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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 87.-the campaign in Florida. (search)
get a sight at one. At eleven A. M., we reached the station called Barber's. Here we halted to allow the advance-guard to go ahead and see ifish at the South-Fork. Captain Elder placed his guns in battery at Barber's, and the Fortieth Massachusetts regiment formed in line of battleed and three wounded. The wounded were taken to a house, owned by Mr. Barber, where their wounds were dressed by the surgeon who accompanied trced into the service, and when he heard that we were on our way to Barber's urged the other rebels to throw down their arms and give themselvity of sabres, carbines, and pistols. I learn this place is called Barber's from the fact that a man named Barber formerly kept here a sort oBarber formerly kept here a sort of hotel. His own house, with five or six out-houses, are the only buildings in the vicinity. Barber. left the premises on the morning of ouretts, (colored,) under Captain Webster, proceeded ten miles east of Barber's, and destroyed a bridge over the St. Mary's River. The bridge wa
All troops are therefore being moved up to Barber's, and probably by the time you receive this, left at Baldwin, detaching three companies to Barber's. Colonel Barton will have the Forty-sevenuarters, your forces would be in motion beyond Barber's, moving toward the Suwanee River; and that ying a little less than five thousand men, left Barber's at seven o'clock Saturday morning, and procetant from the battle-field. On the march from Barber's, our troops passed through Sanderson at abouThe men had not rested from the time they left Barber's, at seven A. M. The usual halt of a few minuept well up to the rear of Henry's column. At Barber's, our men rested till nine A. M., and then agt a small number of small-arms. The road from Barber's to Baldwin was strewn with guns, knapsacks, nkets. At a station on the railroad between Barber's and Baldwin we burnt a building containing to it with the force of fatality. When he left Barber's early on the nineteenth, he was told that he[6 more...]