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her divisions moving direct to Milledgeville, via Eatonton, Geary's division rejoining the corps at Little River. The corps reached Milledgeville on the twenty-second of November. Two regiments were sent forward to take possession of the city and establish the necessary guards. The Fourteenth corps left Atlanta on the morning of tories burned. The following day occurred the battle at Griswold Station, my command repulsing every attack made by the enemy, both of infantry and cavalry. November 22. Wheeler advanced with his entire corps of cavalry and three (3) brigades of infantry, drove in my pickets and skirmish line, but was finally checked and drirn. 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 22. Wheeler advanced with his entire corps of cavalry and three (3) brigades of infantry, drove in my pickets and skirmish line, but was finally checked and driven back by the Ninth Pennsylvania cavalry (Colonel Jordon) and Fifth Kentucky cavalry, (Colonel Baldwin,) the sabre being principally used. General Wolcott with his infantry now came up, and the enemy was driven by him beyond Griswold Station. The same day Colonel Atkins (Second brigade) had some severe fighting on the Macon and Milledgeville road, and effectually prevented any attack upon our trains, that were this day moving from Clinton to Gordon.
November 22. Order of march: Cavalry, First, Second, and Third divisions.--Weather: Cold, clear, but windy.--Road: Good.--Supplies: Plenty.--Distance: Fifteen miles.
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. Twenty-sixth, moved at daylight for Sandersville; about four miles west of that place, my foragers were met by Wheele
, crossed Little River, and camped. November twenty-second, marched through Eatonton, crossed Litut twelve (12) miles from Milledgeville. November 22d.--Found the air clear and cold, ground frolliam H. Foster, Co. G, taken prisoner November twenty-second; Augustus Kuhfuss, Co. G, taken prisoner November twenty-second; Albert W. Townsend, Co. G, taken prisoner November twenty-second; Simon Aigner, Co. G, taken prisoner November twenty-second; Philip Bowman, Co. F, taken prisoner December folumn of our troops, fell into my hands. November 22.--The weather was extremely cold. Moved atEatonton. From this point we marched (November twenty-second) along the railroad to Little River, aamped in pine woods on the Little River. November 22.--First and Second divisions, with trains, he march, was made to last until the twenty-second of November. The country through which we were d Milledgeville, which occurred on the twenty-second November. Having remained there until the twent[16 more...]
ry muddy and wornFrost at night. Captured Commander of Post, Colonel White, and Captain and Assistant Quartermaster and Captain, Commissary of Subsistence. Tuesday, Nov. 227 30 A. M.5 00 P. M.15 MilledgevilleClear and very coldGoodCrossed Little River on pontoons; arrived at Milledgeville at twelve o'clock, and camped east side ississippi, since November fourteenth, 1864: Station and date of casualty.Killed.Wounded.Prisoners.Missing. November 21st, in action, near Macon, Ga.,   1 November 22d, in action, near Griswold,52142  December 2d, foragers,   4 December 3d, foragers near Thomas Station,   8 December 4th, in action at Waynesboro,112   Foraned the town, destroying the railroad, cutting the telegraph-wire, burned a train of cars. Fighting their way back, they returned to the regiment on the twenty-second of November, with the loss of one wounded and three captured. The remainder of the regiment left Clinton, and marched to within three (3) miles of Macon, and m
lf. 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 Oconee River on a toll-bridge, and encamped about a mile from the river, going into camp at ten minutes past eight P. M., having marched about twenty miles. Wednesday, November twenty-third, remained in camp until two
ection with General Sherman. General Foster proposes to move on the night of the twenty-eighth for this purpose. I am to cover his landing and furnish a battery of six howitzers to march with his troops. Very respectfully, your obedient servant, J. A. Dahlgren, Rear-Admiral, Commanding S. A. B. Squadron. flag-steamer Philadelphia, Broad River, S. C., December 7, 1864. Despatch No. 589. Hon. Gideon Welles, Secretary of the Navy: Sir: The Department's communication of the twenty-second November reached me on the third by the Donegal. My despatches, which have by this time reached the department, will show that time has not been lost in doing what the small force here permits. As soon as General Sherman does arrive, I will .bring every available vessel, including the iron-clads, to his aid. As regards the weather that may be expected subsequent to this, it would be difficult to judge. Nothing could have been finer than the recent weather to this date, so far as the e
ere thrown forward as a sort of picket, to secure that ford against any effort General McClellan (who was reported to be at Snickersville in force) might make to pass the mountain there. Gregg's brigade took position, and, under light fire of artillery, awaited the approach of the enemy, who never reached our side of the ford. In this affair the brigade lost three wounded, one mortally. The brigade remained in bivouac, at different places in the lower valley, until Saturday, the twenty-second November, when they moved, with the light division, from Jordan's Spring, on the Opequon, near Winchester. Marching up the Winchester and Staunton turnpike, we turned to the left at New Market, passed the Blue Ridge at Milam's Gap, then covered with snow, and on the twenty-seventh left the beautiful valley of Virginia. Passing by Madison and Orange, we reached the Massaponax Hill, near Fredericksburg, on Wednesday, the third of December, having made a march of one hundred and seventy-five m