Francis Bacon Trowbridge.

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He served three years and three mouths in the army, being at the "cleaning up"
of twenty-three battles and one hundred nineteen days under fire, winning the
highest praise from the oificers of the connnand. He was mustered out July 27,
1864. He delivered the oration at Decatur on Decoration Day, 1869.

Doctor Trowbridge was the chief organizer and one of the founders in 185.3
of the Macon County Medical Society. He was offered the office of its president,
which he declined, but accepted that of its secretary and treasurer. He joined
the American Medical Association in 1854. He was elected a member of the
Illinois State Medical Society in 1854; was elected its second vice-president in
1859 ; was appointed chairman of its committee on the practice of medicine in
1860; and was the originator of the medical practice act of the state of Illinois.
In 1866 he was elected first vice-president, and filled the oflice of president, owing
to the absence of that oificer. In 1867 he was appointed chairman of its com-
mittee to memorialize the legislature to pass laws prohibiting incompetent
persons from practicing medicine and to grant dissecting privileges to medical
men. In 1868 he was elected president.

Doctor Trowbridge was made a Mason on May 5, 1850, in Macon Lodge, No.
8, at Decatur, 111., and before June 24 of that year he was raised to the degree of
Master Mason. In 1855 a chapter of Royal Arch Masons was established in
Decatur, and he was one of the first three persons exalted to the Royal Arch
degree in Macon Chapter, No. 21. In June following he was elected high priest
of the chapter, and at the convocation of the grand chapter of the state at Jack-
sonville in September of the same year he was elected grand scribe, and the
following year at Springfield was chosen grand king. This office entitled him
to membership, by delegation, in the General Grand Chapter of the United States,
held that year at Hartford, Conn., but he could not well leave his practice, and
sent a deputy.

Doctor Trowbridge was appointed consul at Vera Cruz, Mexico, on April 19.
1869. On July 11 of that year he entered upon his official duties as consul.
This was soon after the withdrawal of Maximilian's forces, which had attempted
to establish an empire in Me.xieo, just at the close of the Civil War, and a treaty
between the United States and Mexico was just then coming into force. Mexico
had cut off all diplomatic and consular relations with Franco, England and
Spain, and the United States government had been asked to take charge of the
archives, and to transact the consular services of these countries, through the
U. S. consulate at Vera Cruz. In this manner Doctor Trowbridge acted in the
capacity of French, English and Sjianish consul for many years, to the perfect
satisfaction of these countries. Several of his consular reports to the State
Department were published in the City of Mexico, by orders from Washington.
He was beloved and respected by all who knew him, and upon his retirement from
the consulate at Vera Cruz, after thirteen years of arduous labors, upon the



appointment of Hon. E. H. Eodgers as consul, who died of yellow fever thirteen
days after his arrival in Vera Cruz, the citizens without distinction, petitioned
the United States government to re-appoiut him. Doctor Trowbridge's
researches, studies, and observations upon yellow fever were very extensive, some
of them being published in Mexico, while others were sent to Washington in his
diplomatic correspondence.

On September 2, 1S86, he sailed with his family from Vera Cruz, and arrived
at Los Angeles, Cal., via New Orleans, October 12. After three months' resi-
dence there he removed to San Francisco, where he remained one year. He
then entered into partnership with Dr. J. W. Hostetler at Napa, Cal., and in
February, 1887, removed his family to that place, and continued there until
his death.


i. Lewis Edwin, b. Nov. 27, 1851 ; d. Oct. 2, 1852.

ii. Ada Bell, b. Aug. 10, 1>S53 : m. .May 4, 1873, Hon. Frederick Meredin Peter-
sen of Xeva Crnz, Slex., and resides in Napa, Cal.
G47. iii. Charles, b. Sept. IC, 1855.

iv. JlATTiE May, b. May 15, 1S58 ; m. Nov. 27, 1804, Frank Sylvester Van Val-
kenburgli and re.sides in Napa.

