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Chapter XXVI The death of General Sheridan his successor in command of the army deplor
en the Department and the army commander
General Sheridan's Humiliating experience
the Granting of lebrate the funeral mass.
The death of General Sheridan placed me in a position which I had never en practically reached a long time before General Sheridan became seriously ill. He had long ceased, k and General Sherman to St. Louis, while General Sheridan stayed in Washington.
I have always un n nearly all the time for forty years.
General Sheridan had entered upon his duties with all the e ground lost by General Sherman when, to use Sheridan's own expressive words, Sherman threw up the , Scott and Sherman had given up the contest, Sheridan had been quickly put hors de combat, while Gr nior officers of the army, including Sherman, Sheridan, and Hancock, united in advocating the measur that of Hancock, because I was younger.
But Sheridan was only six months older than I, and his exp [1 more...]