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Philip Henry Sheridan, Personal Memoirs of P. H. Sheridan, General, United States Army . 4 2 Browse Search
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vid Shunk. Eighth Indiana, Lieutenant-Colonel Alexander J. Kenny. Eighteenth Indiana, Lieutenant-Colonel William S. Charles. Twenty-fourth Iowa, Lieutenant-Colonel John Q. Wilds. Twenty-eighth Iowa, Lieutenant-Colonel Bartholomew W. Wilson. artillery: Maine Light Artillery, First Battery (A), Captain Albert W. Bradbury. reserve artillery: Captain Elijah D. Taft. Indiana Light Artillery, Seventeenth Battery, Captain Milton L. Miner. First Rhode Island Light Artillery, Battery D, Lieutenant Frederick Chase. Army of West Virginia. Brigadier-General George Crook. first division: Colonel Joseph Thoburn. first brigade: Colonel George D. Wells. Thirty-Fourth Massachusetts, Major Harrison W. Pratt. Fifth New York Heavy Artillery, Second Battalion, Major Caspar Urban. One Hundred and Sixteenth Ohio, Lieutenant-Colonel Thomas F. Wildes. One Hundred and Twenty-third Ohio, Captain John W. Chamberlin. Second brigade: Guarding trains, and not engaged in the battle. Lieutenant-Colonel R
k. Twenty-fourth Iowa (3), Major Edward Wright. Twenty-eighth Iowa (1), Lieutenant-Colonel Bartholomew W. Wilson. Twenty-eighth Iowa (2), Major John Meyer. artillery: Maine Light Artillery, First Battery (A) (1), Lieutenant Eben D. Haley. Maine Light Artillery, First Battery (A) (2), Lieutenant John S. Snow. reserve artillery: Major Albert W. Bradbury. Indiana Light Artillery, Seventeenth Battery, Lieutenant Hezekiah Hinkson. First Rhode Island Light Artillery, Battery D, Lieutenant Frederick Chase. Army of West Virginia Brigadier-General George Crook. first division. (1) Colonel Joseph Thoburn. (2) Colonel Thomas M. Harris. first brigade: Lieutenant-Colonel Thomas F. Wildes. Thirty-fourth Massachusetts, Captain Andrew Potter. Fifth New York Heavy Artillery, Second Battalion, Captain Frederick C. Wilkie. One Hundred and Sixteenth Ohio, Captain Wilbert B. Teters. One Hundred and Twenty-third Ohio, Major Horace Kellogg. Second brigade:[At Winchester. Va., and not engag
iver-Shreveport and Alexandria being the respective initial points-and in organizing the columns, to the mounted force already on the Red River were added several regiments of cavalry from the east bank of the Mississippi, and in a singular way one of these fell upon the trail of my old antagonist, General Early. While crossing the river somewhere below Vicksburg some of the men noticed a suspicious looking party being ferried over in a rowboat, behind which two horses were swimming in tow. Chase was given, and the horses, being abandoned by the party, fell into the hands of our troopers, who, however, failed to capture or identify the people in the boat. As subsequently ascertained, the men were companions of Early, who was already across the Mississippi, hidden in the woods, on his way with two or three of these followers to join the Confederates in Texas, not having heard of Kirby Smith's surrender. A week or two later I received a letter from Early describing the affair, and th