find the corresponding lists showing names, rank, &c., of those men referred to in this statement:
Killed. Wounded. Missing.
Command. Off Men Tot Off Men Tot Of Me Tot
ice al ice al fi n al
rs rs ce
121st Ohio 3 23 26 8 180 188 - - -
113th Ohio 4 31 35 7 132 139 - 7 7
108th Ohio 1 6 7 1 25 26 - 7 7
98th Ohio 2 20 22 4 54 58 - 2 2
78th Illinois 2 24 26 7 169 176 - 3 3
34th Illinois 1 18 19 4 96 100 - 6 6
Total 13 122 135 31 656 687 - 25 25
a Detailed to guard trains from Chattanooga to the front June 21, 1864.
Grand total, 847.
All of which is respectfully submitted.
I have the honor to remain, captain, very respectfully, your obedient servant,
JOHN G. MITCHELL,
Captain T. WISEMAN,
Asst. Adjt. General, Second Div., 14th Army Corps.
Report of Lieutenant Colonel Oscar Van Tassell, Thirty-fourth Illinois Infantry.
HDQRS. THIRTY-FOURTH ILLINOIS VET. VOLUNTEERS,
Jonesborough, Ga., September 5, 1864.
CAPTAIN: In compliance with orders received, I have the honor to transmit the following report of the part taken by my regiment in the recent campaign:
After breaking camp at Rossville, Ga., we marched with the brigade to Tunnell Hill, and on the 8th day of May were ordered to support the skirmish line, whose duty it was to clear the hill in front of Rocky Face Ridge of rebel sharpshooters. Arrived on the top of the hill, I was directed to send a company as skirmishers to clear the knob on the right of the railroad, commanding the entrance to Kenyon's Gap, of the enemy. Company H, under command of Captain Peter Ege, was deployed and send forward for this purpose; the men plunging waist deep into a creek, crossed the railroad, and charged up the hill on the double-quick, drove off the rebels sharpshooters, afterward repulsing two lines of skirmishers who advanced to retake the position, and holding their ground until received. The enemy having dammed the creek running through this gap, it had overflowed the low ground between the knob spoken of, and I was called on by Colonel Mitchell to furnish a party to see whether the dam could be cut. Sergt. Elhannon C. Winters and Privates John Crichton, Henry Coryell, and George Garnick, of Company A, volunteered to perform the work. Moving cautiously down the railroad to within a few yards of the rebel pickets, Sergeant Winters concealed his men and went forward to see how the land laid. Gaining a position within twenty feet of the rebel sentinel, he discovered a