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 Kingston, Ga. (Georgia, United States) or search for Kingston, Ga. (Georgia, United States) in all documents.

Your search returned 40 results in 4 document sections:

the army in motion through Allatoona Pass to Kingston, reaching that point on the tenth. There I l Fourteenth corps, General Jeff. C. Davis, to Kingston, whither I repaired in person on the second o ninth, 1864, the army then in the field near Kingston and Atlanta, was divided into wings, the FourNovember, this corps was concentrated at Kingston, Georgia, where preparations were made for the cae our railroad communication was destroyed at Kingston and Big Shanty the amount of subsistence stortain a complete record of the march from Kingston, Georgia, to this place. The number of miles marand the troops went into camp one mile beyond Kingston at sunset. On the morning of the twelfth, rgan's division marched and went into camp at Kingston, and was joined by the remainder of the corpslosed in the capture of Savannah. While at Kingston, all surplus baggage of every description wase evening of which the whole corps evacuating Kingston had concentrated. The work of destroying t[8 more...]
y, via Marietta, Kenesaw Mountain, Allatoona, Kingston, Rome, Resaca, Snake Creek, Georgia; Ship's Ge division. November second, we marched to Kingston, where in a few days the troops received pay ision. On the twelfth of November, we left Kingston for Cartersville where we arrived that night.s volunteer infantry, whom I relieved at Kingston, Georgia, by order of General Carlin. The operatlfth day of November, my brigade marched from Kingston to Cartersville. The following morning I cro to the brigade. November second, marched to Kingston, where we remained until November twelfth, whnt and two privates taken prisoners near Kingston, Georgia, on the seventh of November, 1864. J. R.d thirty-first. November first, marched to Kingston, sixteen miles, remaining there the second, t and halted for the night half a mile west of Kingston. October twelfth, marched to Rome at half-parteenth army corps, on the campaign from Kingston, Georgia, November 12th, 1864, to savannah, Georg[3 more...]
uest of General Raum for reenforcements, I telegraphed to Kingston for cars, intending sending a brigade to Cartersville, tolatoona with the division, as soon as the cars arrived at Kingston. The train, in moving down to Rome, threw some fourteen stice to Messrs. Drake and Hughes, gentlemen stationed at Kingston, connected with the railroad, I would state that the lated, of the latter regiment, had embarked on the train from Kingston, as I had previously ordered, and were on their way to Aln A. M., the command moved forward on the road leading to Kingston, which place was reached at five P. M., distance marched M., where we camped for the night. Left Cartersville for Kingston at eleven A. M. on the following day, which place we reacched to Cartersville that night; next day, the eighth, to Kingston, where one company from Fifty-seventh Illinois were left Report. headquarters Thirty-Ninth Iowa infantry, Kingston, Georgia, October 9, 1864. Lieutenant N. Flansburg, Acting Ass
event, and which we have so far been able to do. I have organized a lively patrol of the Mississippi River, and will immediately make arrangements to keep the gunboats on the Tennessee River supplied with ammunition nearer the point of their operations than this place, on which they have heretofore depended. I have the honor to be, very respectfully yours, S. P. Lee, Acting Rear-Admiral, Commanding Mississippi Squadron. Hon. Gideon Welles, Secretary of the Navy, Washington, D. C. Kingston, Ga., 9 P. M., Nov. 3, 1864. Telegram in cipher. Captain Pennock, United States Navy, Mound City: I don't know what boats you have up the Tennessee now, but hear that No. 55 has been captured by Forrest. I trust you will keep the river well patroled, increasing the capacity of the boats according to the draft of water. If theo present rain continues, one or two iron-clads would do most important service. In a few days I will be off for salt water, and hope to meet my old friend D. D