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Samuel M. Zulick (search for this): chapter 64
mpany C, and First Lieutenant and Acting Adjutant T. W. Root, as deserving special mention for their bravery and vigilance throughout the campaign. Respectfully submitted, H. S. Chatfield, Lieutenant-Colonel Commanding Regiment. Lieutenant-Colonel Zulick's Report. headquarters twenty-Ninth Pennsylvania veteran volunteers, Savannah, Georgia, December 24, 1864. Captain O. T. May, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General: Captain: I have the honor to submit the following report, in complite, leg, severe, December fourteenth; George E. Russell, company C, private, head, severe, December seventeenth; William Grouse, company H, private, foot, slight, November twenty-eighth; total, seven. Respectfully, your obedient servant, Samuel M. Zulick, Lieutenant-Colonel Commanding Twenty-ninth Pennsylvania Veteran Volunteers. Lieutenant-Colonel Walker's Report. headquarters one hundred and Eleventh regiment Pennsylvania veteran volunteers, Savannah, Georgia, December 24, 1864.
C. H. Young (search for this): chapter 64
of any material importance which occurred until November ninth, 1864, when Colonel Young, with his command of about one thousand (1000) cavalry and a section of arty-Third regiment, Ohio volunteer infantry, Savannah, Ga., Dec. 24, 1864. Captain C. H. Young, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General Third Brigade, Third Division, Twentiers one hundred and Thirty-Sixth New-York volunteers, December 27, 1864. Captain C. H. Young, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General, Third Brigade, Third Division, Twentixth Wisconsin volunteer infantry, Savannah, Georgia, December 24, 1864. Captain C. H. Young, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General, Third Brigade, Third Division, Twentregiment, Ohio volunteer infantry, Savannah, Georgia, December 24, 1864. Captain C. H. Young, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General, Third Brigade: Captain: I have thrd division, Twentieth army corps, Savannah, Georgia, December 24, 1864. Captain C. H. Young, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General: In obedience to requirements of c
James Yates (search for this): chapter 64
s in park, and the troops of the First division skirmishing with Wheeler's cavalry, and driving them through Sandersville. Moved on to Sandersville, where I parked my trains, and having left them under charge of Third division, proceeded to Tennille, (Station No. Thirteen, on the Central Railroad.) Upon reaching the railroad, I moved eastward, destroying two miles of the road, and went into camp near a school-house four miles east of Tennille. One battalion of Michigan Engineers, under Major Yates, reported to me for duty, assisted in the destruction of the rails, and encamped with my troops at night. Distance marched, thirteen miles. November 27.--In accordance with orders, moved this morning at seven o'clock, destroying the railroad for four miles to a point indicated, where a road crosses the railroad seven miles from Station No. Thirteen. From here, in pursuance of my orders, I marched to Davisboro by the most direct road, and there encamped about nine P. M. Distance march
geville, Eatonton, Sandersville, Millen, Louisville, and Springfield, to within five miles of Savannah, where we arrived on the tenth instant, followed by a large number of negroes, which had been gradually accumulating as we advanced through the country; but as none of them were especial followers of my regiment, I cannot claim to have brought in any certain number. It was noticeable that they were all very much delighted at the approach of the army, although but few of them had ever seen a Yank before. There was much appearance of wealth among nearly all the inhabitants living on the line of our march, and we found great abundance of corn, beef, mutton, sweet potatoes, poultry, molasses, and honey along the whole route, upon which the regiment subsisted entirely,with the exception of about ten days rations of hard bread and full rations of sugar, coffee, and salt, which were issued immediately previous to and during the march. We also captured ten very large fine mules and about
Myron T. Wright (search for this): chapter 64
for the strict obedience to orders, and the enforcement of the regulations prescribed in regard to the conduct of the march, and especially are they due to Major M. T. Wright, Twenty-ninth Ohio volunteers, who was seriously wounded while supervising the working parties on the forts, for the promptitude exhibited by him in the exe 3 Wounded.Com. Officer,  1     1 Enlisted Men,   4 4  8 Total, 314 4  12 Report of Casualties. Number.name.rank.Company.regiment.casualties.date. 1Myron T. Wright,Major, 29th Ohio volunteers,Wounded, left foot, severe,19th December. 2Frederick Hoff,Corporal, 5th Ohio volunteers,Wounded, left foot, slight,16th December.ere left by the enemy, and an inventory taken. Sir, respectfully submitted, Robert Kirkup, Lieutenant-Colonel Commanding Fifth Ohio Volunteer Infantry. Major Wright's Report. headquarters twenty-Ninth regiment Ohio veteran volunteer infantry, Savannah, Georgia, December 28, 1864. A. H. W. Creigh, First
