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 9th or search for November 9th in all documents.

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Chief Quartermaster of the corps reports as turned over to him from these expeditions: Corn, 1,932,468 pounds; fodder, 138,200 pounds. Some little show of opposition was made to these parties by the enemy's cavalry; but not a wagon of the long trains was lost. Credit is due to the commanders of the several escorts; Brigadier-General Geary, Colonels Robinson, Dustin, and Carman, and to Colonel Garrard, commanding cavalry brigade, who went out with each expedition. On the morning of ninth November, the enemy's cavalry (reported to be two brigades of Wheeler's command) approached the city, and opened with artillery from positions a little south of Decatur road, and from elevations down the McDonough road. Along the latter road, they undertook, with dismounted men, an assault on the lines of Geary's division, probably under the idea that we were evacuating Atlanta. The affair was feeble. The enemy left a few dead and wounded in front of our lines, without inflicting a single casu
camping-ground. Early on the morning of November ninth, the pickets of the corps were attacked byd Tuttle, Co. A, accidentally shot in hand November ninth; privates, Gilbert Shaw, Co. B, taken prisght. November 6.--Returned to Atlanta. November 9.--Awakened at daylight by discharges of artimolasses. Early on the morning of the ninth of November, the enemy, in small force, made an atta belonging to the command was back again. November 9.--Before daylight this morning we were rouselding the fortifications around the city. November 9.--The enemy, with a strong force of cavalry he city and doing garrison duty. On the ninth of November, the regiment was ordered into the worksrom the time I assumed command, on the ninth day of November, to the twenty-first day of December. was killed. Early on the morning of the ninth of November our lines were disturbed by artillery fimer encampment. On the morning of the ninth of November, the enemy advanced toward our lines wit[4 more...]
. Captain H. J. Smith, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General, Second Brigade, Third Division, Cavalry Corps. Colonel Hamilton's Report. King's Bridge, Georgia, December 23, 1864. Colonel: In compliance with your order, I have the honor to submit the following report of the participation of the Ninth Ohio volunteer cavalry in the events which transpired during the recent advance of the army under Major-General Sherman, through Georgia, ending in the fall of Savannah. On the ninth day of November, while stationed at Tunnel Hill, Georgia, with part of my regiment, I received a telegram from Brigadier-General Kilpatrick, that my command had been assigned to his cavalry division, which was being organized at Marietta, Georgia; that a portion of my regiment, consisting of three hundred (300) men, under command of Major Bowles, was already with him, and ordering me to report at that point at once, with all the effective men of my command. I was at the time ill prepared to compl
f camp. November 5.--Regiment broke camp at three P. M., and, with brigade and division, moved out on the McDonough road, and bivouacked till 6th. The order to march having been countermanded, the regiment returned to camp at Atlanta at twelve M. 9th. At six A. M., a body of rebel cavalry, estimated at one thousand two hundred, attacked the works in front of us with shell, and were repulsed, leaving three men killed and two wounded. Casualties on our side, none. The time from November ninth to the fifteenth was principally spent in preparing for the grand campaign which was to follow. 15th. The regiment left their camp at Atlanta at seven A. M., with sixteen officers, two hundred and forty-four musket-bearing men, forty-six daily-duty men, musicians, and non-commissioned staff, being an aggregate of three hundred and six men; and marched to near Stone Mountain, and bivouacked at four A. M. of the sixteenth. 16th. Marched at seven A. M. Crossed Yellow River at half-p