hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
Adam Badeau, Grant in peace: from Appomattox to Mount McGregor, a personal memoir 114 0 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Browsing named entities in Adam Badeau, Grant in peace: from Appomattox to Mount McGregor, a personal memoir. You can also browse the collection for Shiloh Sheridan or search for Shiloh Sheridan in all documents.

Your search returned 57 results in 3 document sections:

ying the decision of the faithful North, installing sedition in the place of loyalty. On the 7th of June Grant wrote to Sheridan as follows: I was absent from here on my way to West Point when the correspondence commenced between you and the Sectoo could apparently obey the directions of a superior and yet neutralize his intent and purpose. This very letter to Sheridan was written under peculiar circumstances, and to explain away the apparent disapproval of the Secretary. Grant had gone afterward, Mr. Johnson sent for Grant and informed him that he intended to suspend Stanton, and at the same time remove Sheridan from New Orleans. He also stated that he meant to appoint Grant himself Secretary of War ad interim. There could be no on of his superior, but Johnson remained immovable. Grant had at once made known the President's purpose to Stanton and Sheridan, as well as to others in his confidence. These last were few, for Congress was not in session, and the principal people
ose a man of whose stuff he was so sure. But Sheridan thought that to go to Rosecrans at that time he great things Fortune had in store for him, Sheridan was at this time reluctant to leave the West.ps in history. From that time he relied on Sheridan as completely as on Sherman. The final movemt put upon his judgment, and were anxious for Sheridan to say what he thought to the chief. They toike his own. After this Grant fairly loved Sheridan. The affection was founded on admiration; thne hundred and fifty wounded by Southerners. Sheridan's course at the time was the subject of a warsted in his encouragement. On the 3d of June Sheridan removed the Governor of Louisiana, that officn to do as much against an armed enemy as General Sheridan did during the rebellion, and it is withint, and directed one of his staff to write to Sheridan as follows: General Grant wishes me to wrld. General Thomas was designated to relieve Sheridan, but that officer was unwilling to assume the[38 more...]
if he had any doubts they were soon dispelled. Within five days after Grant became Secretary, Sheridan was removed, and in his new capacity Grant objected more emphatically than ever. He was overrudignation that burst from the mass of the people at the North on the supersedure of Stanton and Sheridan extended in some degree to Grant, when he was seen to take Stanton's place. Some of his stanch Meade; both for the same political reasons which had brought about the removal of Stanton and Sheridan. The two officers who were substituted were, however, thoroughly imbued with the feeling of theeded to execute the law in the spirit in which it had been conceived. Hancock, who followed Sheridan, was the only one who took a different stand. He did all in his power to thwart the Congressio direct contradiction of the spirit of the Reconstruction measures, revoked important orders of Sheridan that had been approved by Grant, and defied the popular feeling of the North. Grant repeatedly