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Pursuit of Hood to the Tennessee River December 17-28. At Clifton, Tenn., till January 15, 1865. Movement to North Carolina via Washington, D. C., January 15-22. Occupation of Wilmington February 22; duty there till March 6. Advance on Goldsboro March 6-21. Occupation of Goldsboro March 21. Advance on Raleigh ApRinggold Campaign November 23-27. Orchard Knob November 23-24. Mission Ridge November 25. Regiment re-enlisted January 1, 1864. Veterans on furlough January 22, to March 7, 1864. Reconnoissance to Dalton, Ga., February 22-27, 1864. Tunnel Hill, Buzzard's Roost Gap and Rocky Faced Ridge February 23-25. Atlanta er 14-November 16, 1862. Duty at Camp Vinton till January 1, 1863. Moved to Tompkin's Farm and Colesworth January 1-3. Moved to Nashville, Tenn., January 7-22, and duty there till February 17. Moved to Carthage, Tenn., February 17, and duty there till June 5. Moved to Murfreesboro, Tenn., June 5. Middle Tennessee
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Pennsylvania Volunteers. (search)
ty in Sequatchie Valley till November. Near Dunlap October 2. Sequatchie Valley October 26. March to relief of Knoxville November 28-December 8. Gatlinsburg December 10. Near Dandridge Mills December 13. Near Morristown December 14. Near Dandridge December 22-23. Dandridge December 24. Mossy Creek, Talbot Station, December 29. Scout from Dandridge to Clark's Ferry January 10-11, 1864. Schultz's Mill, Cosby Creek, January 14 (Detachment). Near Wilsonville January 22 (Detachment). Indian Creek January 28. Fair Garden January 28-29. Fain's Island January 28. Expedition from Marysville to Quallatown, N. C., January 31-February 7. Quallatown February 5. Moved to Chattanooga, Tenn., arriving February 12. Demonstration on Dalton, Ga., February 22-27. Tunnel Hill, Buzzard's Roost Gap and Rocky Faced Ridge February 23-25. Scouting till May. Ordered to Nashville, Tenn., May 4, and duty there till September. Gillem's Expedition
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Pennsylvania Volunteers. (search)
. Pursuit of Longstreet December 5-24. Regiment re-enlisted January 1, 1864. Operations in East Tennessee till March, 1864. Strawberry Plains January 21-22. Movement to Annapolis, Md., March 21-April 6. Rapidan Campaign May 4-June 12. Battles of the Wilderness May 5-7; Spottsylvania May 8-12; Spottsylvania Cou, 1865. Service. Duty in the Defenses of Washington, D. C., till January, 1862. Moved to Key West, Florida, via Annapolis, Md., and on Steamer Oriental January 22-February 4. Duty at Fort Taylor, Key West, Florida, till June 18. Moved to Hilton Head, S. C., June 18-22, thence to Beaufort, S. C., July 2, and duty the's Plantations, Pocotaligo, October 22. Duty at Port Royal Ferry near Beaufort, S. C., till January, 1864. Regiment re-enlisted January 1, and on furlough January 22-March 23. Embarked for Virginia April 12. Butler's operations on south side of the James and against Petersburg and Richmond May 5-28. Swift Creek or A
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Tennessee Volunteers. (search)
Creek, December 29. Expedition to Cosby Creek, N. C., January, 1864. Cosby Creek January 17. Near Wilsonville January 22. Operations about Dandridge January 26-28. Fair Garden January 26-27. McNutt's Bridge January 27. Scout fro31, 1862, and January 1-3, 1863. Lytle's Creek January 5. Reconnoissance to Auburn, Liberty and Cainsville January 21-22. Expedition to Franklin January 31-February ,13. Unionville, Middletown and Rover January 31. Rover February 13. rall's Creek December 31, 1862. Lytle's Creek January 5. Reconnoissance to Auburn, Liberty and Cainesville January 20-22. Near Cainesville February 15. Manchester Pike February 22. Bradysville March 1. Expedition to Woodbury March 3ember 25. At Bull's Gap and Jonesborough till December. About Dandridge January 16-17, 1864. Strawberry Plains January 22. Duty in East Tennessee till April. Atlanta (Ga.) Campaign May to September, 1864. Demonstrations on Dalton Ma
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, West Virginia Volunteers. (search)
August 30 (Cos. C, E and L ). Lewis Ford August 30. Chantilly September 1. (2 Cos. at Antietam, Md., September 16-17.) Ashby's Gap September 22. Expedition to Thorough-fare Gap October 17-18. Gainesville October 18. Near Warrenton November 4. Reconnoissance to Snicker's Ferry and Berryville November 28-30. Snicker's Ferry November 30. Moorefield, W. Va., December 3 (1 Co.). Near Moorefield, W. Va., January 5, 1863. Cockletown, Pocahontas County, W. Va., January 22. Scout from Centreville to Falmouth February 27-28. Beverly April 24 (Co. A ). Warrenton Junction May 3 (Detachment). Winchester June 13-15 (Cos. C and K ). Hanover, Pa., June 30. Gettysburg, Pa., July 1-3. Hunterstown July 2. Monterey Gap July 4. Smithburg July 5. Hagerstown July 6. Boonsboro July 8. Hagerstown July 11-13. Falling Water July 14. Expedition from Fayetteville, W. Va., to Wytheville July 13-15 (2 Cos.). Shanghai July 16 (Co. A
