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[147] served in the army of Tennessee. It participated in the marches of that army, being prominently mentioned at the battle of Murfreesboro, and in the subsequent campaign in Tennessee.

The Maxwell Artillery, Capt. J. A. Maxwell, served on the Georgia coast, and was engaged in the operations around Savannah in December, 1864.

The Macon Light Artillery, Capts. H. N. Ells and G. W. Slaten successively, did the greater part of its service in Virginia. After being engaged at Fredericksburg it was sent into North Carolina. Then in the spring of 1864 it returned to Virginia and was constantly engaged on the Richmond and Petersburg lines until the evacuation of those cities, ending its career at Appomattox.

Scogin's Light Artillery, or the Griffin Light Artillery, was commanded by Capts. John Scogin and O. C. Gibson successively. This battery served in the army of Tennessee in some of its most important campaigns in that State, and in Georgia throughout the Atlanta campaign.

Of the Oglethorpe Siege Artillery the captains were: (A) J. Lamar, (B) Richard J. Nunn, (B) G. F. Oliver. This command was merged in the Twenty-second Georgia battalion.

The captains of the Pulaski Artillery were J. P. W. Read and J. C. Fraser. This battery served with distinction in most of the great battles of the army of Virginia until after Fredericksburg, under Read, and afterward under Fraser.

The Clinch Artillery, commanded by Capt. N. B. Clinch, served on the Georgia coast and participated in the defense of Savannah under Hardee in December, 1864. The same is true of the battery known as the Mercer Artillery, commanded by Capt. A. J. Macarthy.

The Troup Artillery was commanded by Captain Stanley, and after the Seven Days battles by Capt. H. H. Carlton. It participated in nearly all the great battles of

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