ry, and deserve much credit.
General R. B. Potter, of Burnside's Corps, page 920 of Record, says: The usual skirmishing and artillery fire continued till the morning of the 18th (May 1864) when we attacked the enemy with vigor all along the line, made three charges on his works and met with considerable loss.
We did not succeed in carrying his works, hut gained some important ground, rendering parts of his line untenable.
General W. N. Pendleton, General Lee's Chief of Artillery, pages 1054 and 1056, of Record, says:
（May 12, 1864) Major Cutshaw was assigned to the command of Hardaway's battalion and Major Page put in command of the combined remnants of his own and Cutshaw's battalions.
On the morning of the 18th, the enemy again attempted to carry the line still held by the Second corps near the scene of the former conflict.
This time, however, he met guns in position to receive him. His heavy force was allowed to get within good range of our breastworks.
There the g