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 Frankfort (Kentucky, United States) or search for Frankfort (Kentucky, United States) in all documents.

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aluable public property. The young men of Frankfort, and from Peak's Mill and Bald Knob precinctcky State guard, Inspector-General's office, Frankfort, June 18, 1864. General John Boyle, Adjutant headquarters forces defending Frankfort, Frankfort, June 18, 1864. Inspector-General D. W. Lindhe operations during the three days siege of Frankfort: In compliance with special orders from Hand A. A. A. G. A National account. Frankfort, June 15. I left Lexington on Thursday lay afternoon on which I left. On arriving at Frankfort, to my inexpressible horror and disgust, I fany, unknown. The females and children of Frankfort passed a tempestuous night. The citizen pices in the country about, their investment of Frankfort did not prove remunerative. Sunday eveninions were levied on the flower-gardens about Frankfort, for the purpose of making a magnificent flol goose. No one present during the siege of Frankfort can for a moment doubt that the Governor is [8 more...]
re they went they stole horses, from friend and foe. On reaching Georgetown, Morgan and Howard Smith demanded the keys of the bank, but were told that the money was run off. After leaving Lexington, it was evidently Morgan's intention to attack Frankfort, and move out through the south-eastern part of the State, and he had moved his command through Georgetown in that direction. But he learned that General Burbridge was at Versailles (which was false), with two thousand men, and he immediately ised and captured; his command was surprised and routed at Mount Sterling; he prowled around Lexington, with four or five hundred men, two or three days, when only about one hundred and fifty available men defended it. He could have gone out by Frankfort, but allowed himself to be scared and turned toward Cynthiana, by a trick; he stood up for a fair fight at Cynthiana and was whipped, and his army broken up in fifty-five minutes. His fleeing bands are being overtaken, whipped and captured on a
ders' ferry, on the west fork of the Black Warrior river. Long's division marched by the way of Cherokee station and Frankfort, but being encumbered by the pontoon train, and having mistaken the road by which it should have ascended the mountain, to dark, using almost all of the brigade to carry it along. Made four miles. March twenty-fourth. Marched through Frankfort to the right of Russelville, camping two miles south, distance thirty miles. March twenty-fifth. Starting at 4:30 Ae morning of March twenty-second, marching in connection with the division via Cherokee station, on the road leading to Frankfort, as directed by the orders of the commanding General, marching this day about twenty-two miles, over roads naturally vein was escorted by the Fourth Ohio cavalry. After getting over the hill, the roads began to get better; passed through Frankfort, Russelville, and overtook the army at Cedar creek, having travelled about twenty-three miles that day. Twenty-fifth