont Frost Germans Government Governor guns Hagner Halleck Harney Home Guards Indians infantry Jeff Jeff Thompson Jefferson City Kansas killed Lane Lexington Lieut.-Col loss Louis Lyon Lyon's Maj.-Gen Major-General mand McCulloch McIntosh ment miles Military Bill Militia Mississippi Missouri River Missouri State Guards Missourians move Nathaniel Lyon o'clock officers organization Osage Osage River Polk position President prisoners proclamation railroad rally rank regiments Regular retreat Rolla Schofield Scott Seces Secession Secessionists Senate sent Sigel slaves soldiers souri South Southern Springfield Sterling Price Sturgis Sweeny Thompson tion Union army Union troops United West Point Wilson's Creek wounded
Page 299 - Strike — till the last armed foe expires; Strike — for your altars and your fires; Strike — for the green graves of your sires, God — and your native land!
Page 97 - Missouri, for the purpo.se of removing misapprehensions and allaying public excitement, deem it proper to declare publicly that they have this day had a personal interview in this city, in which it has been mutually understood, without the semblance of dissent on either part, that each of them has no other than a common object, equally interesting and important to every citizen of Missouri — that of restoring peace and good order to the people of the State in subordination to the laws of the General...
Page 10 - And every one that was in distress, and every one that was in debt, and every one that was discontented, gathered themselves unto him; and he became a captain over them: and there were with him about four hundred men.
Page 74 - I trust that after this explicit statement we may be able, by fully understanding each other, to keep far from our borders the misfortunes which so unhappily afflict our common country.
Page 203 - The property, real and personal, of all persons in the State of Missouri who shall take up arms against the United States, or who shall be directly proven to have taken an active part with their enemies in the field, is declared to be confiscated to the public use, and their slaves, if any they have, are hereby declared free men.
Page 272 - Order No. 3 was, in my mind, clearly a military necessity. Unauthorized persons, Black or White, free or slave, must be kept out of our camps, unless we are willing to publish to the enemy every thing we do or intend to do.
Page 250 - ... perfecting their clothing and equipments, and providing less uncomfortable quarters. Of course, both railroads must be guarded and kept open, judiciously employing just so much force as is necessary for this. From these two points, Sedalia and Rolla, and especially In judicious cooperation with Lane on the Kansas border.
Page 203 - State, and avail themselves of the public misfortunes and the vicinity of a hostile force to gratify private and neighborhood vengeance, and who find an enemy wherever they find plunder, finally demand the severest measures to repress the daily increasing crimes and outrages which are driving off the inhabitants and ruining the State. In this condition, the public safety and the success of our arms require unity of purpose, without let or hindrance to the prompt administration of affairs.
Page 6 - That the further introduction of slavery or involuntary servitude be prohibited, except for the punishment of crimes whereof the party shall have been...
Civil War St. Louis Authors
ABSTRACT “FIGHTING MIT SIGEL” OR “RUNNING MIT HOWARD”: ATTITUDES ...