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Wisconsin Volunteers. (search)
10. Bayou Fourche and capture of Little Rock September 10. Duty at Little Rock till October 26. Pursuit of Marmaduke's forces to Rockport October 26-November 1. Moved to Pine Bluff, Ark., November 7 and garrison duty there till November 30, 1863. Expedition to Longview March 27-31, 1864. Actions at Mount Elba March 28 and 30. Expedition to Mount Elba April 28-30. Moved to Little Rock November 30, and duty there till February, 1865. Carr's Expedition to Mount Elba January 22-February 4, 1865. Moved to New Orleans, La., February 11-16, thence to Mobile Point, Ala., February 22. Campaign against Mobile and its defenses March 17-April 12. Siege of Spanish Fort and Fort Blakely March 26-April 8. Assault and capture of Fort Blakely April 9. Occupation of Mobile April 12. Expedition to Manna Hubba Bluff April 15-26. At McIntosb Bluff till May 9. Moved to Mobile May 9, and duty there till May 31. Moved to New Orleans, La., thence to Brazos
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, United States--Regular Army. (search)
Battle of Perryville, Ky., October 8. March to Nashville, Tenn., October 22-November 7. Attached to Headquarters, Army of the Cumberland, November, 1862. At Nashville, Tenn, till December 26. Advance on Murfreesboro December 26-30. Overall's Creek December 30. Battle of Stone's River December 30-31, 1862-January 1-3, 1863. Manchester Pike January 5. Reconnoissance to Nolensville and Versailles January 13-15. Reconnoissance to Auburn, Liberty and Carnsville January 21-22 (Detachment). Attached to 1st Brigade, 2nd Division, Cavalry Corps, Army of the Cumberland, January, 1863. Unionville January 30. Expedition to Franklin January 31-February 13. Bradysville March 1. Expedition to-ward Columbia March 4-14. Union and River March 4. Rutherford Creek March 10-11. Franklin April 10. Expedition to McMinnville April 20-30. Expedition to Middleton May 21-22. Middleton May 21-22. Scout on Middleton and Edgeville Pike June 10. Exped
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, United States Colored Troops. (search)
August, 1865. Service. Post and garrison duty at Hilton Head and Beaufort, S. C., entire term. Mustered out August 12, 1865. Battery H, 2nd United States Colored Regiment Light Artillery Organized from 1st Arkansas Battery, African Descent, December 13, 1864. Attached to Post of Pine Bluff, Ark., 7th Corps, Dept. of Arkansas, to September, 1865. Service. Garrison duty at Pine Bluff, Ark., entire term. Expedition to Mount Elba, Ark., and skirmish at Saline River, January 22-February 4, 1865. Mustered out September 15, 1865. Battery I, 2nd United States Colored Regiment Light Artillery Organized at Memphis, Tenn., April 19, 1864. Attached to District of Memphis, Tenn., 16th Corps, Dept. of the Tennessee, to June, 1864. Colored Brigade, District of Memphis, Tenn. District of West Tennessee to December, 1864. Artillery Reserve, District of West Tennessee, Dept. of the Cumberland, to January, 1866. Service. Post and garrison duty at Memph
blic treasury should be opened as wide as their hearts. On the thirteenth day of January, 1857, he was almost unanimously re-elected to another six-years term of office; the Senate casting for him every vote; the house having already given him 333 out of the 345 votes thrown. It is not too much to say, justly remarked The New-York Tribune, that Mr. Sumner is at this moment the most popular man in the State, the opinions of which he so truly represents. In his acceptance of the trust, Jan. 22, Mr. Sumner said, Alike by sympathy with the slave, and by determination to save ourselves from wretched thraldom, we are all summoned to the effort now organized for the emancipation of the national government from a degrading influence, hostile to civilization, which, whenever it shows itself even at a distance, is brutal, vulgar, and mean; an unnatural tyranny, calculated to arouse the generous indignation of good men. Of course no person, unless ready to say in his heart that there is n
specting an exchange of prisoners— Every thing that the Governor can do by prayers, entreaties, arguments, and remonstrances, to induce the Federal Government to do justice to our prisoners by instituting a proper system of regular exchanges, has been done in vain. The Federal Administration have obstinately refused to institute such a system; and it is only by individual effort that our fellow-citizens can extricate their fathers, brothers, and sons from that Southern captivity. Jan. 22.—Governor writes to Hon. Roscoe Conkling, United-States House of Representatives, and now United-States Senator:— I have received, and perused with lively gratification, your speech, delivered on the 6th inst. For its lofty eloquence, and its tribute to the valor and devotedness of our soldiers,—particularly of the men of the Fifteenth and Twentieth Regiments,—I beg to tender you the homage of respectful and hearty gratitude. Jan. 27.—Governor writes to Edwin M. Stanton, who
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