dition to this, my command destroyed elsewhere during the day two hundred and fifty bales of cotton and several cotton-gins and mills.
I also destroyed in all to-day about five miles of railroad and a large quantity of railroad-ties and string-timbers.
November 20.--Moved at seven A. M.; the weather rainy, the roads very deep and swampy.
Leaving the railroad, I moved toward the Oconee, which was reached two miles below the railroad bridge, and then moved down parallel to the river to Park's Mill, which was burned.
The bridge across the river at this place had been previously washed away, and ferry-boats were used at the crossing.
These I destroyed.
Some annoyance was experienced as we moved along the river-bank from squads of rebel cavalry on the opposite shore.
They were, however, soon driven off. A small party sent out from my command crossed the river near the burnt bridge, and went on foot seven miles, to Greensboro, driving a small force of cavalry through the town, and