Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Kimball or search for Kimball in all documents.

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labama. I therefore ordered a party, consisting of one officer and twenty men, to proceed to the place to try to discover the hiding-place of the stores, and to destroy them when found. On the thirty-first December, 1864, the patrol returned, and the officer in charge reported as follows: After leaving the brigade he proceeded in the direction of Decatur, following the Tuscambia road. About the distance of six miles, a hundred yards from that road, in the vicinity of a Farm known as Kimball's place, stood the house said to contain arms and ammunition. The officer found there about one hundred and ten Springfield and Enfield rifles, in good condition; from fifteen to twenty thousand carbine cartridges, English manufacture, India-rubber cases; one hundred to one hundred and twenty rounds of heavy ordnance ammunition; also a great quantity of wrought iron horseshoes, &c.; several hundred sets of artillery harness, evidently condemned; a large bundle of telegraph wire, glass in
rmishers in his solid works. III. Brigadier-General Kimball, commanding First division, on being with General Elliott. IV. As soon as General Kimball's division has passed out of the works by by the left, and will form in echelon to General Kimball's left. He will maintain this position, movement brought the centre of the corps, General Kimball's division, directly opposite to a very sractice had been most accurate, I ordered General Kimball to assault the hill with his entire divisneral Elliott's, followed the movement of General Kimball's division, and entered the enemy's worksto it-Elliott's division leading, followed by Kimball's, then Beatty's. At six A. M., on the sixsion was formed on the left of Elliott's, and Kimball's division massed near the pike, in rear of Eg too great to accomplish this, I ordered General Kimball to bring up his division and occupy the s evinced by the division commanders, Brigadier-Generals Kimball, Elliott and Beatty, in the handling[2 more...]
des, being selected as the storming parties. Kimball's being on the left and somewhat retired, to ng the movement, sallied out, and, forming on Kimball's left, annoyed him very much. An order camehis brave fellows are swept into eternity. Kimball and Wagner battle on, essay again and again the ruling passion of the campaign, as soon as Kimball's and Blake's brigades occupied the ridge justhe left half of the horizontal top line; General Kimball's brigade the right half, facing outward.n at the bottom of the letter. Blake's and Kimball's brigades were, it will be remembered, build Walker's rebel division attacked Blake's and Kimball's brigades, Bate's rebel division appeared onel surgeon, who unsuspectingly drove into General Kimball's lines with an ambulance and a brace of junction with Wood, and advanced to position, Kimball's division joining his right to the First divley had to swing round his corps on the left, Kimball, being on the extreme left, did not have to a[13 more...]
s position is fairly turned, when it will rejoin the main force. Brigadier-General T. J. Wood, commanding Fourth Army Corps, after leaving a strong skirmish line in his works from Laurens Hill to his extreme right, will form the remainder of the Fourth corps on the Hillsboroa pike, to support General Smith's left, and operate on the left and rear of the enemy's advanced position on the Montgomery Hill. Major General Schofield, commanding Twenty-third Army Corps, will replace Brigadier-General Kimball's division of the Fourth corps with his troops, and occupy the trenches from Fort Negley to Laurens Hill with a strong skirmish line. He will move with the remainder of his force in front of the works, and cooperate with General Wood, protecting the latter's left flank against an attack by the enemy. Major-General Steedman, commanding District of the Etowah, will occupy the interior line in rear of his present position, stretching from the Reservoir on the Cumberland river to F