Philip Sheridan on US Grant

Philip Sheridan on US Grant

General Philip Sheridan, who preferred Indians dead.

General Philip Sheridan, who preferred Indians dead.

This vintage Civil War artwork features General Philip Sheridan. Celebrate Civil War History with this digitally restored vintage poster from The War Is Hell Store.

This vintage Civil War artwork features General Philip Sheridan. Celebrate Civil War History with this digitally restored vintage poster from The War Is Hell Store.

Reclaiming the Valley: Third Battle of Winchester

Reclaiming the Valley: Third Battle of Winchester

Union Maj. General Philip Sheridan (1831-1888). Also a big "scorched earth" proponent, Sheridan burned down the Shenandoah Valley much to the dismay of the Rebels. He was also very successful, winning almost every major battle he fought. (West Point - Class of 53)

Look Into The Eyes Of 14 Notable American Civil War Generals

Union Maj. General Philip Sheridan (1831-1888). Also a big "scorched earth" proponent, Sheridan burned down the Shenandoah Valley much to the dismay of the Rebels. He was also very successful, winning almost every major battle he fought. (West Point - Class of 53)

A Compass Inscribed From General Philip Sheridan to H. C. Koch This compass was a gift from Union General Philip Sheridan to his topographical engineer H. C. Koch.

A Compass Inscribed From General Philip Sheridan to H. C. Koch This compass was a gift from Union General Philip Sheridan to his topographical engineer H. C. Koch.

Archibald H. Rowand Jr. was awarded the Medal of Honor, issued by Congress in 1873, for his work as a Union Spy. A private in the 1st West Virginia Cavalry, Rowand had turned 20 the week before. James Campbell, a private in the 2nd New York Cavalry, was 19. Like so many who served in the Civil War, they were young in years and old in the ways of battle. Both were members of Gen. Philip Sheridan's "scouts" - a term that encompassed their dual roles as cavalrymen and skilled undercover spies.

Archibald H. Rowand Jr. was awarded the Medal of Honor, issued by Congress in 1873, for his work as a Union Spy. A private in the 1st West Virginia Cavalry, Rowand had turned 20 the week before. James Campbell, a private in the 2nd New York Cavalry, was 19. Like so many who served in the Civil War, they were young in years and old in the ways of battle. Both were members of Gen. Philip Sheridan's "scouts" - a term that encompassed their dual roles as cavalrymen and skilled undercover spies.

Philip Sheridan "Little Phil" (1831-1888), Union cavalry commander, used brutal 'scorched earth' tactics in the Shenandoah Valley in Virginia. Later became a strong supporter of Yellowstone National Park and architect of the Indian wars out west; he was made General of the Army shortly before his death

The Civil War warriors: Fascinating photographs of the Union generals who kept the U.S. together 150 years ago

Philip Sheridan "Little Phil" (1831-1888), Union cavalry commander, used brutal 'scorched earth' tactics in the Shenandoah Valley in Virginia. Later became a strong supporter of Yellowstone National Park and architect of the Indian wars out west; he was made General of the Army shortly before his death

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