On Thursday, March 20, 2014 6:25:28 AM UTC+1, Senjin Dragon wrote:
>   git commit -a --quiet --no-edit -m "Update !YEAR!!MONTH!!DAY!!HOUR!"
>>   git push origin master
>> )
>> endlocal
> So far so good, at least I think so. I don't know half of what I'm doing. 
> I don't even know if those flags I add to the git commands are the right 
> ones to use for what I want to do. I think they are after experimenting. 
> But I'm still a bit in doubt about it all.

It would suffice to do git commit -am "Update !YEAR!!MONTH!!DAY!!HOUR!".

Back to the client directory, see if they come over like I intend to, so I 
> can stick it in the batch file that starts the client.
> git pull
> And it says I'm already up to date.
> I check, none of my changes made it. Not the filename changes, not the new 
> files, nor any changes I made inside the old files. None, nada.

If pulling doesn't have any effect it's time to do some sanity checks:

# Make sure you didn't already pull the change and forget about it (compare 
git log on both computers).
# In the client, do `git remote -vv` to check that you are pulling from the 
right repository.
# In the client, do `git log --graph --all --oneline --decorate` to get a 
good overview of what commits are available in the remote repository. The 
--decorate parameter will show appropriate labels for each branch on every 
remote (origin/master is probably the one you're looking for).
# Do the same in the repository from where you pushed the changes.

If this doesn't help, paste some of the output into a 
Gist: https://gist.github.com/

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