Fictional Wars Ep. 2- Texan-Californian War Pt. 2

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It was time for the battle.

(Color code: Californians are Green, Texans are Yellow)


Division General Ford split up his forces, sending 50,000 men on his left side in an attempt to fool the Californians into thinking it was a flanking maneuver.

General Thomas sent 50,000 men to reinforce his right side, leaving the center open to an open assault.

The fake flank worked.

Ford outnumbered Thomas’ central force by 25,000 men. During this time, the Texan military generally went through more intense training than the Californian military.

Thomas was no fool, however. After seeing the number of Texans VIA drone, he ordered a light artillery barrage centered at the heart of the Texan force.

As a result, 5,000 Texans were killed, being the first deaths of the war, not including the battle of the Panama Canal.

It was exactly what Thomas wanted. He reinforced the defenses on the ridge while Ford ordered his men to get ready to charge.

While Ford and his central attack group decided to settle down for the night, Ford’s fellow general who he had sent to fake flank, Regiment General (6th highest rank in Fictional Texas Military) Jordan Park, was fighting fierce Californian resistance on the hill.


Soldiers from the battle remembered flares bursting in the night sky as they slowly advanced up the hill.

man walking on brown grass field

Captain (in the fictional Texas land forces, the ranks are the same as those of the U.S. Army except for the extra general ranks) Chance Taylor was forced to break off from the main force along with the rest of his company, called 7th Company.

7th Company was temporarily held back, not being able to advance because of intense Californian machine gun fire.

Captain Taylor felt desperate as he saw his men quivering and curled up on the ground.

Realizing there was only one way to catch the Californians off guard, he ordered all of his men to fix their bayonets on their rifles.

They were to charge on Taylor’s signal, and when it came, they charged with extreme determination, shocking the Californians.

The Californians came back to their senses, but it was too late.

7th Company had reached the top of the hill, and they killed over 300 Californians with their bayonets and rifles on the crest while only sustaining 37 casualties themselves, only 10 of those being deaths.

After the Californians were caught off-guard by the 7th Company’s charge, the rest of the 50,000 men charged up the hill.

Regiment General Park overwhelmed the Californian defenses, then proceeded to advance further into the Californian lines.


At about 2:45 AM, the Texan advance stalled.

When Division General Ford heard the news, he immediately called Captain Taylor to his camp.

When Taylor came to the tent, Ford allegedly saluted him, put his arm around Taylor’s shoulders, and walked him to the planning table.

Division General Ford wanted to attack the central force of the Californians with lightning speed.

After explaining a few more minor details, he surprisingly asked Taylor what he should fix with his plan.

After hearing this, Taylor gulped and pointed out a few flaws with minor details.

Ford agreed, thanked Taylor, then promoted him to Lieutenant Colonel straight away, right past Major.

men in green and brown camouflage uniform

Ford asked Taylor if he would like to stay in the tent to plan, but Taylor bravely replied that he would rather command his men on the field.

The senior officer allowed him to do so, and the next phase of the plan was to proceed.

The orders were to attack at 10:00 AM sharp and to attack with extreme speed.

When it came time to attack, the Californian soldiers had sent 25,000 more men on their right side to hold back Regiment General Park’s forces.

The central Californian line on the hill was undermanned, and Ford knew that.

The Texan forces raced up the hill, quickly taking over the Californians on the top of the hill.


The Californian forces were forced to retreat, and now 70,000 Californian soldiers were trapped in between nearly 145,000 Texans.

The Texans closed in, and the Californian general surrendered his force of 70,000.

95,000 Californians were forced to retreat further into Arizona, and Division General Ford had accomplished a great victory.

The Texans renamed the hill “Chance Taylor Hill” in honor of Chance Taylor’s bravery that night on the hill.

California sent 1,000 planes into Texas, dropping 30,000 elite Paratroopers behind Texan defenses.

low angle photography of four aircrafts

The Paratroopers wreaked havoc on Texan troops in an intense campaign in central Texas.

One platoon of Paratroopers accidentally strayed into other areas of Texas.

Allegedly, about 6 months after wandering around in Texas, when they reached one town, a teenager by the name of Carly, who had a “When Karl Oskar flexes” shirt on, ran outside and threw a Pokemon figurine at one of them.

The man simply threw the figurine back at her. The man, whose name was Braylen, was 17 at the time, the youngest in the platoon.

woman touch man's hand

He dated Carly a week later, married Carly two years later, and brought all of the platoon members to the wedding.

He had two children and adopted one, and then they immigrated to Scandinavia after Carly expressed interest. Plus, Braylen had Aunts and Uncles in Scandinavia.

It’s an interesting side-story, but it seems familiar. Well, the Elite Paratroopers ran into trouble in the Texan countryside, where the rednecks made their lives miserable.

The redneck guerillas killed 5,000 Elite Paratroopers within 3 months, and they were forced to go to other places in Texas.


Well, that was fun.

I’ll see y’all later, goobay!

Rating: 5.00/5. From 2 votes.
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