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les; between Social Circle and Madison, 1 mile; between Madison and Oconee, 5 miles; between Milledgeville and Gordon, 2 miles; between Tennille and Davisboro, 9 miles; total, 26 1/2 miles. Railroad bridges across the Oconee and Ocmulgee, besides a large number of small bridges, trestles, water-tanks, etc., also large quantities of new ties, railroad timbers, cord-wood, etc. The following table will show the casualties and losses in my command during the entire campaign:  During the March.During Siege of Savannah.  C. O.E. M.C. O.E. M. Killed,  18 Wounded, 1553 Missing, 37 9 Total, 38670 In concluding this report, I must express my high appreciation of the officers and men whom I have so long commanded, and whose conduct and general discipline on this campaign were worthy of their past well-earned reputation. I desire to return my thanks to the gentlemen composing my staff, departmental and personal. Some deserve special mention for their efficiency and uniform
s were assigned to special duty in Atlanta — the former as provost-guard, and the latter reporting to Colonel Beck with, Chief Commissary. During the month of September, nothing occurred to disturb the routine of camp life. About the first of October, a general movement of all the corps, excepting the Twentieth, was made to the 1864, to December twenty-first, 1864. The regiment entered the city of Atlanta, Ga., on the fourth day of September, 1864, and went into camp. The months of September and October were occupied in building defences around the city and doing garrison duty. On the ninth of November, the regiment was ordered into the works to asswere a complete success, and proved of great importance in the way of subsistence, considering the interruptions in our lines of communication. On the------of September, the division was reviewed by Major-General Slocum, and, considering the long and tedious campaign just closed, and the difficulties of securing new clothing, th
September 1st (search for this): chapter 64
y Volunteers. Colonel Lockman's Report. headquarters one hundred and Nineteenth regiment New-York volunteers, Savannah, Ga., Dec. 23, 1864. Captain N. K. Bray, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General, Second Brigade, Second Division, Twentieth Corps: sir: In compliance with circular order, I have the honor to submit the following resume of events since September first, 1864, and report of the part taken by my regiment in the campaign just closed by the fall of Savannah, Georgia: September 1st, 1864. Regiment engaged in building works near Pace's Ferry. 2d. Still at Pace's Ferry. One P. M. our brigade received orders to move, and at eight P. M. we halted at Atlanta. 3d. Moved out and occupied rebel works on easterly side of the city. 4th. Assigned position on westerly side of McDonough road. 5th to November 5th, inclusive. Regiment occupied same position. On the afternoon of November fifth, 1864, regiment was ordered to be ready to move, and at three P. M., w
September 2nd (search for this): chapter 64
he honor to submit the following report. September 2.--On this day, Atlanta was occupied by our cupation of Atlanta to the present date. September 2.--Entered Atlanta at eight P. M., and went e force which occupied Atlanta on the second day of September, and at that time was temporarily attre of the city of Savannah. From the second of September, when Atlanta fell into the hands of thom the date of the occupation of Atlanta, September second, until that of the occupation of Savannahecember twenty-first, 1864. From the second of September until the fifteenth of November, this cubmit the following report: On the second day of September, we lay in line of works, built by usf Savannah, December twenty-first, 1864. September 2.--A report has already been forwarded of th Second Illinois volunteers, from the second day of September to the twentieth day of December, 186Atlanta was first occupied by our forces, September second, the regiment was stationed north of the [5 more...]
