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(Detachment). Near Decatur July 15 (Co. I ). Pond Springs July 24. Courtland and Trinity July 25 (Detachment). Moved to Dechard, Tenn., August 1. SaDecatur, Ala., May 26. Courtland Road, Ala., May 26. Pond Springs, near Courtland, May 27. Moulton May 28-29. Operations about Marietta and against Kenesign May 1-September 8. Courtland Road, Ala., May 26. Pond Springs, near Courtland, May 27. Moulton May 28-29. Operations about Marietta and against Kenesy 1-September 8, 1864. Courtland Road, Ala., May 26. Pond Springs, near Courtland, May 27. Moulton May 28-29. Operations about Marietta and against Kenesst Point Railroad July 10-22. Ten Island Ford, Coosa River, July 13. Courtland, Ala., July 25. Near Auburn and Chehaw Station July 18. Siege of Atlanta J Expedition from Decatur to Moulton, Ala., July 25-28, 1864. Action at Courtland, Ala., July 25. Siege of Decatur October 26-29, 1864. Mustered out July 22
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Tennessee Volunteers. (search)
Springs, Ala., June 29. Operations against Wheeler August-September. Expedition from Decatur to Moulton August 17. Near Antioch Church August 18-19. Courtland and near Pond Springs August 19. Pursuit of Wheeler to Shoal Creek September 8-11. Operations against Forest and Hood September 16-November 3. Athens Oceptember. Operations in District of North Alabama June 24-August 20. Scout in Morgan and Lawrence Counties July (Detachment). Expedition from Decatur to Courtland and Moulton and skirmish July 25-28. Courtland July 28. Summerville Road near Decatur August 6 (Detachment). Near Pond Springs August 9. Expedition fCourtland July 28. Summerville Road near Decatur August 6 (Detachment). Near Pond Springs August 9. Expedition from Decatur to Moulton August 17-20. Near Antioch Church August 18-19. Florence September 10. Operations against Forest September 16-25. Action at Athens September 23-24 (Detachment), captured. Action at Sulphur Branch Trestle September 25. Most of Regiment captured. Duty on Nashville and Chattanooga Railroad t
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Wisconsin Volunteers. (search)
16. Marion February 15-17. Operations against Forest in West Tennessee March 16-April 10. At Decatur, Ala., April 10-August 4, 1864. Expedition to Courtland, Ala., May 27-29. Pond Springs, near Courtland, May 27. Expedition from Decatur to Moulton July 25. Courtland July 25 and 27. Moved to Atlanta, Ga., AugCourtland, May 27. Expedition from Decatur to Moulton July 25. Courtland July 25 and 27. Moved to Atlanta, Ga., August 4-8. Atlanta (Ga.) Campaign August 8-September 8. Siege of Atlanta August 8-25. Flank movement on Jonesboro August 25-30. Battle of Jonesboro August 31-September 1. Lovejoy Station September 2-6. Operations against Hood in North Georgia and North Alabama September 29-November 3. March to the sea November 15Courtland July 25 and 27. Moved to Atlanta, Ga., August 4-8. Atlanta (Ga.) Campaign August 8-September 8. Siege of Atlanta August 8-25. Flank movement on Jonesboro August 25-30. Battle of Jonesboro August 31-September 1. Lovejoy Station September 2-6. Operations against Hood in North Georgia and North Alabama September 29-November 3. March to the sea November 15-December 10. Harrison's Field and Montieth Swamp December 9. Siege of Savannah December 10-21. Campaign of the Carolinas January to April, 1865. Reconnoissance to Salkehatchie River January 20. Salkehatchie Swamps February 2-5. Rivers' and Broxton Bridges, Salkehatchie River, February 2. Rivers' Bridge, South
g the enemy six miles from the river, on the Courtland road, and at once attacked and routed him, caffair. December 30 My infantry moved to Courtland and went into camp on the south side of the y, December 30. Marched at seven A. M. to Courtland, four miles, and encamped. Remained at CourCourtland five days. Wednesday, January 4, 1865. Left Courtland at two P. M., marched back to SnopeCourtland at two P. M., marched back to Snope's, and bivouacked. Thursday, January 5. Marched at dawn of day; made thirteen and a half milesanother stand, but fled ingloriously through Courtland, and for eight miles beyond to Town Creek, otwenty-eight, six miles from Decatur, on the Courtland road, by a daring charge of our advanced guaember, with the whole command and arrived at Courtland on the thirtieth December. On the thirty-ourth of January, received orders to move to Courtland, as Colonel Palmer had been heard from, and other of the enemy's trains. On arriving at Courtland, found that the General commanding, with the[12 more...]
