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 21st or search for November 21st in all documents.

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arce; 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.--Supplies : More plenty.--Distance: Thirteen miles. November 22. Order of march: Cavalry, First, Second, and Third divisions.--Weather: Cold, clear, but windy.--Road: Good.--Supplies: Plenty.--Distance: Fifteen 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.--Supplies : More plenty.--Distance: Thirteen miles.
eventeenth, 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. November twenty-fifth, moved at daylight, crossing Buffalo Creek, and camping at Cagy Creek, marching twelve miles.
Eatonton, having marched fourteen miles. November 21st.--Marched at seven A. M., still in the rearched to within four miles of Eatonton. November 21.--It passed through Eatonton and marched toward Eatonton, and encamped. Rainy day. November 21.--Marched at seven o'clock A. M. Roads very Eatonton, county-town of Putnam County. November 21.--Marched eighteen miles south to Little Rhe country. Distance to-day, ten miles. November 21.--A heavy rain fell all last night, and condelphia Church. November twentieth and November twenty-first, to near Dennis Station, at which poinM. Distance marched, fifteen (15) miles. November 21.--Started at seven A. M., the Twenty-eighth into camp for the night in good season. November 21.--Raining. Moved at five A. M., through Eahaving marched fourteen (14) miles. November twenty-first, moved at five A. M. A heavy rain falldark; marched in a southerly direction. November 21st, moved at five A. M., the brigade in advan[2 more...]
l performance of this new, difficult, and fatiguing duty. On the morning of the fourteenth November, I received an order from Major-General Slocum, commanding left wing army of Georgia, to remain in the city with my command until all the troops had passed, and then join the rear of the Fourteenth corps, Brevet-General J. C. Davies commanding, which I did at five o'clock P. M., November sixteenth, 1864; remaining with that corps, and marching in its rear, until the afternoon of the twenty-first November, at five o'clock, when, at Eatonton Mills, Georgia, I left it, and joined the Twentieth corps, at Milledgeville, Georgia, at eleven o'clock A. M., November twenty-three, and then, pursuant to orders from Brigadier-General A. S. Williams, commanding Twentieth corps, I directed the different regiments of my command to report to their respective brigades, and assuming command of my own regiment, Second Massachusetts infantry, reported to my own brigade, Colonel E. A. Carman, commanding.
yMen and animals now faring luxuriously. Monday, Nov. 217 00 A. M.12 M.13 5 miles beyond EatontonVasualty.Killed.Wounded.Prisoners.Missing. November 21st, in action, near Macon, Ga.,   1 Novemberroyed at, above, and below Waynesboro, Ga. November 211Water-tankDestroyed at, Griswold, Ga. NoveNovember 2113Railroad-carsDestroyed at, Griswold, Ga. November 213Sets engine-driversDestroyed at, Griswold, Ga. November 2112Car-wheelsDestroyed at, Griswold, Ga. November 2120Tons wrought-ironDestrmissary stores destroyed at Jonesboro, Ga. November 211Pistol-factoryIn employ of rebel government, destroyed at Griswold, Ga. November 211Soap-factoryIn employ of rebel government, destroyed at Griswold, Ga. November 211Candle-factoryIn employ of rebel government, destroyed at Griswold, Ga. bel government, destroyed at Griswold, Ga. November 21400Boxes soapIn employ of rebel government, ver Big OgeecheeAt Flat Shoals, destroyed. November 211Station-HouseDestroyed at Griswoldville, Ga[7 more...]<
bout 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 of the Oconee River. Encamped at five P. M., after having marched about fifteen (15) miles. Monday, November twenty-first, left our encampment at eight A. M., marching in a southerly direction; raining hard the greater part of the day. Halted for the night at five P. M.; marched about twelve (12) miles. Tuesday, November twenty-second, we left camp at forty-five minutes past six A. M., and about noon, crossed Little River on a pontoon-bridge. About half-past 4 P. M., came in sight of Milledgeville. After numerous halts, we at last entered the city, and passing through the city, crossed the Ocon