Browsing named entities in Philip Henry Sheridan, Personal Memoirs of P. H. Sheridan, General, United States Army .. You can also browse the collection for Ranald S. Mackenzie or search for Ranald S. Mackenzie in all documents.

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st Michigan Cavalry, Company G, Lieutenant William H. Wheeler. first division: (1) Brigadier-General David A. Russell. (2) Brigadier-General Emory Upton. (3) Colonel Oliver Edwards. first brigade: Lieutenant-Colonel Edward L. Campbell. Fourth New Jersey, Captain Baldwin Hufty. Tenth New Jersey, Major Lambert Boeman. Fifteenth New Jersey, Captain William T. Cornish. Second brigade: (1) Brigadier-General Emory Upton. (2) Colonel Joseph E. Hamblin. Second Connecticut Heavy Artillery, Colonel Ranald S. Mackenzie. Sixty-fifth New York (1), Colonel Joseph E. Hamblin. Sixty-fifth New York (2), Captain Henry C. Fisk. One Hundred and Twenty-first New York, Captain John D. P. Douw. Ninety-fifth and Ninety-Sixth Pennsylvania, Guarding trains, and not engaged in the battle. Captain Francis J Randall. Third brigade: (1) Colonel Oliver Edwards. (2) Colonel Isaac C. Bassett. Thirty-seventh Massachusetts, Lieutenant-Colonel George L. Montague. Forty-ninth Pennsylvania, Lieutenant-Colonel
Jersey (1), Lieutenant-Colonel Edward L. Campbell. Fifteenth New Jersey (2), Captain Jas. W. Penrose. Second brigade: (1) Colonel Joseph E. Hamblin. (2) Colonel Ranald S. Mackenzie. (3) Lieutenant-Colonel Egbert Olcott. Second Connecticut Heavy Artillery (1), Colonel Ranald S. Mackenzie. Second Connecticut Heavy Artillery (2), MajColonel Ranald S. Mackenzie. Second Connecticut Heavy Artillery (2), Major Edward W. Jones. Sixty-fifth New York (1), Lieutenant-Colonel Thomas H. Higinbotham. Sixty-fifth New York (2), Captain Henry C. Fisk. One Hundred and Twenty-first New York (1), Lieutenant-Colonel Egbert Olcott. One Hundred and Twenty-first New York (2), Captain Daniel D. Jackson. Ninety-fifth and Ninety-sixth Pennsylvania, Captales, so I rode toward the left to ascertain how matters were getting on there. As I passed along behind the advancing troops, first General Grover, and then Colonel Mackenzie, rode up to welcome me. Both were severely wounded, and I told them to leave the field, but they implored permission to remain till success was certain. Whe<
en, to report to me, and when I received word of its coming and also that General Mackenzie's cavalry from the Army of the James was likewise to be added to my comma In a despatch, dated 10:05 P. M., telling me of the coming of Warren and Mackenzie, General Grant also said that the Fifth Corps should reach me by 12 o'clock tdirected it to remain there; General Warren himself had not then come up. General Mackenzie, who had reported just after daybreak, was ordered at first to stay at Di. As the Fifth Corps moved into action, its right flank was to be covered by Mackenzie's cavalry, thus entirely cutting off Pickett's troops from communication withlling him also that as he advanced, his right flank would be taken care of by Mackenzie, who was to be pushed over toward the Ford road and Hatcher's Run. The frds, leaving Bartlett, now commanding Griffin's division, near the Ford road. Mackenzie also was left on the Ford road at the crossing of Hatcher's Run, Merritt goin
was concentrating at Amelia Court House, but also a trustworthy basis for estimating his troops, so I sent word to Crook to strike up the railroad toward me, and to Merritt-who, as I have said, had followed on the heels of the enemy — to leave Mackenzie there and himself close in on Jettersville. Staff-officers were also despatched to hurry up Griffin with the Fifth Corps, and his tired men redoubled their strides. My troops too were hard up for rations, for in the pursuit we could not wa telling him that the Second Corps was arriving, and that I wished he himself was present. I assured him of my confidence in our capturing Lee if we properly exerted ourselves, and informed him, finally, that I would put all my cavalry, except Mackenzie, on my left, and that, with such a disposition of my forces, I could see no escape for Lee. I also inclosed him this letter, which had just been captured: Amelia C. H., April 5, 1865. dear Mamma: Our army is ruined, I fear. We are all
ry early hour, Crook's division marching toward Farmville in direct pursuit, while Merritt and Mackenzie were ordered to Prince Edward's Court House to anticipate any effort Lee might make to escape ing Crook the night of the 7th to Prospect Station, while Merritt camped at Buffalo Creek, and Mackenzie made a reconnoissance along the Lynchburg railroad. At break of day, April 8, Merritt and Mackenzie united with Crook at Prospect Station, and the cavalry all moved then toward Appomattox depot. Hardly had it started when one of the scouts-Sergeant Whiteinformed me that there were four t line of infantry bearing down on us from the direction of the village. In front of Crook and Mackenzie firing had already begun, so riding to a slight elevation where a good view of the Confederatehe right so as to make room for Ord, now in the woods to my rear. Crook, who with his own and Mackenzie's divisions was on my extreme left covering some byroads, was ordered to hold his ground as lo