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 20th or search for November 20th in all documents.

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y.--Distance: Sixteen miles. 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: Cavalry, Third and First divisions; Second division detached.--Weather: Cloudy; commenced raining at five P. M..--Road: Good but heavy.--Supplies: Not so plenty.--Distance : Twelve miles. November 21. Order of march: Cavalry, Third and First divisions; Second division detached. Pontoons laid across Little River.--Weather: Very rainy.--Road very muddy and worn. The condition of the road caused the Third brigade, First division, to encamp two miles to the rear.--
November 20. Order of march: Cavalry, Third and First divisions; Second division detached.--Weather: Cloudy; commenced raining at five P. M..--Road: Good but heavy.--Supplies: Not so plenty.--Distance : Twelve miles.
nta at eleven A. M., passing through Decatur, and bivouacking at Snapfinger Creek, marching ten miles. November seventeenth, moved at seven A. M. through 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, crossing Mud Creek, and camping at Cedar Creek, marching eighteen miles. November twenty-second, in camp. November twenty-third, moved at daylight, and camped near Milledgeville, fifteen miles. November twenty-fourth, left camp at ten A. M., passing through Milledgeville and crossing the Oconee River, and camping at Town Creek, nine miles.
encamped four miles east of that place. November 20.--It marched to within four miles of Eatontng the bridge, and camped at Newbern. November twentieth, marched in rear of Fourteenth corps tra miles, and got into camp at three P. M. November 20.--Marched sixteen miles, over bad roads, tor eighteenth to and including December eighth, twenty days; gross amount of potatoes, 20,200 pounds;Eatonton, and passed into Morgan County. November 20.--Marched thirteen miles south to five milee turned over to the Brigade Commissary. November 20.--Marched ten miles toward Eatonton. Novity of railroad-ties and string-timbers. November 20.--Moved at seven A. M.; the weather rainy, and from thence to Philadelphia Church. November twentieth and November twenty-first, to near Denni We marched this day sixteen (16) miles. November 20.--Started at seven A. M., and marched eighteville road, four miles from Madison. November twentieth, marched at six A. M., Third division in[6 more...]
et of pontoon-bridge. November 15.--At seven A. M., in accordance with orders received, I moved my train out on the Decatur road, reporting to Brigadier-General Williams, commanding Twentieth army corps. I remained with this corps during the campaign. I had no bridging to do until we reached Little River, twelve miles north of Milledgeville. 20th. We put a pontoon-bridge across Little River, of ten boats, making two hundred and twenty feet of bridge, during the night of the twentieth November. 24th. We put a pontoon-bridge across the channel of Buffalo Creek. This bridge took three boats, and was eighty feet in length. I also repaired five bridges at this point, by repairing the trestles that had been burned off, and using balk and chess for covering. These bridges were three hundred and sixty feet in length. I also repaired two bridges at the same flat or swamp, one hundred and twenty feet in length, using timber procured from the woods, making the whole length of
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. MondayKimmel particularly distinguished himself for his bravery, coolness under fire, and ability to command. On the twentieth of November, by order of Brigadier-General Kilpatrick, through Colonel E. H. Murry, commanding First brigade, Captain E. A. Htable to his gallantry. The regiment was not engaged again until the arrival of the command at Macon, on the twentieth day of November, when, during the progress of the demonstration made by General Kilpatrick upon that place, the regiment was or the months of November and December of this year: Captured near Bear Creek Station, November sixteenth, 24; Macon, November twentieth, 15; Waynesboro, December fourth, 60; Midway, 5. Total, 104. I have the honor to be, very respectfully, your ob
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 of the Oconee River. Encamped at five P. M., after having marched about fifteen (15) miles. Monday, November twenty-first, left our encampment at ethe night, and returned to the city next day. 15th. Regiment marched as advance-guard of Twentieth army corps in direction of Stone Mountain. We continued our march with the main column each day, nothing worthy of note occurring, until November twentieth, when a small party of rebel cavalry made a dash on our rear, capturing some eight stragglers, three of them being members of this regiment. 22d. Reached Milledgeville, the capital of the State. 23d. At work all day destroying the G