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, which has been making demonstrations for some days on Schofield's left, engaged two rebel brigades of infantry.
The charge was led by Colonel La Grange, of the First Wisconsin cavalry, who, everybody agrees, is one of the bravest of the brave brigade commanders of cavalry.
After frequent assaults upon the wall of rebel infantry, our cavalry was repulsed, Colonel La Grange captured, after two horses were shot under him, and a large portion of the command wounded or captured, including Captain Starr, of the Second Indiana, who escaped from his captors, and came in.
Wednesday, May 11.
Wednesday broke damp and chilly, but the rain cleared off before it had deluged the roads sufficiently to retard operations.
The army was now in position — that is, in its first position.
It coiled round the Chattanooga or Buzzard Roost Mountains like a huge snake, and was pushed so close to the enemy's intrenchments that a few yards, more or less, became a matter of infinite importance to life an