V. Mary Ellen, b. Sept. 1, 1800: m. Aug. 8, 188.3, George Francis Ritter of
Vera Cruz and resides in Napa.

vi. Lillian Hattie. b. Jnly 17, 1863 : resides in Napa ; unm.

vii. Frederick, b. July 20, 18G8 ; d. that day.

viii. A sou, b. .Tune 1, 1869 : d. that day.

ix. Maud Beatrice, b. Nov. 28, 1870; m. Oct. G, 1895, Edward Windsor Bales
and resides in Napa.

349. Harley Trowbridge (John C.^^*, Billy^^^, Samuel^^^, Samuel^"^,
William^'"', Thomas'^), born September 21, 1822, in Truxton, N. Y.; resides in
Viroqua, Wis. ; married May 9, 1850, in Barre Centre, N. Y., Delia Maria Hatch,
daughter of Solomon and Esther (Dryer) Hatch, born October 6, 1827, in
Brighton, N. Y.

Harley Trowbridge attended the academy at Clinton, N. Y., and spent part of
one year at the preparatory department of Knox College. Owing to poor health,
he had to leave schooF and turn to out-of-door life on the farm. After his
marriage he settled in Knowlesville, N. Y.,- where he lived about seven years. He
was in the carriage and wagon business. In June, 1857, he removed to Viroqua.
Wis., where he continued in the same business until 1863. and was the first wagon
maker in the town. He then became the agent for several fire insurance com-
panies and canvassed a territory of about fifty miles around \'iroqua. In later
years he confined the business to Viroqua and is now retired.

Since coming to Viroqua in 1857, where he has since resided, Mr. Trowbridge
lias been among the foremost citizens in every good work. He united with the
Congregational church in Clinton, N. Y., on January 1. 1837, and transferred
his membership to the Congregational church in Viroqua. of which he has been
a deacon for nearly fifty years. For over thirty-five years he has been a member
of the Masons and the Odd Fellows. Deacon Trowbridge and his wife celebrated
their golden wedding anniversary on May 9, 1900, fully one hundred of their
family, neighbors and friends participating in the happy event.

children horn in viroqua. wis. :*

648. i. John Berthier. b. Nov. 12, 1853.

ii. William Harley, b. July 25. l.«57 ; d. Dec. 1, 1863.

649. iii. Charles Henry, b. July 26. 1859.

iv. Helen EuzABETn. b. July 29, 1861 : d. Nov. 25. 1863.

V. Louise Kate, b. June 13, 1866 ; d. Nov. 26, 1901, in Viroqua : unm.

vi. Mary Amelia, b. Mar. 9, 1871 ; d. May 2, 1871.

* Except i. wbo was born in Knowlesville. N. Y.


















350. Henry Beers Trowbridge {David^^'-, Daniel"'^, Vavid^^*, Joseph^"^,
William^"", Thomas'^), born May 16, 1789, in Morristown, N. J.; died May 16,
1S53, in Newton, 111. ; married May 19, 1S12, in Corning,* N. Y., Mary Calkins,+
daughter of Frederick and Polly (Keeler) Calkins, born March 8, 1793, in
Corning; died August 9, 1854, in Newton.

Henry B. Trowbridge came in boyhood with his parents to Painted Post, N. T.,
and settled there after his marriage. In 1821 he removed to Tioga county. Pa.,
and settled in the recently organize<l township of Westfield, being appointed its
first justice of the peace. He resided there many years, removing late in life to
Newton, 111. He was a farmer by occupation.


i. Phebe, b. Apr. 9, 1813 ; m. about 1830 John Roberts of Salamanca, N. Y.
WiLUAM BoxiiAM, b. Ajir. 14. 1815.
.Tames Lawrence, b. Feb. 11, 1817.

Mary, b. Jan. 14, 1819; m. about 18:^8 Julius Scott of Osceola. Pa.
David Knox, b. Dec. 1, 1820.
Charles Wolcott, b. Oct. 4, 1822.
Harriet, b. Feb. 22, 1824; ra. Nov. 3, 1844, William Ford and resides in

Peoria, 111.
Minerva, b. Nov. 14, 1S25 ; d. Nov. 20. 1893, in Peoria ; unm.
Marinda. b. Feb. 27, 1827 ; m. Feb. 15, 1853, William Nelson Jones of Maroa,

Henry Ossian, b. Apr. 4. 1829.
George, b. Aug. 26, 1832.

