Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Calhoun or search for Calhoun in all documents.

Your search returned 2 results in 2 document sections:

o'clock in the morning. October eleventh, the march was resumed at seven o'clock A. M.., and the troops went into camp one mile beyond Kingston at sunset. On the morning of the twelfth, the whole army marched for Rome. The Fourteenth corps, followed by the Fourth corps, moved by the way of Woodland, and went into camp at Hume's Mill, three miles from Rome. On the following evening, the whole army commenced its movement upon Resaca, taking the main road leading to that place, through Calhoun. Following the Fourth corps, the Fourteenth corps went into camp on the south bank of the Oostenaula, at Resaca. At dawn on the morning of the fifteenth, the corps moved, in cooperation with the Fourth corps, in turning the enemy's position at Snake Creek Gap. On reaching Redwine's Cove, it was ascertained that no trains could possibly be taken over the mountain in this direction, and they were ordered to remain behind. The ascent was commenced late in the evening, and the summit re
of sending in supplies would be strengthened by a visit to Charleston and the Fort. The President readily agreed to my visit, if the Secretary of War and General Scott raised no objections. Both of these gentlemen consenting, I left Washington on the nineteenth of March, and passing through Richmond and Wilmington, reached Charleston the twenty-first. I travelled the latter part of the way with Mr. Holmes, of California, formerly a member of Congress from South-Carolina, in the days of Calhoun. At Florence Station, we met Mr. Keitt, a member of Congress from South-Carolina when that State attempted to secede. He welcomed Mr. Holmes very warmly, and inquired, with great anxiety, whether Sumter was to be given up. Mr. Holmes said, Yes, I know it; which seemed to give Mr. Keitt much satisfaction, but he insisted upon knowing his authority. Mr. Holmes said I have the highest authority for what I say; and upon Mr. Keitt again asking who, he leaned toward him, and at that moment the