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rigade of cavalry under his command. The Twentieth corps left Atlanta on the morning of November fifteenth, marching via Stone Mountain and Social Circle to Madison, arriving at the latter place oneing given to make the march and diversion indicated. We left Atlanta on the morning of November fifteenth, crossed Flint River, and occupied Jonesboro. A portion of General Wheeler's cavalry and also attached to the corps, and was very useful during the march. On the morning of the fifteenth November, the corps marched from Atlanta, taking the road east through Decatur. We encamped on tto submit the following report of prisoners of war, captured during the late campaign from November fifteenth to December twenty-first, 1864: Moses White, Colonel, Thirty-seventh Tennessee infantrysir, very respectfully, your obedient servant, Warham Parks, Major and Provost-Marshal. November 15. Order of march: First, Second, and Third divisions. The Third division did not arrive at
ynolds, Chief of Artillery. The horses were increased to eight to a carriage. The Ninth Illinois infantry, (mounted,) Lieutenant-Colonel Hughes commanding, joined the command on the second day, and remained with it through to Savannah, and performed excellent service throughout. One battalion of the Fifty-eighth Indiana volunteers, Lieutenant-Colonel Moore commanding, with pontoon train, was also attached to the corps, and was very useful during the march. On the morning of the fifteenth November, the corps marched from Atlanta, taking the road east through Decatur. We encamped on the fifteenth near the Georgia Railroad, south of Stone Mountain; on the evening of the sixteenth, near Rock Bridge Post-Office; on the seventeenth, near Cornish Creek; on the eighteenth, three miles west of Madison. The country for the first three days march was very hilly, and the crossing at Yellow River, Little Haynes River, and other streams, very bad. The condition of the teams was not good
November 15. Order of march: First, Second, and Third divisions. The Third division did not arrive at the place of destination until eight A. M. next day. No supplies gathered.--Weather: Fine.--Roads: Good but hilly; no important bridges on streams were crossed.--Distance: Sixteen miles.
es of railroad, and camped my troops at Big Shanty. From Big Shanty I marched to Atlanta, and camped my command about one mile east of the city. On the fifteenth day of November, during the afternoon and night, I clothed my troops and made all possible preparations for the campaign which terminated in the fall of Savannah. On ek, eight miles. November fourteenth, marched at daylight, passing to the right of Kenesaw Mountains, and bivouacked at Nickojack Creek, twenty miles. November fifteenth, moved at daylight to Atlanta, (12) twelve miles. November sixteenth, left Atlanta at eleven A. M., passing through Decatur, and bivouacking at Snapfinge from Allatoona Creek to a point one mile beyond Ackworth, and went into camp at Big Shanty. November fourteenth, division crossed the Chattahoochee River. November fifteenth, marched through and camped near the city of Atlanta. November sixteenth, passed through Decatur and marched as far as Shaphinger Creek. From the sevent
, by burning ties and bending the rails. November 15.--The brigade, with the exception of the Setil ordered to join the brigade on the fifteenth of November, preparatory to this campaign. Joinles. Amount of road destroyed not known. November 15.--Started with the balance of the army on t Leaving Atlanta at seven o'clock A. M., November fifteenth, with effective enlisted men and officer65) wagons with corn. On the morning of November fifteenth, the regiment broke camp, and started onetly in camp. On the morning of the fifteenth of November, the regiment left the city of Atlanta preparations for a fifty days campaign. November 15.--We took up the line of march, moving printa and Chattanooga Railroad. On the fifteenth day of November, the regiment broke camp and marchedto the brigade. It joined the brigade November fifteenth, as it moved from Atlanta, and from thatis date till the evacuation of the city, November fifteenth, supplies were plenty, and the organizat[35 more...]
