hide Matching Documents

Browsing named entities in Adam Badeau, Military history of Ulysses S. Grant from April 1861 to April 1865. Volume 3. You can also browse the collection for Sheridan Grant or search for Sheridan Grant in all documents.

Your search returned 142 results in 2 document sections:

's front, and Lee had not abandoned Richmond. Grant looked the situation full in the face, and losgh the campaign in Georgia had been ordered by Grant, and formed an essential part of his schemes, essed and disappointed. It was forgotten that Grant had warned the country he might have to fight .; and during Early's raid Halleck reported to Grant that not a man responded to the President's cathe constant retreat of Lee and the advance of Grant after every battle, had accomplished this purpith some antagonists might have succeeded, but Grant had no more idea of abandoning the goal at whied. But Sheridan had been already warned: for Grant's opportune despatch of the 12th had arrived, eir rear, and I will pitch into them. To this Grant replied from Petersburg: Warren's corps is now he could be ready before daylight on Monday. Grant gave him the orders, and felt so confident of was not saved. It was of this battle that Grant declared in his official report: The result w[45 more...]
rman and Sheridan orders to Butler and Meade Grant has small expectation of capturing Richmond at should be made of Sherman's victorious army. Grant's original plan, while he still commanded in prkable as ever. There can be no doubt that if Grant had never directed Sherman to open a line to tGranger before Mobile. On the 29th of August, Grant said to Halleck: I agree with you it would be to find another base already opened; and while Grant was considering especially the goal of the jou know we shall not have the telegraph long. Grant answered the same night at 11.30 P. M.: Your dother. It must, however, be remembered that Grant's responsibility continued far beyond Sherman'an did not expect an enemy in his front, while Grant penetrated between two hostile forces; and becleck, and he had to provide his own supplies. Grant moved with thirty-five thousand men, Sherman, with sixty thousand: Grant's force was therefore easier to subsist, but less formidable in case it [77 more...]