December 28. My artillery and cavalry was crossed, the command rationed, and moved out three miles on the road to Courtland. The cavalry, the Fifteenth Pennsylvania. Colonel Palmer, and detachments of the Second Tennessee. Tenth, Twelfth, and Thirteenth Indiana, under command of Lieutenant-Colonel Prosser, amounting in the aggregate to about six hundred and fifty effective men (Colonel Win. L. Palmer, of the Fifteenth Pennsylvania, commanding), moved from Decatur at 8 P. M., and pushed rapir, and detachments of the Second Tennessee. Tenth, Twelfth, and Thirteenth Indiana, under command of Lieutenant-Colonel Prosser, amounting in the aggregate to about six hundred and fifty effective men (Colonel Win. L. Palmer, of the Fifteenth Pennsylvania, commanding), moved from Decatur at 8 P. M., and pushed rapidly forward, encountering the enemy six miles from the river, on the Courtland road, and at once attacked and routed him, capturing his artillery, a section of six-pounder brass guns.
December 20. My command moved at daylight, the cavalry in advance, and went into camp at five o'clock, within four miles of Courtland. The infantry met no opposition. The cavalry skirmished most of the day in advance of the infantry, driving the enemy rapidly towards Courtland. At Pond Spring, three miles north-east of Courtmished most of the day in advance of the infantry, driving the enemy rapidly towards Courtland. At Pond Spring, three miles north-east of Courtland, he made a stand, but was immediately charged and routed by my cavalry. The report of Colonel Palmer, commanding the cavalry, herewith forwarded, gives a full account of this affair.mished most of the day in advance of the infantry, driving the enemy rapidly towards Courtland. At Pond Spring, three miles north-east of Courtland, he made a stand, but was immediately charged and routed by my cavalry. The report of Colonel Palmer, commanding the cavalry, herewith forwarded, gives a full account of this affair.
December 30 My infantry moved to Courtland and went into camp on the south side of the town, on Big Nance Creek, the cavalry pushing on as far as Leighton, thirteen miles west of Courtland. At five o'lock P. M. I received a despatch from ColoCourtland. At five o'lock P. M. I received a despatch from Colonel Palmer, written at Leighton, asking my permission to pursue, capture, and destroy Hood's pontoon train. I immediately gave him permission to exercise his own judgment in the matter. He decided to pursue, and in the most splendid manner not onlnel Palmer, I advanced two brigades of infantry, under command of Colonel Thompson, to Town Creek, seven miles west of Courtland, and one brigade, under command of Colonel Salm, to Leighton. General Cruft's division, with the artillery, remained aI advanced two brigades of infantry, under command of Colonel Thompson, to Town Creek, seven miles west of Courtland, and one brigade, under command of Colonel Salm, to Leighton. General Cruft's division, with the artillery, remained at Courtland.
Friday, December 30. Marched at seven A. M. to Courtland, four miles, and encamped. Remained at Courtland five days.Friday, December 30. Marched at seven A. M. to Courtland, four miles, and encamped. Remained at Courtland five days.
Wednesday, January 4, 1865. Left Courtland at two P. M., marched back to Snope's, and bivouacked.
ked any enemy that appeared, and for the patient manner in which they bore, on the most scanty rations, the severe fatigue of this expedition. I desire particularly to recommend for honorable mention in general orders, Sergeant Arthur P. Lyon, of Company A, of the Anderson cavalry, for repeated acts of marked bravery during this short campaign-including the capture of two pieces of artillery, which fell into his hands on the night of December twenty-eight, six miles from Decatur, on the Courtland road, by a daring charge of our advanced guard of fifteen men, which he led on this occasion. We took about one hundred and fifty prisoners after leaving Leighton, including two colonels (one of whom was left in consequence of his wounds), two captains and six lieutenants and destroyed, in all, between seven hundred and fifty and one thousand stand of arms, and captured a considerable number of pistols. Our entire loss, one man killed and two wounded--all (of Lieutenant-Colonel Pross
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