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As a rule, all the batteries needed horses.
With both armies in Louisiana and outside the city, horses were valuable from their scarceness.that, bearing the name she did, the Mississippi should end as our Louisiana and our Arkansas had ended—set on fire—burning down to her engine the face of an enemy, made him an enigma among the commanders of Louisiana.
On July 4th, reporting his success in southern Louisiana, he sasouthern Louisiana, he said, I have used every exertion to relieve Port Hudson and shall continue to the last.
But on that very day Vicksburg was surrendered.
He theithout illusions.
He felt assured that if Banks meant to overrun Louisiana it was within his power to do so. He saw in the rise of the Missicould send his gunboats and transports into the very heart of western Louisiana.
On his side, Kirby Smith, writing from Shreveport on July 1's eye, single to his State's interest, one acre of the soil of west Louisiana looked larger than the whole State of Texas, vastest of the Con
, history was preparing a trophy of arms for the honor of Louisiana Leaving Green, of the cavalry, in command of the front, Torded of any of its actors than that of Alfred Mouton, of Louisiana.
Taylor's report gives the bald truth.
It is told in egiment.
The consolidated Crescent regiment was the only Louisiana regiment that proved so unfortunate as to lose all its fi officers in a single battle.—Report of Adjutant-General (Louisiana), 1892. Not once, in spite of these permanent losses, didat gallant soldier whom France had given to her daughter, Louisiana, continued the movement forward.
While Mouton still led,owing general order:
Soldiers of the Army of West Louisiana: At last have your patience and your devotion been rewardous day's work had been done by the soldiers of Texas and Louisiana. * * * This was emphatically the soldiers' victory.
In she brilliant successes obtained by them over the enemy in Louisiana during the past year, and particularly for the victories