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 November 1st or search for November 1st in all documents.

Your search returned 12 results in 6 document sections:

an army with which he could successfully cope with Hood, should the latter cross the Tennessee northward. By the first of November, Hood's army had moved from Gadsden, and made its appearance in the neighborhood of Decatur, where a feint was madedestroying the bridges, and encamped on Cowan's Creek, and on the following day pushed on to Cave Spring. On the first of November, the command moved on parallel roads from Cave Spring to Cedar Town, and on the following day pushed forward in theenable a small garrison to hold the place. Heavy details were constantly employed in this work from October fifth to November first. On the twenty-ninth of September, General Morgan's division of the Fourteenth corps moved by railroad to Chattanosition, except the movement of my trains to Kingston under escort of a part of General Morgan's division. On the first of November, the whole of General Morgan's division marched and went into camp at Kingston, and was joined by the remainder of
ter a band of guerrillas under one Gatewood; and after scouting through the country mentioned, and finding no enemy, returned to camp the twenty-seventh. October twenty-eighth and twenty-ninth, marched to Rome, where the brigade was paid off. November first, the Thirteenth Michigan veteran volunteer infantry was temporarily assigned to the brigade. November second, marched to Kingston, where we remained until November twelfth, when orders were received to march in direction of Atlanta. Near Bi-eighth, at two P. M., crossed the Chattooga River and moved out on the Rome road, marching eight miles, and bivouacked at State Pine. October twenty-ninth, marched to Rome, sixteen miles, remaining there the thirtieth and thirty-first. November first, marched to Kingston, sixteen miles, remaining there the second, third, fourth, fifth, sixth, and seventh. November eighth, left camp at seven A. M., and marched to Cartersville, eleven miles, remaining there during the ninth, tenth, eleve
four bales of cotton, and about one hundred head of cattle, which were distributed among the different commands. I captured from the enemy twelve prisoners. November 1.--Received orders to be prepared for active campaign at an hour's notice, any day after the fourth instant; also to ship surplus stores and baggage to the rear.inding any considerable force of the rebels. During this time the regiment was commanded by Captain A. G. Kellam, and I was in command of the brigade. About November first, large preparations commenced for the campaign just ended. A full supply of clothing and equipments were issued to the men, and baggage of all kinds was redus department of this brigade, agreeably to orders from the opening of the campaign to the occupying of the city of Savannah, by the Federal forces: On the first of November I relieved Lieutenant J. L. Berch, Twenty-second regiment Wisconsin volunteer infantry, and Acting Assistant-Quartermaster, and consequently my report will n
tire force was driven from a strong line of rail-works, and to a point near the town of Gadsden. There were four men wounded in this affair. The division returned to its former camp on Little River, where it remained till the twenty-ninth, when it crossed the Chattooga, and took up its march in the direction of Atlanta, arriving at Cave Springs the thirty-first. Number of miles marched during the month, two hundred and seventy. Number of casualties, four. The march was resumed November first, and on the fifth, the division arrived at Smyrna Camp-Ground, near the Chattahoochee, where it remained, receiving payment and breaking up railroad, till the thirteenth, when it moved across Turner's Ferry, and to Whitehall, two miles west of Atlanta. On the fifteenth of November, every preparation being completed, this division, with the army, broke camp at Atlanta and set out upon its march through Georgia. It then numbered an effective strength of four thousand four hundred and
report of the regiment since leaving Milledgeville is simply that of the brigade. I have to report no casualties or skirmishes during the march, or since arriving before this place. Respectfully yours, Elisha Doane, Lieutenant-Colonel Commanding. Lieutenant-Colonel Merrill's Report. headquarters Seventieth Indiana volunteer infantry, Savannah, Georgia, December 24, 1864. Lieutenant Trego, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General: sir: I have the honor to report that on the first day of November I resumed the command of the Seventieth Indiana, which, for six weeks previous, had been in charge of Major Z. S. Ragan. At that date the aggregate present of the regiment was four hundred and thirteen, which was increased to five hundred and thirty-two on the fifth by an addition caused by a consolidation with the Twenty-seventh Indiana. On the fourteenth, we left the Chattahoochee River, reaching Atlanta the same day. On the fifteenth, the time of moving from Atlanta, there we
ousand men, killed and drowned, from one brigade alone. Some two hundred prisoners were taken. My own loss was, thirty killed, and two hundred and thirty-one wounded. Total, two hundred and sixty-one. This was a wholesome lesson to the enemy, and taught them to know that it may be dangerous sometimes to press a retreating army. In this battle I did not use a piece of artillery. My division performed its share in the destruction of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, and about the first November, took position at Castleman's Ferry, near Snicker's Gap. November fifth, Archer's and Thomas's brigades being on picket at the ferry with Pegram's and Latham's batteries, the enemy made an attempt to cross the river, but were handsomely repulsed by the Nineteenth Georgia, and the batteries, with a loss of two hundred men. During this campaign, the especial good conduct of Colonels Brewer, Mallory, Folsom, and Major C. C. Cole, deserves mention. Captain Wright, of Georgia, commanding