Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Carrington or search for Carrington in all documents.

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ys's5th Louisiana 88 Ewell'sHays'sLouisiana Guard Artillery112 Ewell'sHays'sCarrington's Battery 11 Ewell'sTrimble's21st North Carolina 2424 Ewell'sTrimble's21st d likewise did excellent service, as I am informed. Late in the evening, Captain Carrington, with his battery, relieved the two which had been sent to the left, underal Pender on our advance line, and immediately did so. The battery of Captain Carrington, stationed in front of my left, reported to me for orders, and was directthe enemy were seen to be in motion at the distance of apparently a mile, Captain Carrington opened upon his column with rifle pieces, and the consequence which I hade enemy by the use of canister. I relieved these batteries that night by Captain Carrington's battery, which engaged the enemy next morning, upon the advance of theied; Lieutenant Tanner and six privates wounded; eight horses disabled. Captain Carrington's battery--four men wounded; seven horses disabled. Captain Dement's b
the Louisiana Guard battery captured on the seventh, had been previously taken from the enemy by Hays' brigade by actual assault, and the other was brought off from Sharpsburg by the men of the battery, after the enemy had been compelled to abandon it, by one of the brigades of this division, it being the only piece of artillery captured by our troops at that battle. Accompanying this report are the reports of Brigadier-General Hays and Lieutenant-Colonel Tate, with a statement from Captain Carrington, commanding Jones' artillery battalion. Respectfully, J. A. Early, Major-General, commanding division. Endorsed. headquarters Second corps, army no. Va., November 13, 1863. Respectfully forwarded. Brilliant as have been the services of this division and its gallant commander during the past campaign, it is but justice to the other troops engaged, to say that the capture of the artillery at Winchester, to which I suppose General Early refers, was due in great part to th
r, until within four hundred yards of the enemy's position, where I formed my men in order of battle. Finding myself discovered by the enemy, I determined to charge at once, and dividing my command into two columns, ordered the left, composed of Captains Clough of Green's regiment, McDade of Waller's battalion, Hamilton of Perudtree's battalion, and Blair of Second Louisiana cavalry, to charge the fort and camp below and to the left of the depot, and the right, composed of Captains Price, Carrington, and Boyce, all of Baylor's Texas cavalry, to charge the fort and sugarhouse, above and on the right of the depot, both columns to concentrate at the railroad buildings, at which point the enemy were posted in force and under good cover. Each column having nearly the same distance to move, would arrive simultaneously at the point of concentration. Everything being in readiness, the command was given, and the troops moved on with a yell. Being in full view, we were subjected to a heavy