incident corroborated by a witness who was there.
Major James McDowell Carrington tells a thrilling story of thrilling deeds.
The article below is from the excellent pen of Major James McDowell Carrington, who in the battle of Gettysburg was captain of the Charlottesvilears in the Saddle, tells almost identically the same story as Major Carrington.
John G. Williams, Esq., a respected lawyer of high standintime when Hay's and Hoke's Brigade (under Colonel Avery), and Captain Carrington's Artillery was being brought forward by Early on Gordon's lesuccessful assault to which he makes no reference whatever.
Major Carrington does not refer to the intervening facts which induced General he enemy were there appearing, and of this in all probability Major Carrington was not apprised at the time of the battle.
Circumstances of ve often been related and it is needless to repeat them here.
Major Carrington's article presents certain phases of the first day's fight acc