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on the wrong road; and after another delay, he was again ordered forward with the information that he was on the right road. Soon after advancing the second time, Carr's division being deployed on his left, the enemy opened a warm fire, and General Prince reports his line fell back a short distance, till they uncovered a battery e battery, the fire from which checked the advancing enemy, when the line advanced to its former position and halted, the action ceasing, as it was then dark. General Carr, on the left of General Prince, had one of his brigades driven back, and his other brigades relieved by Birney's division after exhausting their ammunition. Birney's division, formed in rear of Carr's, soon relieved the latter, repulsing all the attacks of the enemy, and finally, toward dark, advancing its line of skirmishers over the battle-field. I have been thus minute in the details of the movements of the Third corps, because in my opinion the unnecessary delay in the progress
ed the command of their respective companies. Lieutenant Larew, company E, particularly distinguished himself in the charge of the thirtieth. Seizing the colors of the regiment from the colorbearer, who was exhausted, he bore them gallantly in front of the regiment until the enemy were driven from the field. It is proper to remark, in this connection, that Lieutenant Summers, company A, was absent on detailed service, and Lieutenants Jones, company B; Johnson, company C; Rector, company G; Carr, company H, and Captain Ryan, company I, were absent, sick, during these engagements. I would be doing injustice to Sergeant-Major Corbell, a mere youth, were I to omit calling special attention to the coolness and soldier-like bearing that marked his conduct throughout. He is a young officer of great promise. Ordnance-Sergeant Peyton also discharged his duties with promptitude and fidelity. Captain McDonald, Quartermaster, and Captain Estelle, Regimental Commissary, were prompt and e