two unimportant bridges and attacked several trains passing over the road, burning a few cars. The troops along the railroad were always on the alert, rendering it difficult for any very serious damage to be perpetrated. All breaks or interferences to travel were speedily removed by the well-organized construction party under the immediate superintendence of Colonel W. W. Wright (Forty-fourth U. S. Colored), chief engineer military railroads of the military division.
I have the honor to annex hereto a consolidated list of casualties for the month, a return of prisoners captured, and the amount of ammunition expended.
The detailed reports of the subordinate commanders will be forwarded as soon as handed in.
I am, colonel, very respectfully, your obedient servant,
GEO. H. THOMAS,
Major-General, U. S. Volunteers, Commanding.
Lieutenant Colonel R. M. SAWYER,
Asst. Adjt. General, Mil. Div. of the Mississippi.
[Inclosure Numbers 1.]
List of casualties in the Army of the Cumberland during the month of June, 1864.
Corps Officers Men Officers Men
Fourteenth Corps 19 289 49 1,067
Fourth Corps 40 406 127 2,718
Twentieth Corps 8 178 83 1,560
Total 67 873 259 4,300
Corps Officers Men Aggregate
Fourteenth Corps 2 43 1,469
Fourth Corps 3 115 2,718
Twentieth Corps 3 82 1,560
Total 8 240 5,747
HDQRS. DEPARTMENT OF THE CUMBERLAND,
Near Kenesaw Mountain, July 2, 1864.
[Inclosure Numbers 2.]
Report of arms, accouterments, &c., captured, lost, and becoming surplus in the Army of the Cumberland, for the month of June, 1864.
Captured Lost Surplus
Springfield rifles, caliber .58 40 398 475
Enfield rifles, caliber .57 24 418 274
Austrian rifles, caliber .54 73 .... ......
Spencer rifles ....... .... 49
Sporting rifles 4 .... ......
Total 141 816 a 798
a Rendered surplus by reason of men being killed or wounded and sent to the rear.
T. G. BAYLOR,
Captain of Ord., Chief Ord. Officer, Dept. of the Cumberland
NEAR ATLANTA, GA., July 31, 1864.