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 W. P. Carlin or search for W. P. Carlin in all documents.

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hth, preparatory to our march to Rome, Morgan's and Carlin's divisions, with the trains, crossed the Chattoogadirection of Madisonville. On the twenty-fourth, Carlin's and Morgan's divisions, with their trains, crosser twenty-seventh, the corps trains, under escort of Carlin's division, moved by the way of Davisboro upon Louicupying the main road from Davisboro to Louisville, Carlin's division and my corps trains moving on that road acious attempts to drive in our pickets; except General Carlin's division, which, in compliance with orders frd ten (10) miles from Louisville. On the second, Carlin's division joined the column from his flank movemeneve that our next advance would be upon Augusta. Carlin and Morgan, after a hard day's work upon the roads,as found in considerable force. December fourth, Carlin's and Morgan's divisions, with the corps trains, af position. December tenth, advanced Morgan's and Carlin's divisions, with trains, to the Ten (10) Mile Hous
Doc. 2. operations of the Fourteenth army corps. Brigadier-General Carlin's Report. headquarters First division, Fourteenth army corps, Savannah, Ga., Janu I have the honor to be, Colonel, very respectfully, your obedient servant, W. P. Carlin, Brigadier-General Commanding. To Lieutenant-Colonel D. C. Mcclurg, A. A. Ginois volunteer infantry, whom I relieved at Kingston, Georgia, by order of General Carlin. The operations of the command during this period consisted of a series of Kingston, where it remained until the twelfth. At this place, by order of General Carlin, I assumed command of the brigade on the eighth of November. On the twel my whole front. About four o'clock P. M., December twelfth, by order of General Carlin, I moved my brigade to the right, crossed the Ogeechee Canal, and relieved ing with thirteen days rations and three days forage, and to report to Brigadier-General Carlin, commanding First division. I joined the division as directed, and ma
avy fog settled at night; almost impossible to see five feet ahead. The brigade and train came into camp at twelve o'clock, (midnight.) December 1.--Marched at one o'clock P. M.; division, in rear of corps, in charge of cavalry train, and General Carlin's train of Fourteenth corps-Colonel Selfridge's brigade of First division assisting this division to guard the increased train. Marched eight miles; rear in about three o'clock A. M. December 2.--Still in rear and in charge of same trainsarched toward Buckhead Creek; camped within one mile of that stream about dark; ordered to cross that night; order countermanded at nine o'clock P. M. December 3.--Crossed Buckhead Creek, to move ahead of Second, in rear of First division. General Carlin's train ordered to report to its own division. Cavalry train and my Second brigade ordered to report to General Geary. Moved across Millen and Augusta Railroad, leaving stockade to left. Detached First brigade to destroy railroad; effectua
oved forward a few miles to Buffalo Creek. Over this stream we threw a pontoonbridge, and also built one small trestle-bridge during the night. 26th. Took up the pontoon-bridge and marched the same day to Sandersville, a distance of ten miles. 27th. Sent Major Downey with two companies and one hundred and twenty feet of bridge, to report to General Baird, whose division marched on the extreme left flank. The remainder of my command moved on the river road from Louisville, with Generals Carlin's and Morgan's divisions of the Fourteenth corps. 28th. Continued our march to Louisville; reached there the same evening. Found Colonel Moore's bridge thrown over the large Ogeechee, and Major Downey's thrown over the small Ogeechee River, near Louisville. Finished corduroying the swamps on either side of the Ogeechee River. We remained in camp near Louisville until the afternoon of December first. December 1.--Marched at ten o'clock P. M., going a distance of twelve miles, o