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in the discharge of every duty. The Fifty-eighth Indiana volunteers, under command of Colonel George P. Buell, organized as pontooniers, and a portion of the First Michigan Engineers, under Major Jo camp on the west bank of the river and vicinity, late in the evening. During the night, Colonel Buell, commanding pontoon-train, laid two excellent bridges across the river, and early on the mortrains moving on that road were only able to reach the Ogeechee about three o'clock P. M. Colonel Buell's pontooniers immediately commenced laying their bridges, and repairing the roads destroyed the bridge across Beaver Dam Creek, at Jacksonboro, which had been destroyed, was rebuilt by Colonel Buell; and early on the morning of the sixth, the whole column marched on the river road, and wentimmense swamp which skirts the creeks on both sides at this point. The pontooniers, under Colonel Buell, set to work at once — notwithstanding an exceedingly hard day's march — to reconstructing t
Stephens, First Lieutenant, Commanding Battery C, First Ohio Light Artillery. Wm. H. Mickle, Lieutenant and A. A. A. G. Artillery, Twentieth Army Corps. Colonel Buell's Report. Headquarters pontoniers, left wing, army of Gorgia, Savannah, Ga., January 7, 1865. Colonel: I have the honor to submit the following report ne thousand and thirty feet; fascines made, seven hundred; mules, six hundred; men, nine hundred. I am, General, very respectfully, your obedient servant, George P. Buell, Colonel Commanding. Lieutenant-Colonel H. C. Rodgers, Assistant Adjutant-General, Left Wing, Army of Georgia. Lieutenant-Colonel Moore's Report. he, not, however, worth reporting. On the tenth of December we reached a point five miles from Savannah, and on the thirteenth, I received orders to report to Colonel Buell, then commanding the other section of the train. Recapitulation: Whole number of pontoonboats put down, eighteen; making four hundred and ten feet of bridge