Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 2. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for Augusta (Georgia, United States) or search for Augusta (Georgia, United States) in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 2. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Resources of the Confederacy in February, 1865. (search)
r R. J. Moses, Chief C. S. for Georgia, dated Augusta, February 7, 1865. 8. Letter of Major J. J  718,000 Reported by Major H. Crunston, Augusta, Georgia, as purchased by him along Savannah river, near Augusta, 80,000 bushels corn4,000,000 Reported by Major A. M. Allen, Columbus, Georgia:  Otingency. (Signed) Northrup, C. G. S. Augusta, Georgia, February 7, 1865. Colonel L. B. Northrupo-day. December 19th--Captain Francis, Augusta, Georgia: Seven car loads went forward last night.rrival. December 23d--Captain Francis, Augusta, Georgia: Twenty-five (25) car loads corn here wilter as follows: But one line of railroad from Augusta, over which two passenger trains per day are ugh. Great difficulty in procuring cars from Augusta. Fifteen car loads corn went forward last niper day, &c. December 29--H. Cranston, Augusta, Georgia: From 21st to 28th instant, 4,888 sacks cviewed in the large movement of grain towards Augusta, which seems to have been swallowed up somewh[1 more...]
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 2. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 3.16 (search)
by the bureau. The assignments of the few military engineers, who joined the Southern army at the commencement of the war, to duty with troops, has been a serious drawback to the engineer service, which has therefore been performed in a great measure by civil engineers, who have been appointed from time to time in the corps. 2d. Engineer workshops, for the manufacture of tools, implements and preparation of material for pontoon bridges, have been established at Richmond, Charleston, Augusta, Mobile, Demopolis, and in the Trans-Mississippi Department, from which the calls from the different armies and departments have been, as far as practicable, supplied. The great difficulty in this direction has been the want of materials, particularly iron for tools and bridge constructions, a want owing principally to the disturbed condition of the country and defective transportation. Entrenching tools have been obtained by importation to a considerable extent, and funds have been sen