Browsing named entities in D. H. Hill, Jr., Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 4, North Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans). You can also browse the collection for Carr or search for Carr in all documents.

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mpanies of the First Vermont, five companies of the Fourth Massachusetts, two of Carr's mountain howitzers, and two pieces of regular artillery under Lieut. J. T. Greble, the whole force amounting, according to General Carr Carr's Articles, Battles and Leaders, II, 149. of the Federal army, to 3,500 men. On the night of the 9thCarr's Articles, Battles and Leaders, II, 149. of the Federal army, to 3,500 men. On the night of the 9th this force was advanced toward the Confederate position on two roads. At the convergence of these roads Colonel Bendix's Seventh New York regiment mistook Colonel Tand. The first Federal attack was on the front. As a result of this attack Colonel Carr says: Our troops were soon seeking the shelter of the woods after a vain atte Confederates, was killed. The gun that he was firing was abandoned, says General Carr, and his body left beside it, but subsequently recovered by a company that veport says that the Confederate cavalry pursued the Federals for five miles. Colonel Carr, who commanded the Federal rear guard, says, The pursuit of the Confeder