d (2) two three-inch Rodman, of four guns each. On the fifteenth day of November, the corps left Atlanta, the batteries being distributed or any casualties in my command. On the morning of the fifteenth day of November Atlanta was evacuated by the Federal forces, my battery muantity of corn-fodder. The battery remained in park until November fifteenth, expending no ammunition, and meeting with no casualties. On the fifteenth November, the battery moved from Atlanta with troops of the left wing, army of Georgia, marching with it until the occupationil the present time. From the occupation of the city until November fifteenth, the battery was parked with other batteries of the corps, ins corn for the animals of the battery. We moved from Atlanta November fifteenth, taking the Augusta road. One man died of disease, November d hauled about four hundred and forty feet of pontoon-bridge. November 15.--At seven A. M., in accordance with orders received, I moved my
h the Confederacy to the ocean. Camped four miles southwest of Atlanta. November 15.--Moved at nine o'clock A. M. Attacked and drove the enemy from Jonesboro, cin Camp.Miles.Hndths.Place of Arrival.Weather.Condition of Roads.remarks. Tuesday, Nov. 159 00 A. M.5 00 P. M.16 Stone MountainFineGood, hillyLeft Atlanta; public bund of animals killed and lost on the march from Atlanta to Savannah, from November Fifteenth to December twenty-First, 1864. COMMANDSOFFICERS.Animals capture of the Second brigade cavalry division, where we encamped for the night. November 15.--Left camp and moved to within five (5) miles of Jonesboro. Third battalioo a point near Savannah, Georgia: We left Atlanta, Georgia, on the fifteenth day of November, but have nothing to record more than the usual duties of picketing ad rounds ammunition. November 163CaissonsCaptured at Jonesboro and burned. November 15140Stand small-armsCaptured from pickets.Total, 865. November 16175Stand sma
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 marctwo hundred and forty-three votes were polled for A. Lincoln, and one hundred and thirty-one for General McClellan. November fifteenth, left Atlanta, Georgia, nothing of importance transpiring; camped near Stone Mountain at four P. M. Sixteenth, noth evacuated his works, when we advanced to within two miles of the city, and went into our present camp. From the fifteenth of November (the date of leaving Atlanta) until the twenty-third of December, we drew about ten days full rations of crackers, doing guard-duty in the city. Here we remained until the commencement of the recent campaign. On the morning of November fifteenth, we broke camp, and joined the First brigade on the Decatur road. Marching fifteen miles, we halted near Stone Mou
in diary form, of the campaign, commencing on the fifteenth day of November, and. ending on the twenty-first day of December, importance occurred until the morning of II. Tuesday, November fifteenth, when, in pursuance of orders received previouslcupied our previous camp, in which we remained until November fifteenth, when we again resumed the line of march, having an he sixth of November we returned to our old quarters. November 15.--Broke camp at seven A. M., moving out upon the Decaturegiment returned to its old camp, and remained until November fifteenth, when it moved out of the city of Atlanta, Ga., with nothing of moment transpired in the command to the fifteenth of November, other than ordinary camp duty, with the necessary mpaign. Third. The regiment left Atlanta on the fifteenth of November, and on the twenty-second, was among the first trooNinth regiment Pennsylvania veteran volunteers, from November fifteenth to December twenty-first, 1864: November 15, 1864
every privation without a murmur. I must also refer to the report of General Stuart for the particulars of the services rendered by the cavalry, besides those to which I have alluded. Its vigilance, activity, and courage were conspicuous, and to its assistance is due, in a great measure, the success of some of the most important and delicate operations of the campaign. Movements on the line of the Rappahannock, and battle at Fredericksburgh, December Thirteenth, 1862. On the fifteenth November, it was known that the enemy was in motion toward the Orange and Alexandria Railroad, and one regiment of infantry, with a battery of light artillery, was sent to reinforce the garrison at Fredericksburgh. On the seventeenth, it was ascertained that Sumner's corps had marched from Catlett's Station, in the direction of Falmouth, and information was also received that, on the fifteenth, some Federal gunboats and transports had entered Acquia Creek. This looked as if Fredericksburgh wa