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f sufficient capacity to throw two bridges across any stream that we found en route. At Gordon, I made the following report, which I will re-submit without change: headquarters Department and army of the Tennessee, Gordon, Georgia, November 23, 1864. Major-General W. T. Sherman: General: In accordance with Special Field Order No. 124, from your headquarters, dated November fourteenth, 1864, my command marched from Whitehall, near Atlanta, in two columns. The left column, Major-Genelabama cavalry and General G. A. Smith's division some eight or ten miles toward the Oconee bridge, which he did; with instructions to move forward to-day, and, if possible, to secure that bridge, and plank it over for infantry to cross. November 23, 1864. The Fourth division, Fifteenth corps, with bridge-train, having roads that were almost impassable, only reached the vicinity of Clinton at night. This morning, fifty-five to fifty-six mule-teams have been sent to assist the pontoon-tra
November 23, 1864. The Fourth division, Fifteenth corps, with bridge-train, having roads that were almost impassable, only reached the vicinity of Clinton at night. This morning, fifty-five to fifty-six mule-teams have been sent to assist the pontoon-train through. General Woods's division is moving up this way, abreast of General Corse; General Hazen moving toward Irwinton General Blair moving along the railroad, and destroying it. I propose, with your sanction, to move across the Oconee River at two points; one, six miles below the railroad bridge at Ball's Ferry; the other, two and a half miles above the railroad bridge at Jackson's Ferry. I have already forwarded to you despatches captured. Prisoners still estimate the strength of the enemy in our vicinity about ten thousand. The attack on Walcott was made, I think, by militia, mingled with some old troops retained at Macon. The number of prisoners of war in my hands: In the Seventeenth corps, thirty-five enlisted me
ed. List of wounded in Third division, Fourteenth army corps, on the campaign from Kingston, Georgia, November 12th, 1864, to savannah, Georgia, December 21st, 1864. No.Name.Rank.Company.Regiment.Seat of Injury.Nature of Injury.Date of Death. 1.Ragan, Patrick,Private,G,17th Ohio,Face,Gunshot.  2.Ferret, Henry N.,Musician,1st Brig.,Band,Chest,Gunshot.  3.Forbes, John,Private,K,31st Ohio,Chest,Gunshot.Nov. 26, 1864. 4.Deshlie, Frederick,1st Serg't.,B,31st Ohio,Abdomen,Gunshot.Nov. 23, 1864. 5.Hobbart, R.,Private,G,38th Ohio,Chest,Gunshot.  6.Cuneg, Aburd,Private,I,92d Ohio,Face,Gunshot.  7.Bagsen, George,Private,K,2d Minn.,Chest,Concussion from Shell,Dec. 9, 1864. 8.Samson, Hulse,Private,H,2d Minn.,Hand,Gunshot.  9.Lamar, Charles,Private,H,89th Ohio,Chest,Gunshot.  In closing this report, I have again to commend to the notice of my superior commanders the ability and meritorious services of Colonel George P. Este, Fourteenth Ohio; Colonel Morton C. Hunter, Eighty<