351. Rev. Joseph Beers Trowbridge (David^"^, Daniel'^^^, David^^*, Joseph^"',
William^'"'. Thomas^), born September 28, 1797, in Painted Post, N. Y. ; died
November C, 1883, in Muncie, Ind. ; married, first, February 4. 1819, in Hamil-
tf>n county, Ohio, Mary Chancey, daughter of Roswell Chancey, born Seijjtember

5. 1800, in ; died August 30, 1826, in Greene township.§ Hamilton

county. He married, second, December 20, 1826, in Hamilton county, Ruhamah
Eiley,|| daughter of Dickerson and Sarah (Hand) Riley, bom September 16,
1808, in Morris?, N. J.; died Janviary 1, 1905, in Muncie, Ind.

Joseph B. Trowbridge came to Ohio in 1818 with his parents, who located in
Greene township, on the east fork of Taylor's creek, Hamilton county, and there
he also settled on a farm. At this time the religious reformation under B. W.
Stone and co-laborers was waking up the people, and he, having been raised a
strict Calvinist-Presbyterian, got into several religious controversies, especially
witli Father Shumaker. and always came oft' second best. He became satisfied
that the Bible only would do to tie up to as infallible, and, dropping all his creed
ideas, he began to study the Scriptures with an interest he had not hitherto
known; and from his studies ho learned how to become a Cliristian and sub-
mitted himself to the Lord, fully determined to follow the teachings of the
Scriptures. He soon became an exhorter and in a few years was ordained an
evangelist. His first labors were in the western part of Hamilton county, Ohio,
and in Boone county, Ky. The church, now known as White Oak Church, was
founded by him. He also preached for the Carthage, Mount Pleasant, Cummins-
ville and Miamitown congregations; also in many places in Indiana, where the
greater part of the last forty-three years of his life were spent. Many are there
who have obeyed the gospel under his preaching during the fifty-three years he

* At that time a village in Painted Post township.

t A sister of the husband of his sister No. 195, iv.

t i-v born in Painted Post. X. T. ; the others in WestQeld township, Tioga county, Pa.

§ Now Taylor's Creek P. O.

II A sister of the first wife of his brother No. 354.


spent in preaching. During- all tliat time lie supported a large family by his
physical labor on his farm. Thus has passed from us a man full of years, tilled
up iu labor, not only for this life but in preparation of the life to come.*

Bi/ first marrUiijc:
G56. i. Lorenzo Sidney Casset, b. Dec. IS, 1819.
Go", ii. WiLLi.vM Alonzo, b. Ott. 20, 1821.

iii. Daniel, b. Jime 14, 1823; was a farmer: d. Apr. 5, 1879, in Pleasant Grove,

Minn.: unm.
iv. John McKnigiit, b. Feb. 1, 182.D ; was a farmer ; d. Sept. 8, 1903, iu iluucie,
lud. : unm.

By second murriaije:
V. Ann Mahia. b. .July 14. 1829: m., 1st. Aug. G. 18.54, Daniel C. Shively of
Kluntsville, Ind. ; m., 2d, Apr. IG, 18G8, Jonathan Parks of Pleasant Grove,
vi. MiiiiAM Beers, b. Nov. G, 18:i] : m. Mar. 29, 1854, John Alfred Campbell of
Anderson, Ind.
G5S. vii. David Linley. b. Feb. 1. 1834.

viii. Hannau Lillian, b. July S, 1S3G : m. Dec. 2G, 1SG9, John Spark.s and resides

in Muncie.
ix. Bartlette Henry, b. Dec. 22. 1837 : was a soldier in the Civil War. He was
mustered July 29. ISGl, for three years in Company E, 19th Indiana
Infantry, and d. Oct. 4, 1801, in the army : unm.
X. illNEKVA Linley, b. Apr. G, 1841: m. Dec. 25, 18G3, George A. Hupp of Dale-
ville, Ind.
G59. xi. Joseph Beers, b. Jan. 22, 1844.

xii. Lal-ra May, b. May S, 184G : m. Aug. 22. 18GG. Thomas J. Lindley of Elk
county, Kan.
GGO. xiii. Jasper J.+ Moss. ) twins,

xiv. James G.t Mitcuell, ) b. Sept. 15, 1849 ; was a farmer : d. Nov. 15. 1881,
in Anderson ; unm.

