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 September 8th or search for September 8th in all documents.

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s statement of captures and property destroyed. I also inclose the reports of my brigade and regimental commanders, which I respectfully request may be taken as a part of this my official report. Respectfully submitted. J. Kilpatrick, Brigadier-General. Report of General J. C. Davis. headquarters Fourteenth army corps, Savannah, Georgia, December 31, 1864. Colonel: I have the honor to submit the following report of the operations of the Fourteenth army corps since the eighth of September, when it went into camp at Whitehall, near Atlanta, Georgia. This report will describe the movements of the corps, during our operations against Hood's forces, in his efforts to draw the army from Atlanta by destroying our communications with Chattanooga and Nashville; and will also contain a complete record of the march from Kingston, Georgia, to this place. The number of miles marched, and amount of railroad destroyed; the number of animals captured, and amount of subsistence ob
Doc. 2. operations of the Fourteenth army corps. Brigadier-General Carlin's Report. headquarters First division, Fourteenth army corps, Savannah, Ga., January 6, 1865. Colonel: I have the honor to report the following operations of this division during the period between the capture of Atlanta and the capture of Savannah. Entering Atlanta on the eighth of September, the division consisted of the following organizations, namely: The First brigade, Colonel M. C. Taylor, Fifteenth Kentucky volunteers, commanding; the Second brigade Major I. R. Edie, Fifteenth United States infantry, commanding; the Third brigade, Colonel M. F. Moore, Sixty-ninth Ohio volunteer infantry, commanding; and battery C, First Illinois artillery, Captain Prescott commanding. During the month of September, the following-named regiments were detached from the division or mustered out of service: The First Wisconsin, Tenth Wisconsin, and Fifteenth Kentucky. The entire Second brigade was detached ab
ills, August 28. 17th Virginia cavalry,Robertson'sStuart's,1 1Bull Run, August 21. 2d Virginia cavalry,Robertson'sStuart's,33134Manassas, August 30. Leesburgh, Va., September 2. 2d Virginia cavalry,Robertson'sStuart's,4711Poolesville, Md., September 8. Jefferson, Md., September 13. 12th Virginia cavalry,Robertson'sStuart's,369Poolesville, Md., September 8. 2d Virginia cavalry,Robertson'sStuart's,1 1Crampton Gap, September 14. 1st, 2d, and 5th cavalry,Fitz Lee's,Stuart's, 88In a raid in September 8. 2d Virginia cavalry,Robertson'sStuart's,1 1Crampton Gap, September 14. 1st, 2d, and 5th cavalry,Fitz Lee's,Stuart's, 88In a raid in December. 4th Virginia cavalry,Fitz Lee's,Stuart's,123Fredericksburgh, December. 15th and 9th Virginia cavalry,W. H. F. Lee,Stuart's, 99Fredericksburgh, December. Harvey's artillery,W. H. F. Lee,Stuart's, 66Fredericksburgh, December.  Hampton's,Stuart's,73239In various engagements.    52219271  List of Casualties at Manassas Plains, in August, 1862. regiment.brigade.division.killed.wounded.total. 1st Virginia,Kemper's,Pickett's,42226 7th Virginia,Kemper's,Pickett's,65359 17t
l his forces in that quarter, and less than a hundred men on the Sabine. The failure of this expedition having notified the enemy of our purposes, it was impracticable to repeat the attempt at that point. The instructions of the government being imperative, I then endeavored, without delay, to carry out my instructions by a movement toward Alexandria and Shreveport, or, if possible, across the southern part of Louisiana to Niblett's Bluff. The attack upon Sabine Pass was made the eighth of September. The fleet returned on the eleventh. On the thirteenth, orders were given for the overland movement. The troops were rapidly transferred to the Teche Bayou, and organized for this expedition. But it was soon found impracticable, if not impossible, to enter Texas in that direction. The country between the Teche and the Sabine was without supplies of any kind, and entirely without water, and the march across that country of three hundred miles, with wagon transportation alone, wher