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On 22 July 1864 another major battle was fought battle of lick skillet lost by the Confederates but the 33rd Mississippi was not involved. This battle resulted in the Confederates losing two of the three railroads supplying Atlanta. The last remaining railroad was west of Atlanta, the Macon and Western Railroad, and was Sherman’s next target.
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Howard to the west of Atlanta to attack the railroad. The month of August was spent mostly in picket duty and skirmishing. My health never was much better, which I consider a great blessing. The Yankees for the past few days have made some demonstrations on our picket line, but their efforts so far have proved ineffectual. They shelled us rapidly all day and one came very near getting me which has been the case several times before. 1864 the men of Stewart’s Corps were ordered to evacuate the city. Loring had been wounded at Ezra Church Gen.
Featherston was still in command of the division. Stephens of the 31st Mississippi Infantry took temporary command of the brigade. Moses Jackson of Amite County was in command of the 33rd Mississippi. By 4 Sept 1864 the 3rd Mississippi had reached Lovejoy Station. The 33rd Mississippi had lost all of its field officers, many of its company officers, and over half of the enlisted men to desertion, disease, injury, and death on this campaign. Even men who had served without a blemish on their records became discouraged after the losses of the Atlanta campaign and voted on the future of the Confederacy with their feet.
On 18 Sept 1864 the regiment left Lovejoy Station and marched westward to Palmetto along the Atlanta and West Point R. Loring s division camped Between the railroad and the river. On the 20th the regiment was on picket duty and stayed out from the rest of the division for two days. John Bell Hood would do with the Army of Tennessee. There would be no resting in winter quarters for this army. The fighting would be starting up very soon.
President Jefferson Davis visited with Gen. 1864 and reviewed the military situation. Hood explained that he proposed to march northward and get between Atlanta and Tennessee in order to cut Sherman s supply lines and force him into battle outside of the city. President Davis departed two days later leaving Gen. Hood in command of the army. 1864 the Confederate marched across the Chattahoochie River and headed north. The following weeks were spent retracing the steps of the regiment s travels during the previous summer’s campaign in the area of Lost Mountain, New Hope Church, and Dallas.
I am blessed with good health but nearly tired to death. We have been for several weeks operating in Sherman’s rear. We have torn up the railroad about 40 miles and captured several garrisons with 1500 to 2000 prisoners and 800 Negroes. It has been a very exciting time for us although very laborious.