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valry. I moved the army of the Tennessee by slow and easy matches on the south of the Coosa back to the neighborhood of Smyrna campground; and the Fourteenth corps, General Jeff. C. Davis, to Kingston, whither I repaired in person on the second of November. From that point I directed all surplus artillery, all baggage not needed for my contemplated march, all the sick and wounded, refugees, etc., to be sent back to Chattanooga; and the Fourth corps above mentioned, with Kilpatrick's cavalry,ned by General Forrest. The other two divisions moved with the main army in its operations against the army under General Hood. On the twenty-fourth of October, General Morgan's division rejoined the corps at Gaylesville, Georgia. On the second of November, this corps was concentrated at Kingston, Georgia, where preparations were made for the campaign just closed. On the thirteenth of November, it was engaged in the destruction of the railroad from Etowah River to Big Shanty, and on the four
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 Kingston, where in a few days the troops received pay and clothing. Here also the Twenty-first Michigan volunteers joined the division. On 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 Big Shanty the brigade was e-mill, passed through McCullough's Gap, and encamped five miles from Rome, at which place the division remained until the morning of November second, 1864. November second, division moved from camp near Rome, Georgia, and arrived, at three P. M. same day, at Kingston, where it remained until November twelfth, when the march towa
pplies obtained. On returning to the city, the regiment went into camp on the north-west side of the city, near the Chattanooga Railroad. While there, the time was mainly occupied in picket-duty, drill, etc. On the twenty-second of October, it went on another foraging expedition, under command of Colonel E. A. Carman, which lasted three days. The distance marched was forty-four miles. The amount of supplies obtained was unknown to me. On returning, the regiment went into its old camp. November 2.--The regiment marched, with the Thirteenth New-Jersey, One Hundred and Fiftieth New-York, and Twenty-seventh Indiana, of the same brigade, with one section of artillery and a small body of cavalry — all the force being under the command of Colonel E. A. Carman--on a reconnaissance in the direction of the Chattahoochee River. We returned the same day, without meeting with either enemy or casualty. The whole distance marched was fifteen miles. November 13.--The regiment moved in the di
eral expeditions sent out, about two hundred and seventy bushels corn, two thousand five hundred pounds meat, and thirty bushels potatoes. During the time that the battery lay in camp, it was put in good order, carriages painted, harness oiled, and by the fifteenth of October was in every way ready for the field, with the exception of horses and mules, which, on account of scarcity of forage, became very much reduced in flesh, and a majority of them died from starvation. On the second day of November, I received a new lot of horses and mules, and on the morning of the fifteenth moved out of the city, on the Decatur road, with the Twentieth army corps, with which we marched during the Savannah campaign, and arrived in front of the enemy's works around the city, on the tenth day of December. On the twelfth, by order of Major Reynolds, the battery was moved on the river-bank, opposite the head of Hutchinson's Island. From the commencing of the campaign to this date, the battery wa
but not without considerable loss, from the superior numbers he was engaged with. On the twentieth, the army occupied Warrenton without opposition, the enemy retiring to the south bank of the Rappahannock. It was then ascertained the enemy had completely destroyed the Orange and Alexandria Railroad from Bristol Station to the Rappahannock. Through the energy and skill of Colonel McCallum, Superintendent of Military Railroads, the road was put in order to Warrenton Junction by the second of November. At this period I submitted to the General-in-Chief the project of seizing by a prompt movement the heights of Fredericksburgh, and transferring the base of operations to the Fredericksburgh Railroad. This not meeting the approval of the General-in-Chief, on the fourth of November the army was put in motion to force the passage of the Rappahannock. Major-General Sedgwick, in command of the Sixth and Fifth corps, advanced to Rappahannock Station, where the enemy were intrenched on th
rst     5232 11151125223306 September fourteenth       1    1324754 September fifteenth       2     111115 September seventeenth1   12164311  8839226346 September eighteenth    1 11     331726 September twentieth    1 22   141121194261 November second              112 Total111 821462703625461162261,8052,558 Report of Major-General Stuart of operations from the advance of the army till it reached the Rappahannock. headquarters cavalry division, army of Northern Virginia, Februarve, generous, and efficient Captain James H. Dunlap, of Laurens, South Carolina, who was blown to pieces by a shell; and among the wounded was Lieutenant D. H. Hamilton, Jr., Adjutant of the First South Carolina volunteers. On Sunday, the second November, occurred the affair at Castleman's Ford, near Snicker's Gap. Gregg's and Thomas's brigades, accompanied by a battery of artillery, were thrown forward as a sort of picket, to secu
n of the Rio Grande, which I had suggested on the thirteenth of September, as an alternative, if the land route was found impracticable. Leaving the troops opposite Berwick's Bay, upon the land route into Texas, I organized a small expedition, the troops being placed under command of Major-General N. J. T. Dana, and sailed on the twenty-sixth of October, 1863, for the Rio Grande. A landing was effected at Brazos Santiago, which was occupied by the enemy's cavalry and artillery, the second day of November. The enemy was driven from his position the next day, and the troops ordered forward to Brownsville, thirty miles from the mouth of the river. Colonel Dye, of the Ninety-fourth Illinois volunteers, commanding the advance, occupied Brownsville on the sixth of November, where, a few hours after his arrival, I made my headquarters. Major-General Dana was left in command of this post. As soon as it was possible to provide for the garrison and obtain transportation for the navigation