ations of such a course, especially at New Orleans, where Sheridan was in command.
He so reported to Grant, who laid the ma those authorities Grant forwarded the following order to Sheridan.
I give the text as he originally penciled it, with his is is shown in the following letter of April 21, 1867, to Sheridan:
my dear General,—As yet no decisio all intricate points to Grant.
On this head he wrote to Sheridan in the letter already quoted:
On the subject of who cto the intention Johnson had already manifested to remove Sheridan, because that officer was evidently determined to obey the law.
On April 21st, the day when he wrote thus to Sheridan, Grant sent the following dispatch to Pope, another of the Dhere which may serve to put them on their guard. When General Sheridan removed three civil officers in the State of Louisian as if it had been an order, and followed it implicitly.
Sheridan, Sickles, Schofield, Pope, and Ord, the five District Com