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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore) 52 52 Browse Search
The Atlanta (Georgia) Campaign: May 1 - September 8, 1864., Part I: General Report. (ed. Maj. George B. Davis, Mr. Leslie J. Perry, Mr. Joseph W. Kirkley) 46 46 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore) 38 38 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 5. (ed. Frank Moore) 32 32 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore) 26 26 Browse Search
Maj. Jed. Hotchkiss, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 3, Virginia (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 23 23 Browse Search
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 23 23 Browse Search
Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies, Chapter XXII: Operations in Kentucky, Tennessee, North Mississippi, North Alabama, and Southwest Virginia. March 4-June 10, 1862. (ed. Lieut. Col. Robert N. Scott) 22 22 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War: Volume 2. 22 22 Browse Search
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War. 20 20 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for 28th or search for 28th in all documents.

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pontoon having been laid over the Coosa, the trains moved in advance on the afternoon of the twenty-eighth, and were all across these rivers at daylight on the twenty-ninth. The army followed acroompelled, by aggravated symptoms, to relinquish his command, and now we learn that on the twenty-eighth ultimo, while being carried on a stretcher to Rome, he died. I subsequently learned that the ither citizens nor negroes knew of such a place as Johnson's Cross-Roads. At night of the twenty-eighth,the command encamped, the centre column near Riddleville ; the left abreast on the Sandersvictfully to refer the General Commanding to General Morgan's report. On the evening of the twenty-eighth, preparatory to our march to Rome, Morgan's and Carlin's divisions, with the trains, crossedthe Ogeechee River and Rocky Comfort Creek, reached Louisville early in the afternoon of the twenty-eighth, and immediately laid a pontoon-bridge across the creek, and commenced the passage of troops
Gatewood and his band of guerrillas. But Colonel Hambright, confining himself altogether to the main roads, failed to accomplish any useful result. On the twenty-eighth, we set out for Rome, and arrived there on the twenty-ninth. Here the Thirteenth Michigan volunteers joined the division. November second, we marched to Kiwhere we arrived on the twenty-third. On the twenty-fourth, we crossed the Oconee and marched on Sandersville, arriving there on the twenty-seventh. On the twenty-eighth, we arrived at Davisboro. Continuing the march due east, through Louisville, we struck the Augusta and Millen Railroad at Lumpkins Station, and destroyed threand were subsisted almost entirely on the potatoes, chickens, cattle, sheep, etc., which were gathered from the surrounding country. From Galesville, on the twenty-eighth, the command marched back to Rome, Georgia, where it arrived on the twenty-ninth. Here the troops received payment to include the thirty-first day of August,
, and shall therefore limit myself to the time of actual command. On the twenty-eighth, by order of Brigadier-General A. S. Williams, commanding division, I formaof hostile cavalry, in loading one hundred and ninety-six wagons. On the twenty-eighth, by direction of General Geary, I proceeded with my brigade, a section of ace of about twenty miles, having to make a detour to avoid a swamp. On the twenty-eighth, we marched along the railroad to Spiers's, tearing up the track to within P. M., when we marched to Waynesboro, and camped for the night. On the twenty-eighth instant, we marched back toward Tennville, and destroyed the railroad as we wenbout eight P. M., and marched about seven (7) miles toward Atlanta. On the twenty-eighth, started about noon, and reached the regimental camp at Atlanta about six P who had been sent some five miles south-east of Stone Mountain. On the twenty-eighth, the regiment remained in camp until four P. M., when with brigade it moved
ed to Waynesboro; we were attacked again at night by Wheeler. Skirmished all night. The consequence was, my men were sadly in need of rest and sleep. On the twenty-eighth, was detailed to cover the rear; marched quietly about three (3) miles, when the rear-guard, under Major Herring, was attacked by a strong force. I quickly di-sixth, and twenty-seventh, the company marched one hundred and twenty-three (123) miles, to Waynesboro; had thirty (30) horses killed and abandoned. On the twenty-eighth, the battery was in action at Jones's plantation, near Buckhead Church, and on the twenty-ninth arrived at Louisville, Georgia. December first, second, and ty-seventh instant, my regiment was detailed as rear-guard. We fought the enemy all day, losing but one man wounded. In our action with Wheeler, on the twenty-eighth instant, my regiment formed the right centre of the brigade, supporting a battery. The enemy charged, but were beautifully repulsed. We lost one (1) man wounded.
