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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore) 8 2 Browse Search
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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 Fred S. Ladd or search for Fred S. Ladd in all documents.

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The Tenth Ohio cavalry and Ninety-second Illinois mounted infantry, having the advance, did all the fighting, and behaved most gallantly. Colonel Atkins (commanding Second brigade) deserves great praise for the energy and skill displayed on the occasion. The command encamped that night on the railroad and road leading from Macon to Milledgeville, picketing Walnut Creek, one third of the entire force being employed all night in destroying track. A detachment of Ninth Michigan cavalry (Captain Ladd commanding) had already struck the railroad at Griswold Station, capturing a train of thirteen (13) cars loaded with engine driving-wheels and springs for same. The station was destroyed, also a pistol, soup, and candle factories burned. The following day occurred the battle at Griswold Station, my command repulsing every attack made by the enemy, both of infantry and cavalry. November 22. Wheeler advanced with his entire corps of cavalry and three (3) brigades of infantry, drov
this day, by order of General Kilpatrick, I sent one hundred picked men of the Ninth Michigan volunteer cavalry, under Captain Ladd, of that regiment, to Griswoldville, with orders to burn public buildings, and destroy the railroad. Starting from arty out of the town on a route to avoid the enemy, who had all the roads in their possession. The gallant conduct of Captain Ladd and his brave troops is a fine example of what a few men can accomplish, when daringly and persistently led. 21st. ame engaged. After skirmishing about one (1) hour, we received orders to fall back across the swamp. Our loss was Captain F. S. Ladd and Lieutenant William Bateman, supposed to be killed; five (5) missing and two (2) wounded. 8th. Received ordeo December seventeenth, 1864: Adjutant William C. Cook, taken prisoner at Waynesboro, December fourth, 1864. Captain Fred S. Ladd and Lieutenant William Bateman, wounded and missing in a charge at Cypress Swamp, December seventh, 1864--both sup