er the impression that we would cross at once.
General Worth was sent over, and was met by General La Vega, on the part of General Mejia, commanding on that side.
He was told that Mexico had not det to see the consul was refused, which was denounced as a belligerent act, and he cautioned General La Vega against passing Mexicans to the north side of the river.
Camps were pitched in range of
The position was so strong that General Arista thought it would not be attacked.
He left General La Vega in command at the road, and made his Headquarters some distance in rear, holding his cavalrthe guns sabring the gunners, and wheeling right and left got possession of the batteries.
General La Vega was found at one of his batteries trying to defend it with his sword against one of May's d over his shoulders.
His appearance as he sat on his black horse Tom, his heavy sabre over General La Vega, was grand and picturesque.
He was amiable of disposition, lovable and genial in character