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 10th or search for November 10th in all documents.

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accumulated at Atlanta, were being removed to Chattanooga and Nashville, General Corse was having the same thing done at Rome. On the tenth, after having destroyed the public storehouses, he evacuated Rome, and set out for Atlanta, reaching its vicinity on the evening of the fourteenth. General John E. Smith's division, which had been guarding the railroad during our Atlanta campaign, and parts of which were located at Allatoona and Resaca, had concentrated near Cartersville by the tenth of November, and reached Atlanta the morning of the fourteenth. By breaking up the line of communication, my army was increased in effective force by above two divisions, which had been detached. After the reestablishment of the railroad, quite a large number of recruits joined the different regiments, so that the effective force for the coming campaign reached an aggregate of nearly thirty thousand. Taking every thing into consideration, the campaign of three hundred miles, which General H
chee River; thence across to Sandtown road, and back to the city at seven P. M., having marched about twenty miles. November 10, 11, and 12.--Remained in same camp. November 13.--Marched, at two P. M., about three miles toward the river on theer fifty miles, and did its share of the work without the loss of a man. From the twenty-ninth of October to the tenth of November, nothing of interest occurred worthy of noting. On the morning of the tenth, at daylight, the enemy moved up twoding one hundred and twenty-five wagons, having been absent two days. From the twenty-fourth of September to the tenth of November, I was absent from the regiment in command of the Third brigade of this division, during which time the regiment acncamped for the night, and on the following day was ordered back with the division and occupied its old camp. On the tenth November, I returned and assumed command of the regiment, which remained in camp until the fifteenth, when, at half-past 7 A.
Indiana cavalry, December 21, 1864. Captain Beggs, Assistant Adjutant-General, First Brigade, Third Cavalry Division: I have the honor to report that the Eighth Indiana cavalry left Marietta, Georgia, November fourteenth, 1864, with thirty-six (36) officers and five hundred and sixty-six (566) enlisted men. The horse-equipments were in poor condition, as also were many of the horses, having been drawn at second hand, and nearly worn out by long and hard service. On the evening of the tenth November met the enemy in pretty strong force with artillery, behind intrenchments, at Jonesboro. After some pretty severe skirmishing, with the cooperation of Fifth Kentucky, which came in on another road, the enemy was driven from the works and out of town, we picketing for the night. Lieutenant Snyder and one enlisted man were wounded. On the seventeenth, being in the advance of the division, we struck the enemy a few miles north of Lovejoy, drove them into the old rebel works at that place