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on the nineteenth November. Thence, taking the Milledgeville road, we passed through Eatonton, and on the twenty-second November passed through Milledgeville, crossed the Oconee, and encamped on the east bank. On the twenty-third, the regiment de. Delayed on the road until three A. M., 23d, when camped in Milledgeville. The regiment moved from its camp there, November 24th, at six A. M., with the brigade, across the Oconee, where it remained until three P. M., and then moved on slowly, impeded by the trains ahead, until half-past 4 A. M., November 25th, when we stopped, and again marched at seven A. M. with the brigade, marching to Buffalo Creek, when we encamped at three P. M. 26th. Marched at eight A. M. with the brigae brigade at six A. M., and camped in the afternoon at the Ogeechee River, where the brigade remained until eight P. M., November 29th, when the regiment crossed the Ogeechee one mile and encamped, remaining there, guarding the rear of wagon-train
November 1st (search for this): chapter 64
four bales of cotton, and about one hundred head of cattle, which were distributed among the different commands. I captured from the enemy twelve prisoners. November 1.--Received orders to be prepared for active campaign at an hour's notice, any day after the fourth instant; also to ship surplus stores and baggage to the rear.inding any considerable force of the rebels. During this time the regiment was commanded by Captain A. G. Kellam, and I was in command of the brigade. About November first, large preparations commenced for the campaign just ended. A full supply of clothing and equipments were issued to the men, and baggage of all kinds was redus department of this brigade, agreeably to orders from the opening of the campaign to the occupying of the city of Savannah, by the Federal forces: On the first of November I relieved Lieutenant J. L. Berch, Twenty-second regiment Wisconsin volunteer infantry, and Acting Assistant-Quartermaster, and consequently my report will n
November 2nd (search for this): chapter 64
pplies obtained. On returning to the city, the regiment went into camp on the north-west side of the city, near the Chattanooga Railroad. While there, the time was mainly occupied in picket-duty, drill, etc. On the twenty-second of October, it went on another foraging expedition, under command of Colonel E. A. Carman, which lasted three days. The distance marched was forty-four miles. The amount of supplies obtained was unknown to me. On returning, the regiment went into its old camp. November 2.--The regiment marched, with the Thirteenth New-Jersey, One Hundred and Fiftieth New-York, and Twenty-seventh Indiana, of the same brigade, with one section of artillery and a small body of cavalry — all the force being under the command of Colonel E. A. Carman--on a reconnaissance in the direction of the Chattahoochee River. We returned the same day, without meeting with either enemy or casualty. The whole distance marched was fifteen miles. November 13.--The regiment moved in the di
November 4th (search for this): chapter 64
hed at six A. M., on road to Lithonia; thence to Decatur, covering the left flank of the train, having marched twenty-four miles. October 24.--Returned to our old camp in Atlanta, on Marietta road, a distance of eight miles. October 25 to November 4, inclusive.--Remained in same camp. November 5.-Marched, at three o'clock P. M., on McDonough road, three miles, and halted for the night. November 6.--At twelve M., marched back to original position. November 7 and 8.--Remained in same different commands. I captured from the enemy twelve prisoners. November 1.--Received orders to be prepared for active campaign at an hour's notice, any day after the fourth instant; also to ship surplus stores and baggage to the rear. November 4.--Shipped the surplus stores and baggage of the division to Nashville. November 5.--At one P. M., received orders to move at two o'clock, and to encamp outside the city, on the McDonough turnpike. The entire division, with all its trains, m
November 5th (search for this): chapter 64
anta by seven P. M. On the afternoon of November fifth, pursuant to orders from division headquarthout having seen the enemy. On the fifth day of November, this regiment, in connection with thethout accident and took our old position. November 5.--The brigade with the Twentieth corps movediles to Atlanta, passing through Decatur. November 5.--Marched three miles on the McDonough road,est possible condition to march. On the fifth of November, at one P. M., I received an unexpected and baggage of the division to Nashville. November 5.--At one P. M., received orders to move at t occurred from this date to end of month. November 5.--Received orders at two P. M. to march. Mod and Thirty-seventh New-York volunteers. November 5th. The brigade, in accordance with orders r was in command, excepting that on the fifth day of November the brigade moved out on the McDonoughand during the time of my absence. On the fifth November, the regiment moved with the division out [4 more...]
