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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore) 28 0 Browse Search
Isaac O. Best, History of the 121st New York State Infantry 15 1 Browse Search
The Annals of the Civil War Written by Leading Participants North and South (ed. Alexander Kelly McClure) 3 1 Browse Search
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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 R. S. McKenzie or search for R. S. McKenzie in all documents.

Your search returned 14 results in 3 document sections:

h two divisions of the Twenty-fourth corps, Major-General Gibbon commanding, and one division of the Twenty-fifth corps, Brigadier-General Birney commanding, and McKenzie's cavalry, took up his line of march in pursuance of the foregoing instructions, and reached the position assigned him near Hatcher's run on the morning of the tuntry, and make his progress slow. At this juncture he despatched to me what had taken place, and that he was dropping back slowly on Dinwiddie Court-house. General McKenzie's cavalry and one division of the Fifth corps were immediately ordered to his assistance. Soon after, receiving a report from General Meade that Humphreys ce stipulations into effect. R. E. Lee, General. Lieutenant-General U. S. Grant. The command of Major-General Gibbon, the Fifth Army Corps under Griffin, and McKenzie's cavalry, were designated to remain at Appomattox Court-house until the paroling of the surrendered army was completed, and to take charge of the public propert
s successfully executed. About this time General McKenzie's division of cavalry, from the Army of ty 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 Crump road, witl, then march down that 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. Durmp on the Widow Gilliam's plantation, and General McKenzie took position on the Ford road at the cro, and to Generals Merritt, Custer, Devin, and McKenzie, of the cavalry, great credit is due; and to ving at Prince Edward Court-house I found General McKenzie, with his division of cavalry from the Aron. On the morning of the eighth Merritt and McKenzie continued to march to Prospect station, and Moydton road. In addition to this I have sent McKenzie's cavalry, which will reach you by the Vaugha
brigade commanders, who were wounded in the campaign, the killed having already been especially noticed, regretting that the scope of this report will not admit of my specifying by name all the many gallant men who were killed and wounded in the numerous engagements in the Shenandoah valley, and most respectfully call attention to the accompanying sub-reports for such particulars as will, I trust, do full justice to all. Generals H. G. Wright, J. B. Ricketts, Grover, Duval, E. Upton, R. S. McKenzie, Kitchen (since died of wounds), J. B. McIntosh, G. H. Chapman, Thomas C. Devins, Penrose, Colonels D. D. Johnson, Daniel McAuley, Jacob Sharpe. From the seventh of August, the Middle Department, Department of Washington, Department of the Susquehanna, and Department of West Virginia, were under my command, and I desire to express my gratitude to their respective commanders, Major-Generals Lew Wallace, C. C. Augur, Couch, and Cadwallader, and to Major-Generals Hunter and Crook, who at