September 3rd (search for this): chapter 64
ment was placed in the rebel defences of the city, near the Decatur road. September 3.--Quarters erected by the men. September 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, and 10.--Remaisecond, 1864, to the occupation of Savannah, December twenty-first, 1864: September 3d, 1864.--On September third the command encamped along the line of the enemySeptember third the command encamped along the line of the enemy's works south-west of the city of Atlanta, and between the Sandtown and McDonough roads, the right resting on the Sandtown road and the left at the large fort aboutf my regiment, from the capture of Atlanta to the occupation of Savannah: September 3.--By direction of the General commanding the corps, the One Hundred and Elevof the operations of this regiment, during the occupation of Atlanta, from September third to November eleventh, 1864. From the third of September to the fourth othird of September to the fourth of October, the regiment was in position on the right of the Augusta Railroad, and near the line of rebel works that cover Atlanta on the southeast. During this time,
September 4th (search for this): chapter 64
defences of the city, near the Decatur road. September 3.--Quarters erected by the men. September 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, and 10.--Remained in same position. September 11.--Moved camp three hundreoccupation of Atlanta to the capture of Savannah by the National forces. Entered Atlanta September fourth, and occupied the intrenchments of the enemy. On October sixth, was assigned to a position works, built by us, a few days previous, along the Chattahoochee River, and remained until September fourth, when orders were received to strike tents, as the brigade was ordered to Atlanta. We tohe occupation of Atlanta to December twenty-first. The day after its entry into Atlanta, September fourth, it was temporarily detached from the brigade and ordered to report to Colonel Beckwith, Chtions required by circular of twenty-third instant: Having pitched camp in Atlanta the fourth of September, my regiment remained there in peace and quiet till October eighth, when, pursuant to ord
September 5th (search for this): chapter 64
provost-guard of the city, and Colonel William Cogswell commanding, made Post Commander. September fifth, by order from headquarters Twentieth corps, the One Hundred and Seventh New-York volunteer the rebel breastworks fronting toward Decatur. Remained in camp until the morning of the fifth of September, when orders were received for this regiment to report to Colonel A. Beckwith, Chief Commi of the city, near the Decatur road. September 3.--Quarters erected by the men. September 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, and 10.--Remained in same position. September 11.--Moved camp three hundred yards ccupation of the city of Atlanta down to the capture and occupation of Savannah. On the fifth of September, the entire brigade was encamped near Atlanta, Georgia, having marched to that place from o camp in the enemy's outer line of works, with right resting near Marietta Railroad. The fifth of September, received orders to report to Colonel Beckworth, Commissary Subsistence, Military Division
September 6th (search for this): chapter 64
t. headquarters Twentieth regiment, Connecticut volunteer infantry, Third brigade, Third division, Twentieth army corps, Savannah, Georgia, December 24, 1864. Captain C. H. Young, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General: In obedience to requirements of circular from brigade headquarters, of date the twenty-third instant, I have the honor to submit the following report of the operations of this regiment since the date of my last report made soon after the occupation of Atlanta, on the sixth of September: From this date to the fifth of November, the regiment remained in camp south of Atlanta, near the line of rebel works, and from the third of October to the last-named date, furnished nearly one half of the effective force of the regiment for fatigue and picket-duty; the fatigue-party having been engaged in building a new line of works about the city. On the fourteenth of September, two hundred and fifty men, with a proper proportion of officers and non-commissioned officers, all u
September 11th (search for this): chapter 64
nah, Georgia. Immediately after the troops of this brigade entered Atlanta, they were encamped in the eastern part of the city, close by the earthworks, formerly occupied by the enemy. Nothing of importance occurred in the command up to September eleventh, at which time the troops were moved to the north-western portion of the town, where they were encamped upon a ridge, which commanded the country in our immediate front, giving us an admirable position in case of attack. Here most excellenpied by our forces. The One Hundred and Fiftieth regiment was placed in the rebel defences of the city, near the Decatur road. September 3.--Quarters erected by the men. September 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, and 10.--Remained in same position. September 11.--Moved camp three hundred yards to the rear, and erected comfortable, neat, and uniform quarters. September 12 to 17, inclusive.--Remained in same camp, having drills, roll-calls, guard-mount, and dress-parade daily. September 18.--This
September 12th (search for this): chapter 64
ecatur road. September 3.--Quarters erected by the men. September 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, and 10.--Remained in same position. September 11.--Moved camp three hundred yards to the rear, and erected comfortable, neat, and uniform quarters. September 12 to 17, inclusive.--Remained in same camp, having drills, roll-calls, guard-mount, and dress-parade daily. September 18.--This regiment paraded for review with the division, but the review was prevented by rain. September 19.--Raised a floment. On the fourth of September, 1864, we did strike tents at the Chattahoochee River and entered Atlanta at eleven o'clock A. M., where we pitched camp on the north side of the city at the old inner rebel works; where we stopped until September twelfth, when we were detailed to take charge of the military confederate prisoners till October fourth, 1864. During October sixteenth, seventeenth, eighteenth, and nineteenth, we were ordered to go on a foraging expedition in charge of Colonel R
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