November 6th (search for this): chapter 64
and a half miles, and encamped for the night. November 6.--It returned to old camp in Atlanta. Novemberh road, three miles, and halted for the night. November 6.--At twelve M., marched back to original positionasterly direction, and encamped for the night. November 6.--Returned to Atlanta. November 9.--Awakened ag campaign ending with occupation of Savannah. November 6.--Private Martin Gruber, company F, deserted or cas ordered, encamping two miles from the city. November 6.--At twelve o'clock, received orders to return tothe city, and bivouacked. About noon, on the sixth November, orders were received to move back to our origiald road; went into camp and put out pickets. November 6th. Pickets were attacked by rebel cavalry; the enoad, camped for the night. On the morning of November sixth, the pickets of the Second brigade were attackealf miles, and bivouacked for the night, and on November sixth returned to our camp, where the regiment remain
November 7th (search for this): chapter 64
miles. October 25 to November 4, inclusive.--Remained in same camp. November 5.-Marched, at three o'clock P. M., on McDonough road, three miles, and halted for the night. November 6.--At twelve M., marched back to original position. November 7 and 8.--Remained in same camp. November 9.--Marched, at ten A. M., on a reconnoissance to Turner's Ferry, on the Chattahoochee River; thence across to Sandtown road, and back to the city at seven P. M., having marched about twenty miles. ys. On the second day out, the party was attacked by a force of guerrillas several times. I parked the train, deployed the men into line, and drove them off without any loss; arrived in camp with train well loaded with provisions. On the seventh November, an order was received at these headquarters, transferring the One Hundred and Fifth to the Second brigade, Colonel Dustin being placed in command of brigade. During the campaign just closed, my regiment has borne an honorable part. We l
November 9th (search for this): chapter 64
camping-ground. Early on the morning of November ninth, the pickets of the corps were attacked byd Tuttle, Co. A, accidentally shot in hand November ninth; privates, Gilbert Shaw, Co. B, taken prisght. November 6.--Returned to Atlanta. November 9.--Awakened at daylight by discharges of artimolasses. Early on the morning of the ninth of November, the enemy, in small force, made an atta belonging to the command was back again. November 9.--Before daylight this morning we were rouselding the fortifications around the city. November 9.--The enemy, with a strong force of cavalry he city and doing garrison duty. On the ninth of November, the regiment was ordered into the worksrom the time I assumed command, on the ninth day of November, to the twenty-first day of December. was killed. Early on the morning of the ninth of November our lines were disturbed by artillery fimer encampment. On the morning of the ninth of November, the enemy advanced toward our lines wit[4 more...]
November 10th (search for this): chapter 64
chee River; thence across to Sandtown road, and back to the city at seven P. M., having marched about twenty miles. November 10, 11, and 12.--Remained in same camp. November 13.--Marched, at two P. M., about three miles toward the river on theer fifty miles, and did its share of the work without the loss of a man. From the twenty-ninth of October to the tenth of November, nothing of interest occurred worthy of noting. On the morning of the tenth, at daylight, the enemy moved up twoding one hundred and twenty-five wagons, having been absent two days. From the twenty-fourth of September to the tenth of November, I was absent from the regiment in command of the Third brigade of this division, during which time the regiment acncamped for the night, and on the following day was ordered back with the division and occupied its old camp. On the tenth November, I returned and assumed command of the regiment, which remained in camp until the fifteenth, when, at half-past 7 A.
November 11th (search for this): chapter 64
ations of this division, from the time at which I was placed in command, to the time of the occupation of Savannah. November 11th.--Pursuant to Special Orders No. 124, Headquarters Twentieth corps, I assumed command of the First division, Twentieer; thence across to Sandtown road, and back to the city at seven P. M., having marched about twenty miles. November 10, 11, and 12.--Remained in same camp. November 13.--Marched, at two P. M., about three miles toward the river on the railroadebel newspaper accounts of the affair give their entire loss as about forty. There were no casualties on our side. November 11.--Received to-day the orders announcing the organization of the army of Georgia, and the order of Brigadier-General Wient along the works, from the Augusta Railroad to the fort on the right; fortunately no attack was made. On the eleventh of November, Lieutenant-Colonel Crane returned to and assumed command of the regiment. During the period embraced in this rep
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