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 P. H. Sheridan or search for P. H. Sheridan in all documents.

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halting there, &c., because it shows that General Sheridan modified his own order not to halt. No oe enemy while General Ayres was halted by General Sheridan's order, was due to the operations elsewhank and rear, mostly threw down note.--General Sheridan's report states that he directed General e last of the enemy had been captured, to General Sheridan to report the result and receive his insty was in sight. I personally sought of General Sheridan a reason for his order; but he would not,ly to the vicinity of the Five Forks, and General Sheridan, on advancing with the cavalry, found himn order from General Meade, after joining General Sheridan, to report to him for duty, which I did, f United States: General: The order of General Sheridan taking from me the command of my corps onhe Army and Navy Journal: Report of Major-General Sheridan. cavalry headquarters, May 16, 1865. ney Mills, March 31, 1865--10.05 P. M. Major-General Sheridan: The Fifth corps has been ordered t[8 more...]
ime we had inflicted considerable loss upon the enemy. In the meantime, General Sheridan's division caine up and formed line of battle (his left resting on my righ driving the enemy, until he had passed the centre of my brigade. While General Sheridan was in this position, I changed my front slightly, bearing it more to the left, to avoid masking a portion of Sheridan's command. The troops remained in this position and in order of battle all night, cheerfully enduring the cold and raimencing a general engagement, which increased in intensity toward his left. Sheridan's division stood its ground manfully, supported by the Eighth division, repulslike swaths of grain. For four hours the Eighth division, with a portion of Sheridan's and Palmer's divisions, maintained their position, amid a murderous storm of and forming them in a concentric line, on either flank. By eleven o'clock, Sheridan's men, with their ammunition exhausted, were falling back. General Rousseau's