Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for McKenzie or search for McKenzie in all documents.

Your search returned 13 results in 2 document sections:

avalry is on the left of the infantry, except McKenzie's, which is moving up the White Oak Road fromsand yards. There we found the advance of General McKenzie's cavalry, which, coming up the White OakSheridan's report states that he directed General McKenzie. to swing round on the right of the infao cut off the enemy's escape that way. As General McKenzie did not succeed in getting there till afty to move to the front when required; and General McKenzie was ordered to rest in front of Dinwiddieak Road and attack me in right and rear. General McKenzie was therefore sent up the Camp Road, withul, then march down the road and join me. General McKenzie executed this with courage and skill, attursued until long after dark by Merritt's and McKenzie's cavalry for a distance of six miles. Dur, and to Generals Merritt, Custer, Devin, and McKenzie of the cavalry, great credit is due; and to tydton Road. In addition to this, I have sent McKenzie's cavalry, which will reach you by the Vaugha[2 more...]
M., on the nineteenth ultimo. The failure of the railroad officials to carry out the arrangements and obey the orders relative to the transportation of the troops, and the delay caused thereby, have been made the subject of a special communication to the commanding General. Immediately upon my arrival at Charleston I gave the following directions to Colonels Morrison and Dibrell, commanding brigades of cavalry: Colonel Morrison, with his whole effective force, reinforced by Colonel McKenzie's and Major Jessie's commands, will move so as to reach the rear of Philadelphia by daylight to-morrow morning, and be prepared to co-operate with Colonel Dibrell, who, with his effective command, will advance so as to attack the enemy, supposed to be at that point, at daylight. Should the enemy not be found at Philadelphia, the commands will seek and capture or drive him across the Tennessee. Having routed the cavalry, they will move on London, and, should the force of the enemy's in