Myron Wright (search for this): chapter 64
. Twenty-ninth pickets relieved by Fifth Ohio. 15th, 16th, 17th, 18th. Nothing worthy of note transpired. 19th. Received instructions to take charge of the fortifications in front of First brigade. Commenced work at dark. While laying out a connection between Forts 2 and 3, I received a severe wound in my left foot. I then turned the command of the Twenty-ninth Ohio veteran volunteer infantry over to Captain Jonas Schoonover. I am, with much respect, your obedient servant, Myron Wright, Major Twenty-ninth Ohio Veteran Volunteer Infantry. Captain Schoonover's Report. headquarters twenty-Ninth regiment Ohio veteran volunteer infantry, Savannah, Georgia, December 28, 1864. A. H. W. Creigh, First Lieutenant, and Acting Assistant Adjutant-General First Brigade, Second Division, Twentieth Corps: Lieutenant: In compliance with circular from headquarters First brigade, Second division, Twentieth corps, dated Savannah, Georgia, December twenty-third, 1864, I have
M. T. Wright (search for this): chapter 64
adiness to open fire. Fort No. 1 was finished this evening. The details from First and Third brigades continued work on the other forts during the night, under a heavy artillery fire from the enemy. Several casualties occurred, among them Major Wright, a most valuable officer, commanding the Twenty-ninth Ohio volunteers, who was severely wounded by a shell. Sloan's battery of three-inch rifled guns had already taken position in a work thrown up to the right of Fort No. 3, and in the open f) miles. December 2d.--The march was resumed at daylight, and was uninterrupted until Buckhead Creek was reached. The bridge over this place was partially destroyed, and a few of the enemy's cavalry were on the opposite side of the swamp. Major Wright, commanding the Twenty-ninth Ohio volunteers, was ordered to cross the creek with his regiment, and drive and keep away this force, which was accomplished without loss. The command camped for the night near Buckhead Church. Distance marched,
George W. Woolley (search for this): chapter 64
marched on the sixteenth of September to Atlanta, and remained encamped in the suburbs of the city, until the thirtieth of the same month, when it returned to the Chattahoochee, and was assigned a position on the south side of the river, protecting the railroad bridge. On the eighteenth day of October, Captain Sedwick, with fifty men, was sent out to recapture a number of horses and mules, which the enemy had driven off, and succeeded in recovering three horses and two mules. Captain George W. Woolley, company F, with a detachment from the regiment, participated in a foraging expedition, which started out on the eighteenth of October, and returned on the twentieth of that month; the teams that were sent out returned loaded with forage. About the last of October, Captain D. W. Sedwick commanded a detachment from the regiment, which foraged in the same locality, (Ruswell Factory.) The expedition, which comprised details from the several regiments of the brigade, returned with thi
E. B. Woodbury (search for this): chapter 64
to December 20th, inclusive.--The command remained in the position previously mentioned. A substantial line of works was thrown up for the protection of the command from the artillery of the enemy, and, in addition to this, two forts, with thirteen embrasures in the aggregate, were constructed by the command. The working parties on Fort No. 2 were under the command of Captain Kreicler, One Hundred and Forty-seventh Pennsylvania volunteers, and those on Fort No. 3, under command of Captain E. B. Woodbury, Twenty-ninth Ohio volunteers. Both these officers and the men under their command are deserving of praise for the energy and perseverance manifested in the prosecution of the duty assigned them. December 21st.--The enemy having evacuated their position the night previous, their works were occupied at an early hour by the skirmishers of the division, and by sunrise the city of Savannah was entered and occupied, this brigade being the second in line in the advance into the city.
, left foot, severe,19th December. 2Frederick Hoff,Corporal, 5th Ohio volunteers,Wounded, left foot, slight,16th December. 3John Cooper,Private, 29th Ohio volunteers,Wounded, right thigh, slight,11th December. 4S. G. Johnson,Private,A,66th Ohio volunteers,Killed,19th December. 5Joseph Powell,Private,B,66th Ohio volunteers,Killed,19th December. 6James Atkinson,Private,D,66th Ohio volunteers,Killed,19th December. 7E. Kyle,Corporal,E,66th Ohio volunteers,Wounded, severe,19th December. 8John Wood,Private,E,66th Ohio volunteers,Wounded, slight,19th December. 9S. Keltner,Private,I,66th Ohio volunteers,Wounded, severe,19th December. 10Levi S. Mathart,Private,C,147th Pennsylvania volunteers,Wounded, head, slight,13th December. 11Louis Harry,Private,I,147th Pennsylvania volunteers,Wounded, leg, mortal, since died,19th December. 12Martin Sachs,Private,F,147th Pennsylvania volunteers,Wounded, head, mortal, since died,20th December. Inventory of ordnance and ordnance stores, taken
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