Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 7. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Sheridan or search for Sheridan in all documents.

Your search returned 71 results in 4 document sections:

ontoons for two bridges across the river, General Sheridan began trestle-work for parts of one at Brediately sent Captain Kellogg to hurry up General Sheridan, whose division I had been informed wouldin Kellogg, was of the opinion that they were Sheridan's troops coming to our assistance. Hearing hight from Rome, Georgia. September 5.--General Sheridan reported his command to be encamped a few strictly complied with. Lytle's brigade, of Sheridan's division, was posted in the strong positionas soon as your orders are given in regard to Sheridan's movement. Have you any news from Colonelr valuable assistance in rallying portions of Sheridan's and Davis's divisions which had been overwhis gallant division justice. The troops of Sheridan's and Davis's divisions behaved with great cofence of their country and flag. To Major-General Sheridan, commanding Third division; Brigadier-are strongly recommended for promotion by General Sheridan. It affords me great pleasure to add m[43 more...]
brigade of infantry, to Hillsboro, to cover and support his movements. General Sheridan's division came in June twenty-eighth, and all McCook's corps arrived befo's division, on separate roads, to reconnoitre the enemy's position, while General Sheridan sent Bradley's brigade of his own division on another for the same purposeemy had retreated from Tullahoma during the night. Brannan's, Negley's, and Sheridan's divisions; entered Tullahoma, where the infantry arrived about noon. Negleys pursued on the roads west of the railroad. Arriving at Rock Creek ford, General Sheridan found Elk so swollen as to be barely fordable for cavalry, and the rebel che river after a sharp conflict. Night closed the pursuit. July third, General Sheridan succeeded in crossing Elk River, and, supported by General J. C. Davis's d Negley's division moving on the Brakefield Point road toward the University. Sheridan sent some cavalry from his position, and Stanley some from the main column, no
n upon the left of Crittenden. Generals Davis and Sheridan were in the mean time moving as rapidly as possibl next to Palmer. When the battle began, Davis and Sheridan, of McCook's corps, were rapidly marching toward tmbers, even Wilder began to fall slowly back. General Sheridan, who had been following after Davis, now came rogress of the enemy against Davis, Van Cleve, and Sheridan was speedily checked. Reynolds, returning from thther brigades, then Van Cleve, then Wood, and then Sheridan. Wilder and Minty, with their mounted force, heldnk, pass Brannan, and go to his relief. Davis and Sheridan were to shift over to the left, and thus close up e army was in fact cut in two; McCook, with Davis, Sheridan, and Wilder, being thrown off to the right, (Crittly from the field. His two divisions, Davis's and Sheridan's, forced off toward the right, far behind their ove come off as well as they did. In fact, wherever Sheridan is, whether isolated or in company, and whether th
ast one P. M., advising me that he had ordered General McCook to relieve me — to take command of my corps-and to take the best positions possible; also, that General Sheridan would come in if necessary on my right, and to take care of my right. On receipt of this note, the firing having ceased for a time, I immediately rode rapidccomplishing this, Colonel Buell's brigade again advanced, General Carlin and his command cooperating, and reoccupied their former position. About this time General Sheridan came up through the woods I was in, and promptly sent in a brigade to support these troops. Soon after this, I received your note of three forty-five P. M. ft. I then determined to go immediately to Rossville and Chattanooga, if it was practicable. I could hear nothing of General Rosecrans, nor of Generals McCook, Sheridan, and-Davis, and I greatly feared that all had fallen into the hands of the enemy. I should have ridden rapidly to Rossville or Chattanooga, to apprise whoever w