Sixty-fourth Georgia, Col. D. L. Clinch, Fourth Georgia Cavalry, and Captain Crawford, Twenty-eighth Georgia.
After the war in 1867 or 1868 the remains of Union soldiers buried on the field of Olustee were taken to the National Cemetery at Beaufort, S. C., for reinterment.
The battlefield remains in much the same state as in 1864,—an open pine barren with many trees bearing the scarifications of shot and shell.
Provision was made for carrying the wounded from Barber's, February 21, by plabe had, finding an old oven, had soft bread baked.
The worthy quartermaster describes his first batch as a sort of indigestible paste very good for diarrhoea.
Our wounded were first cared for at Jacksonville, and then sent to Hilton Head and Beaufort.
Major Appleton, on the 26th, with Companies A, B, and E, was sent to occupy works at the front as a reserve, should the cavalry be forced back.
That day the Fifty-fourth and Fifty-fifth Massachusetts were brigaded together for the first time,
Private, Co. K; roster says, missing, supposed killed, and nothing further; name in list of wounded prisoners at Lake City, March 31, 1864.
Gooding, James H. Corporal, Co. C, wounded; died a prisoner, July 19, 1864, at Andersonville, Ga.
Hawkins, Isaac S. Private, Co. D; exchanged March 4, 1865, at Goldsboro, N. C.; discharged June 20, 1865, at Annapolis, Md.; name in list of wounded prisoners.
Private, Co. G, wounded; discharged July 16, 1865, at Beaufort, S. C., for disability.
Private Co. F; roster says, wounded and prisoner, and nothing further; name in list of wounded prisoners, March 31, 1864, at Lake City, Fla.
Corporal, Co. B, wounded; exchanged March 4, 1865, at Goldsboro, N. C.; returned to regiment June 7, 1865.
Morris, William H. Private Co. K; roster says, missing, supposed killed, and nothing further; name in list of wounded prisoners, March 31, 1864, at Lake City, Fla.