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rigades—Gen. John C. Moore's, in which was the Thirty-fifth Mississippi, with Alabama, Arkansas and Texas comrades; Gen. W. L. Cabell's Arkansas brigade, and Gen. C. W. Phifer's Arkansas and Texas dismounted cavalry.
The cavalry brigade of General ingo hotel and the buildings about the railroad depot, and a part of his brigade entered the innermost works.
Phifer and Cabell penetrated as far, more to the left, driving the enemy from their guns.
But the gallant Confederates were immediately metery Robinette, at the Federal center, the fighting was terrific.
Gates' brigade was first engaged in this vicinity, and Cabell was ordered up to his support, but Gates fell back for want of ammunition after gaining the enemy's works.
Then Cabell wCabell went up with a yell of Butler, drove in the troops before the works and swept up to the cannons' mouths, but was then driven back under a withering fire.
Rosecrans related that three assaults were made upon Robinette, and that the last, which he witn