ere was reason to believe the enemy were concentrating on the turnpike and Raccoon Ford roads, and orders were sent to the Fifth and Sixth corps to move over toward Robertson's Tavern, which order was executed by daylight the next morning, twenty-eighth ultimo. On this day (the twenty-eighth) disposition was made to attack the enemy, but on driving in his pickets it was found he had retired during the night. Pursuit was immediately made, the Second corps in advance, when, after a march of abousable. A careful examination, made personally and by engineer officers, convinced me there was no probability of success in an attack in our immediate front in the vicinity of the turnpike. It was therefore determined, on the evening of the twenty-eighth, to send Major-General Warren, with the Second corps and a division of the Sixth corps, to move to our left, to feel for the enemy's right flank, and turn him, if practicable; at the same time orders were given to each corps commander to crit
road to Sudley, and crossing the turnpike near Groveton, halted on the west side, near the battle-field of July twenty-first, 1861, where it was joined, on the twenty-eighth, by the divisions of Hill and Ewell. Perceiving during the afternoon that the enemy, approaching from the direction of Warrenton, was moving down the turnpikelry to ascertain the meaning of certain movements of the enemy from the direction of Warrenton, which seemed to menace the right flank of his column. On the twenty-eighth, arriving at Thoroughfare Gap, he found the enemy prepared to dispute his progress. General D. R. Jones's division being ordered to force the passage of the mcksburgh were closely guarded by our cavalry, and the brigade of General W. H. F. Lee was stationed near Port Royal to watch the river above and below. On the twenty-eighth, General Hampton, guarding the upper Rappahannock, crossed to make a reconnoissance on the enemy's right, and, proceeding as far as Dumfries and Occoquan, enco
d Division. Major: On the evening of twenty-eighth ultimo, the command of this brigade was turnedicer of the brigade, on the morning of the twenty-eighth, and sent to the rear. Shortly after day repulsed. Early on the morning of the twenty-eighth, the line was advanced, a few prisoners came was very light. On Saturday night, the twenty-eighth, Colonel George Doles, Fourth Georgia regiile separated from the main column, on the twenty-eighth, my command captured three wagons and teambivouac at this point. On Saturday, the twenty-eighth, we remained quietly in our bivouac, carin man wounded and a horse killed. On the twenty-eighth, I was ordered, with a section of my battewounded. About ten o'clock A. M. on the twenty-eighth ultimo, I was ordered to occupy and hold, unti of engagements with the enemy from the twenty-eighth ultimo to the second instant, I have only to mrested till daylight on the morning of the twenty-eighth, and then moved back to the same point, wh[7 more...]
hfare Gap about three o'clock P. M. On the twenty-eighth, a small party of infantry was sent into t so much of the battle of Groveton, on the twenty-eighth, twenty-ninth, and thirtieth of August as d Hill's divisions joined Jackson's on the twenty-eighth. My command had hardly concentrated northYankee shipping and encampment, on the twenty-eighth instant, and determined to attack it from Coggsas, August 28TH. On the morning of the twenty-eighth, the enemy made demonstrations upon the ro Stonewall brigade in the action of the twenty-eighth ultimo. Colonel Neff, Thirty-third Virginia Jones's troops, on the evening of the twenty-eighth instant, our forces were able to bivouac for tk River, I reached Thoroughfare Gap on the twenty-eighth, and, under orders from General Longstreetnd him. At daylight, on the morning of the twenty-eighth, I crossed Bull Run Bridge, and joined thewo o'clock in the morning of Thursday, the twenty-eighth, we silently retired from our picket lines[1 more...]
naval and military authorities of the department. Three companies of this regiment, under command of Colonel Burrill, arrived at Galveston Island on the twenty-seventh of December, 1862, and by the advice of the naval officers, landed on the twenty-eighth. On the morning of the first of January, 1863, they were attacked by about five thousand (5,000) of the enemy, who gained possession of the island by a bridge from the main land, which had been left unimpaired during the entire occupation ofevacuated Camden. His rear guard left the place at four A. M. of the twenty-seventh. Our advance entered at seven. It took us all night and all day to construct a bridge over which the infantry could pass. At sunrise on the morning of the twenty-eighth, the troops commenced crossing. The enemy had twenty-six hours the start of us. On the night of the twenty-ninth, the head of our infantry was at Tulip, fourteen miles from the Saline, at Jenkins's Ferry, and forty-nine miles from Camden. A