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 22nd, 1864 AD or search for November 22nd, 1864 AD in all documents.

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ed Pitt's Mill, where the centre made a parallel road into Gordon. Only the division of General G. A. Smith, however, reached Gordon on the twenty-first. November 22, 1864. The troops and trains were closed up toward Gordon, excepting General Woods's division, who was directed to take up a strong position on the Irwinton roar-General Charles R. Woods, commanding First division Fifteenth army corps, for long and continued service, and for special gallantry at Griswoldville, November twenty-second, 1864. Brigadier-General John M. Corse, commanding Fourth division Fifteenth army corps, for long and continued service, and for special gallantry at Allacommend for the rank of Major-General, by brevet: Brigadier-General C. C. Walcott, for special gallantry at the battle of Griswoldville, near Macon, November twenty-second, 1864. Brigadier-General M. F. Force, for completeness as an officer, and for special gallantry at the battle of July twenty-second, 1864, before Atlanta.
November 22, 1864. The troops and trains were closed up toward Gordon, excepting General Woods's division, who was directed to take up a strong position on the Irwinton road, and make a demonstration toward Macon. The demonstration was made by General Walcott's brigade, in conjunction with the cavalry on the different roads. The rebel cavalry, in force, made a charge early in the morning, capturing one of our cavalry picket-posts, estimated forty-five men killed, wounded, and missing. Quite a little action grew out of it, in which there was charging and counter-charging of cavalry, when, finally, the enemy were driven from the field in confusion, Walcott's infantry, skirmishing, lending a hand. In the afternoon, Walcott had taken up a position, two miles in advance of his division, to-ward Macon, having two pieces of artillery, and had thrown up rail barricades, when he was attacked by quite a large body of infantry, accompanied by some artillery-probably a battery of fou
, Georgia. On the morning of November fifteenth, 1864, at seven o'clock, we again broke camp in accordance with orders received the previous evening, with thirty days rations and sixty (60) rounds of ammunition (in cartridge-boxes and knapsacks) per man. The course from Atlanta was south-easterly, along the Decatur Pike, passing several small villages, of which the following in their order are the most prominent — Decatur, Stone Mountain, Social Circle, Madison; and on the twenty-second of November, 1864, reached Milledgeville, Georgia, where we remained one day. On the twenty-fourth instant, resumed the march in an easterly direction to Sandersville, from which place our course was due south to a point on the Macon and Savannah Railroad, called Tennille, or Station No. 13. The brigade assisted in destroying the railroad track until noon, when the march was resumed in the direction of Davisboro, where I arrived at ten o'clock P. M. November twenty-seventh, 1864. On the fol
Doc. 6. operations at Milledgeville, Ga. Colonel Hawley's Report. headquarters Third regiment Wisconsin veteran volunteer infantry, near Savannah, Georgia, December 25, 1864. Lieutenant-Colonel H. W. Perkins, Assistant Adjutant-General, Twentieth Army Corps: Colonel: In obedience to instructions contained in your letter of to-day, I have the honor to submit the following report of my operations while in command of the post of Milledgeville, Georgia. On the twenty-second day of November, 1864, while the Twentieth army corps was approaching the city, I was directed by the Major-General commanding left wing of the army, to occupy the city as commandant of the post, with my own regiment and the One Hundred and Seventh New-York volunteers. My instructions were, to guard all public property, to maintain good order, and to perform all the duties of post commander. I immediately proceeded to establish patrols in the streets, and detailed suitable guards for the public buildi
rivateENov. 28Buckhead Creek, Ga.Wounded slightly. 14Philip Hunt,PrivateLDec. 1Near Louisville, Ga., or Millen's GroveWounded severely. O. G. Baldwin, Colonel Fifth Kentucky Cavalry, Commanding Regiment. Report of Prisoners captured by Fifth Kentucky cavalry during the recent campaign: of capture.remarks. Three,Nov. 18, 1864,Near Ocmulgee Riv.The lists made at time of capture having been lost, it is impossible to give the names, etc., of these prisoners. One,Nov. 22 1864,Near Griswold, Ga. Two,Dec. 10 1864,Near Savannah, Ga. Seven,Dec. 13 1864,Sunbury, Ga. One,Dec. 14 1864,Sunbury, Ga. Total captured, fourteen. O. G. Baldwin, Colonel Fifth Kentucky Cavalry, Commanding Regiment. William D. Mitchell, Adjutant. Colonel Atkins's Report. headquarters Second brigade, Third cavalry division, military division of the Mississippi, near King's Bridge, Ga., December 24, 1864. Captain: In compliance with orders, I beg to report: November 14.--My
H. Hoyt, and took command of the regiment. 17th. Broke camp at five A. M., and marched first in line, guarding the train. Passed through Suffolk, crossed Gum Creek. Halted for the night four miles from Social Circle. 18th. Marched at five A. M. Passed through Social Circle, and advanced to within two miles of Madison. 19th. Moved out with the Second division on a separate expedition. No fighting occurred. Joined the corps, in company with the brigade and division, November twenty-second, 1864, and entered the city of Milledgeville, Ga. Went in camp late at night. 23d. Regiment lay still. 24th. Marched until late at night. 25th. Crossed a large swamp, and encamped for the night. 26th. Advanced into Sandstown. One Hundred and Thirty-fourth New-York volunteers formed part of the grand guard of the division. 27th. The regiment assisted in destroying a part of the Georgia Central Railroad. 28th. Assisted the brigade in guarding the corps headquarter