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royed. After pushing well in on Forsyth, and being convinced that the impression was made upon the enemy that our forces were moving directly on that point, I rapidly marched to Planters' Factory, crossed the Ocmulgee, and reached Clinton November nineteenth. Learning that a portion of Wheeler's cavalry had also crossed the river, and was now in my immediate front, I moved on the road to the city; forced back Wheeler's cavalry across Walnut Creek; charged and carried a portion of their works November 18. Order of march: Second, Third, and First divisions.--Weather: Fine; rain during the night.--Road: Excellent; water scarce after leaving the Ulcofauhatchee River.--Supplies: scarce; poor country.--Distance; Fifteen miles. November 19. Order of march: Cavalry, First and Third divisions; the Second division detached. Railroad destroyed to Madison.--Weather: rainy.--Roads: Good but muddy.--Supplies: More plenty.--Distance: Seven miles. November 20. Order of march: C
November 19. Order of march: Cavalry, First and Third divisions; the Second division detached. Railroad destroyed to Madison.--Weather: rainy.--Roads: Good but muddy.--Supplies: More plenty.--Distance: Seven miles.
Atlanta. After passing Decatur, we found forage in great abundance, a sufficient quantity of which was gathered by my foraging parties to supply my whole command. Near Yellow River the brigade destroyed two and a half miles of railroad. November nineteenth, we again resumed our march, and on the twenty-third day of November I camped my troops about one mile from Milledgeville. On the morning of the twenty-fourth, my brigade marched through Milledgeville, and crossing the Oconee River, we torough Lithonia to Couzens, seventeen miles, and destroying five miles of railroad. November eighteenth, marched at daylight, crossing Yellow River by Covington, to Ulcafouhatchie River, fifteen miles, destroying three miles railroad. November nineteenth, marched at daylight, passing through Newburn, to Shadydale, nineteen miles. November twentieth, left camp at seven A. M., marching to Etonton Factory or Little River, (15) fifteen miles. November twenty-first, marched at daylight, c
and encamped near Rutledge at ten P. M. November nineteenth, started from near Rutledge at nine A. e turned over to the Brigade Commissary. November 19.--Started at seven A. M. Roads very heavy. en miles, and camped near Social Circle. November 19.--Marched twelve miles, passing through Madst seven A. M., on the ensuing morning, November nineteenth, leading the division and corps, and unovember seventeenth and eighteenth. On November nineteenth, we passed Madison, and camped at one oaving marched about eighteen (18) miles. November 19th.--The command moved at five A. M. All the Distance marched, nineteen (19) miles. November 19.--Started at five A. M., passed through Madyer, Co. G, taken prisoner on the island. November 19th, private L. L. Hunt, Co. B, deserted to th Camped six miles from Madison, Georgia. November 19.--Second and Third brigades moved at five oabout six (6) miles west of Madison. November nineteenth, broke camp at five A. M., and after ma[8 more...]
M.4 30 P. M.8 McGuire's FarmFineGood, hillyCommencing to find subsistence for men and forage for animals. Thursday, Nov. 177 30 A. M.6 30 P. M.16 UnknownFineGood, hillyCommenced killing worthless animals; bad place two miles back from camp, over which First division could not pass to-night. Friday, Nov. 187 30 A. M.7 30 P. M.15 Jones's FarmFine in day, rained at nightGood, hillyPassed through Social Circle and Rutledge, destroying railroad depots, tanks, wood, and track thoroughly. Saturday, Nov. 197 00 A. M.1 00 P. M.7 Beyond MadisonRainingA little muddyOne brigade, Second division sent to burn railroad bridge across Oconee, two brigades, Third division, detailed to tear up road. Sunday, Nov. 208 00 A. M.4 30 P. M.12 Toward EatontonCloudy, rained at 5 o'clockMuddyMen and animals now faring luxuriously. Monday, Nov. 217 00 A. M.12 M.13 5 miles beyond EatontonVery hard rainVery muddy and wornFrost at night. Captured Commander of Post, Colonel White, and Captain and Assistant Qua<
rd brigade in advance, and this regiment as advance-guard. Encamped at five P. M. within three miles of Social Circle, marching this day about twenty (20) miles. Friday, November eighteenth, took up line of march at half-past 5 A. M., halting soon after in the road to allow wagon-train to pass; started again at half-past 7 A. M., halting in the village of Rutledge for dinner. Encamped within a mile of Madison at half-past 6 P. M., having marched about eighteen (18) miles. Saturday, November nineteenth, left camp at five A. M.; marched through Madison at daybreak in a moderate rain, which ceased about seven o'clock. Halted near Buckhead for dinner. At four P. M., encamped for the night. After stacking arms, proceeded to tear up track on the Augusta Railroad; working with the division about two hours and a half. Distance marched this day, about fifteen (15) miles. Sunday, November twentieth, fell in at half-past 7 A. M., and marched south from the railroad, on the west bank
Rappahannock Station. The pursuit was continued to Brandy Station, the cavalry proceeding to Culpeper, where it was ascertained the enemy had retired to his old position on the Rapidan. A position was taken up from Kelly's Ford through Brandy Station to Welford's Ford, and work immediately commenced on the repairs of the Orange and Alexandria Railroad to the Rappahannock. By the sixteenth of November, the road was put in order, the bridge built over the Rappahannock, and by the nineteenth of November the sidings of a depot at Brandy Station were constructed, and supplies for the use of the army brought up and delivered. As the subsequent operations of the army were important, and I desire to narrate them in more detail, I shall submit them in a special report. The casualties occurring in the several affairs herein reported were transmitted to your office at the several times of their occurrence. Very respectfully, George G. Meade, Major-General Commanding. Operations