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uding the Sixteenth, Eighteenth, Crescent, and battalion Orleans Guards. Colonel Martin and Major Queyrouse were wounded.
The First was in the brigade of Gen. A. H. Gladden. Colonel Deas, later in command, reported that the gallant Adams received a severe wound in the head; and that impartiality compelled him to record as firsticers killed, Capts. C. E. Tooraen and J. T. Hilliard, with 22 men; wounded, 12 officers and 157 men. Among the deaths most deeply regretted was that of Brig.-Gen. Adley H. Gladden. General Gladden, a gallant veteran of the Mexican war, had gone out as colonel of the First Louisiana regulars.
Promoted to brigadier-general on SepteGeneral Gladden, a gallant veteran of the Mexican war, had gone out as colonel of the First Louisiana regulars.
Promoted to brigadier-general on September 30, 1861, much was hoped for from his recognized skill and courage.
The fighting continued, sharp, resolute, stubborn, throughout the early part of the 7th.
Exhausted in body, reduced in numbers, but in heart undaunted, the Confederate army found itself forced to face ever augmenting odds.
It was compelled—through Beaureg