Battle of St. Louis
Part of the Great Pacific War
Date May 16, 2011
Location St. Louis,Giradot,DR

UPAC forces attack The DR in St. Louis

Result UPAC victory; Cuba becomes semi-involved in the conflict
UPAC gains control of the greater St. Louis area.
DR flag Deltoran Republic Chile Chile
Peru Peru
DR flag Gregor Hammelson
DR flag Andrew Antin
Chile Juan Miguel Fuente-Alba Poblete
Casualties and losses
2000 killing; 1 nuclear warhead 200 soldiers; 5 tanks

The Battle of St. Louis was a conflict in the Great Pacific War when Peru and Chile attacked St. Louis, in the northern Giradot area. The sneak attack began at 2:34 local time when spies operating in the DR opened fire in Terminal One in Lambert- St.Louis International Airport. Police officers rushed to the conflict, finding 28 dead civilians, including 3 children. A firefight occered between the police and the UPAC forces. The police officers retreated, and called for support from the military. Severel military cargo aircraft dropped Airborn Tanks (ABNs) and paratroopers. The force took control over downtown and looted the DAF St. Louis Armory (DAF-STL), which was handling nuclear continental missiles at that time. The soldiers at the compound alerted the SWAT force, as well as the Giradot defence battalion. At 3:45 local time the Deltoran Nuclear Defence Force (DNDF) arrived to protect the nuclear warheads at the center. A skirmish broke out at the site, and 150 DNDF soldiers were killed. The remaining forces regrouped outside the compound, and stormed in the armory to try to destroy the forces one last time. One UPAC soldier denotined a bomb inside a nearby hotel building killing 1500 civilains. The DNDF forces retreated from the city. Fearing the worst, the Deltoran military command ordered a counterstrike aginst the UPAC forces. The DR soldiers arrived shortly after noon in the city, and engaged the forces around the DAF-STL compound. The forces lost again, to a incresed number of soldiers.
Gregor Hammelson decided to halt the operations due to the increasing amount of soldiers and the fear of civilian caulties.

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