's division, under Jenkins, the only brigades participating in the assault were those of Anderson and Benning, Anderson leading and taking the main part.
The experience of these Georgians was the same as has been briefly related.
Their loss—was 187.
More than three-fourths of the loss of November 29th was borne by the brigades of Wofford, Bryan and Anderson.
The Georgia cavalry in the department of East Tennessee during these movements acted a gallant part.
On November 6th near Rogersville, Tenn., Col. H. L. Giltner, had a successful fight with the enemy, in which he said that the Sixteenth Georgia, under Maj. E. Y. Clark, being ordered to pursue and overhaul the flying enemy, performed that work in the most praiseworthy manner.
Gen. William T. Martin, in his report of cavalry operations in east Tennessee, says that in a successful fight at Russellville the First and Sixth Georgia and Third Alabama cavalry were conspicuous for gallantry, and that Col. C. C. Crews deserves ment