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Sheffield, Mass. (Massachusetts, United States) (search for this): chapter 64
sed Big and Little Haynes Creeks and encamped near Sheffield. November 18.--In compliance with orders issuedade and marched to Stone Mountain, and camped near Sheffield at twelve midnight. On the seventeenth, marched twMarched thirteen miles east, to three miles beyond Sheffield, and into Newton and Walton counties; crossed Big Bridge from this place. The road leading through Sheffield was taken, near which place we encamped for the nies. November 17th.--This day we marched through Sheffield and camped near Social Circle, a distance of aboutle Haynes Creeks, also Gum Creek. Marched through Sheffield at ten A. M., and encamped at five P. M. near Alcock A. M., Second division still leading us; passed Sheffield and Somers's Mills; camped four miles from Social r seventeenth, moved at six A. M., passing through Sheffield and Somers's Mill, crossing Big Haynes Creek shortber 16th. March resumed; bivouacked at night near Sheffield. 17th. Marched to vicinity of Social Circle, d
Butler, Mo. (Missouri, United States) (search for this): chapter 64
November 21.--It passed through Eatonton and marched to Little River. November 22.--Marched to Milledgeville, the capital left the Fourteenth corps at Eatonton factory, crossed Little River, and camped. November twenty-second, marched through Eatonton, crossed Little River on pontoons, and camped at Meriwether. November twenty-third, marched through Milledgevil November 22.--Marched at six o'clock A. M. ; crossed Little River on pontoon-bridge; reached Milledgeville at one P. M., unty. November 21.--Marched eighteen miles south to Little River, passing through Eatonton. November 22.--Marched twehe column still moved slowly. My brigade did not cross Little River until half-past 12 P. M. From that point the march was lantation. 22d. Marched at seven A. M., crossed the Little River on pontoons, and joined the corps at Milledgeville, therels sorghum syrup. During the following week, between Little River and Louisville, passed through low swampy country, but
Montgomery Ferry (Pennsylvania, United States) (search for this): chapter 64
arters Third brigade, First division, Twentieth corps, near Savannah, Ga., December 28, 1864. Lieutenant George Robinson, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General First Division: Lieutenant: I have the honor to submit the following report of the services and operations of this brigade from the occupation 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 Montgomery Ferry, on the Chattahoochee River, on the day previous. At this time and up to the twenty-seventh, at which date I rejoined the brigade from sick-leave, it was commanded by Colonel Horace Boughton, of the One Hundred and Forty-third New-York volunteers. From this officer I have received no report, and shall therefore limit myself to the time of actual command. On the twenty-eighth, by order of Brigadier-General A. S. Williams, commanding division, I formally resumed command of the brigad
Oconee (Georgia, United States) (search for this): chapter 64
four P. M., without opposition, crossed the Oconee River, and encamped close to the city at five P. then marched through the city, crossed the Oconee River, encamping near it. The State arsenal and a marched through Milledgeville, crossed the Oconee River, joined the brigade, and went into camp. e Spring, near the railroad bridge over the Oconee River, at which point a considerable distance of went into camp on the east side of the river, (Oconee.) November 23d.--The brigade remained in caStarted at six A. M. About noon crossed the Oconee River, joined the main column, and entered Milled November 24.--Moved at six A. M. across Oconee River. Halted until three o'clock P. M., allowinairly started until three P. M. Crossed the Oconee River on bridge. 25th. Marched six miles, andoved at eight A. M., and marched toward the Oconee River; bivouacked about six miles from Eatonton. Moved at half-past 6 A. M., and crossed the Oconee River, and reached Milledgeville at five P. M. Pa[20 more...]
