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, 1864 AD or search for November 20th, 1864 AD in all documents.

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instant, regiments were detailed in each division to assist the trains in getting up the hill. The Fifteenth corps, following the cavalry, took country roads to Hillsborough. The Seventeenth corps moved to the vicinity of Hillsborough, via Monticello. The roads now becoming very heavy, the progress was slow. We had two bridges at the point of crossing, and they were kept full all day. Yet the crossing was not completed by the rearguard until the morning of the twentieth instant. November 20, 1864. The command moved on Gordon in two columns, General Kilpatrick, with his cavalry, taking the Clinton road and the river-road toward Macon. General Osterhaus, with the bridge-train, cavalry-train, etc., moved toward Clinton; General Blair, with his command, via Bluntsville. The head of the right column encamped at Clinton, and the left near Fortsville. General Kilpatrick waited at Clinton until the arrival of the head of the column at twelve M., when he moved out toward Macon, on
November 20, 1864. The command moved on Gordon in two columns, General Kilpatrick, with his cavalry, taking the Clinton road and the river-road toward Macon. General Osterhaus, with the bridge-train, cavalry-train, etc., moved toward Clinton; General Blair, with his command, via Bluntsville. The head of the right column encamped at Clinton, and the left near Fortsville. General Kilpatrick waited at Clinton until the arrival of the head of the column at twelve M., when he moved out toward Macon, on the left Macon road. He met the enemy's cavalry about four miles from Macon, drove them in, and charged their works, defended by infantry and artillery. The head of his column got inside the works, but could not hold them. He succeeded in reaching the railroad, and destroyed about one mile of the track. The road was struck in two or three places by the cavalry, beside the above, and a train of cars burned. It rained hard during the entire night.
, 1864; Corporals A. D. Lawrence, B. C. Bowen, and private James Miller, taken prisoners near Griswold, Georgia, November twentieth, 1864; Corporal M. L. Murphy and private J. B. Carpenter, taken prisoners near Cypress Swamp, December seventh, 1864. ell, wounded December ninth, 1864. Company D: private Joseph Rivett, wounded slightly in the hip at Griswold, November twentieth, 1864; private Eli Metty, wounded in the hand at Waynesboro, December fourth, 1864. Company E: Veterinary Surgeon O4George McClosky,PrivateB 1  Near Waynesboro, Ga., December 4, 1864. 5Luther Whitney,CorporalC 1  Near Macon, Ga., November 20, 1864. 6William L. Walker,PrivateC 1  Near Macon, Ga., November 20, 1864. 7George M. Frank,PrivateC   1Supposed captureNovember 20, 1864. 7George M. Frank,PrivateC   1Supposed captured. 8David Scott,CorporalD1   At Waynesboro, Ga., while carrying brigade-colors, Dec. 4, 1864. 9Patrick Kenyon,PrivateE 1  At Waynesboro, December 4, 1864. 10Frederick Groff,PrivateE   1Captured by enemy while on picket, November