Park Mills (Maryland, United States) (search for this): chapter 64
st brigade. 16th. Marched at nine A. M. in between portion of the train, crossed Yellow River, and encamped for the night at eight P. M. 17th. Marched at five A. M., camped near Social Circle at five P. M. for the night. 18th. Marched about nine (9) miles in forenoon, stopping often to tear up railroad track, went into camp near Madison at five P. M. 19th. Broke camp at five A. M., Twenty-ninth rear-guard of division. Marched until four P. M., and camped for the night near Park Mills. 20th. Marched about seven (7) miles, camped near Dunham. 21st. Marched at half-past 6 A. M., halted at half-past 4 P. M. for the night. 22d. Moved at half-past 7 A. M., and arrived at Milledgeville, Georgia, at nine P. M., and encamped about three miles south of town. 23d. Remained in camp, Twenty-ninth went on picket at four P. M. 24th. Moved at seven A.., Twenty-ninth first battalion of first brigade; marched fifteen miles and camped for the night. 25th. Moved at
Kings Island (Georgia, United States) (search for this): chapter 64
elled by the enemy. December 20th.--Had works built for two guns, which were crossed in the night. Were shelled by gun-boats and field-battery. December 21st.--Received orders to cross to Argyle Island, which was effected without loss to our regiment. Companies A and C, and our pickets, were hard pressed by the enemy, but crossed late at night with a loss of one man wounded. The regiment attempted to cross to the main land, but a heavy wind prevailing, were blown down river to King's Island, and recrossed the regiment to Argyle Island in small boats with much difficulty. December 22d.---The whole day spent in crossing the brigade to the Georgia shore. At night, marched about seven miles, to the present camp of the command. I have the honor to be, very respectfully, your obedient servant, William Cogswell, Colonel Commanding Second Massachusetts Infantry. Lieutenant-Colonel Sill's Report. headquarters one hundred and Seventh New-York volunteers, near Savanna
Chattahoochee River, Ga. (Georgia, United States) (search for this): chapter 64
m; moved down to Turner's Ferry, on the Chattahoochee River, and back via Sandtown road, not findinailroad, midway between Atlanta and the Chattahoochee River, and destroyed three and a half miles oiles railroad track between Atlanta and Chattahoochee River; 9 miles Georgia Central Railroad, 1 1/ the depot at three P. M., moved to the Chattahoochee River, disembarked and marched across the rivraging parties on the north side of the Chattahoochee River. I subsisted the animals belonging to time the regiment was stationed at the Chattahoochee River; but the officers who were in charge bemand of Colonel Dustin, was left at the Chattahoochee River, to guard the bridges and stores remainrne an honorable part. We left camp at Chattahoochee River, on the morning of fourteenth November, mile of the railroad lying between the Chattahoochee River and Atlanta. Our brigade broke camp thters, the first brigade was sept to the Chattahoochee River, for the purpose of guarding the railro[12 more...]
Monteith (Missouri, United States) (search for this): chapter 64
d near Eden. December 9.--Moved out to the Monteith road, reaching the Monteith Swamp about noon,ecember 9.--Marched three miles south to the Monteith road; thence along this road south-east to ththe Second division. Our course followed the Monteith road about nine miles, then turned to the rigd also of the Charleston Railroad at and near Monteith. The amount destroyed by my regiment I am unpringfield, four miles, and from there toward Monteith, about twelve miles. On the ninth, we marchedrders to march in advance of the corps toward Monteith, leaving my trains under guard of the Third dt, with a view of finding some middle road to Monteith. Followed this road, general direction west sing through Springfield, in the direction of Monteith. December 9th and 10th.--These two days we (6) miles, and bivouacked at six P. M., near Monteith. 10th. Started at half-past 9 A. M. Shortrear of First division; moved on main road to Monteith, (ten-mile station, Savannah and Charleston R[1 more...]
DeKalb (Missouri, United States) (search for this): chapter 64
giment moved about two miles to the left of the Atlantic and Western Railroad, and encamped near the large post on the Marietta road. October 9.--Moved about two miles further to the left, and encamped near the Sandtown road. October 11.--Marched off on Decatur road, in a south-easterly direction; afterward struck off to right, on road to Flat Rock, halting at eight P. M., near South River, a distance of fifteen miles. October 12.--Crossed South-River at Clark's Mill, Flat Rock, De Kalb County, marching southeasterly five miles to border of Henry County, where the regiment assisted quartermasters in gathering corn, loading the wagons, and guarded the train during the day, and returned with them to encampment of night previous, recrossing South-River. October 13.--Crossed South-River again after forage, loaded and guarded train, and after sunset marched ten miles on road to Atlanta, and encamped at three A. M. of next morning. October 14.--Marched five miles to camp in At
Millen (Georgia, United States) (search for this): chapter 64
esboro Railroad, and marched to three miles to Millen. December 4.--Crossed Little Ogeechee Creekst of December, we marched in the direction of Millen, about fifteen miles, reaching camp about one my division leading, following the road toward Millen. My advance was preceded by the Ninth Illinoir prisoners at Andersonville, at Americus, and Millen, were by no means exaggerated. I crossed the railroad about three miles north of Millen. The track at the crossing had been destroyed, and the ched at seven A. M., taking the direct road to Millen, and camped for the night at Bark Camp Creek. quarters left wing. Course, south-east toward Millen. 2d. Marched at six A. M. Course same as ye Augusta Railroad about three miles north of Millen. Just at dark moved on slowly and encamped at and a half miles of the railroad leading from Millen to Augusta. Reached Turkey Creek about four Peaving camp at an early hour, and passing near Millen, and the prison-pen where our prisoners were c[19 more...]
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