352. David Trowbridge (David^^K Danien^'^, David"*, Joseph'"'-, WilUam^'">.
Thomas'^), born December 23, 1799, iu Painted Post, N. Y. ; died Xovember 23,
1S87, in Craig, Ind.; married March 24, 1831, in Dellii, Ohio, Hannah Davison,
daughter of George and Sarah (Brannan) Davi.son, born February 24, 1813, in
Newberry, Clermont county, Ohio; died February 4, 18S1, in Craig.

David Trowbridge went to Cincinnati, Ohio, in 1820. He taught school a
nitmber of years and was considered a good teacher. Prior to his marriage he
removed to the town of Delhi, Hamilton county, and engaged in farming. He
lived there until Xovember, 1837, when he settled on a farm in Craig, Switzerland
county, Ind., where he lived the remainder of his life. He acted in a fiduciary
capacity for a great many estates that were settled there and was appointed
guardian for orphans in several instances, and was held in good esteem.


1. S.\RAK, b. Mar. 8, 1832: resides in Craig. Ind.: unm.

ii. Minerva, b. Apr. 24. 1834 : m. Apr. 28, 1853. Martin Madary of Vevav, Ind.

iii. Olr-e, b. June 4. 183G : m. July 25. ISGl, James Cowan of Craig.

iv. Hann.vii Mary. b. Sept. 24, 1838: resides in Cleveland, Ohio; unm.

v. Nancy, b. Feb. 4, 1841 ; m. Oct. 2. ISGl. James R. Allan and resides in Nor-

walk, Ohio,
vi. Maria, b. Dec. 12. 1843: d. July 20. 18«V4, in Cincinnati, Ohio: unm.
vii. Charity, b. Oct. 14. 1S4G ; m. JIar. 20. 1SG4. Dalla.s Banta of Craig,
viii. David Lewis, b. June 3, 1850; d. Apr. 2. ISGO.
ix. Harriet Emma, b. Aug. 12, 1852 ; d. Mar. 29, 1874, in Craig : unm.

• From T?ie Christian Standard o( Dec. 29, 18S3.

t i-vi born in Taylor's Creek, Ohio ; vii in Boone county. Ky. ; the others in Milan. Ind.

+ Initial only.

§ i-iil born in Dellii. Ohio ; the others in CraiL'. Ind.


353. Archibald Teowbridue {Daxnd'^^'", Daniel'^^'', Dav'uP'^*, Joseph'^'"',
'William^'"', Thomas'^), bom September 7, 180G, in Painted Post, N. Y. ; died
May 20, 1853, in Cincinnati, Ohio; married May 14, 1829, in Cincimiati, Ann
Maria Barbara Heaft'er, daughter of Joel and Mary Ann (Zell) Heaffer, born
February 7, 1811, in Baltimore, Md. ; died November 24, 1899, in Union township,
Biitler county, Ohio.

Archibald Trowbridge settled in Cincinnati, Ohio, soon after reaching his
majority, and lived there the remainder of his life. Pie learned the trade of
plastering, which he followed for a number of years. He was then for several
years in the grocery business. He sold this out and engaged in the business of
pork packing, in which he was still interested at the time of his death.


661. i. George Washington, b. .Tune 4, 1830.

ii. Louis Henry, b. Mar. 22, 18.33 ; fl. .Tune 5, 1835.

iii. Mary Eliza, b. Oct. 14, 1835; m. Oct. 28, 1856, Robert Amos Sims of

iv. Emma, b. May 1, 18.38: d. Dec. 16, 1839.
V. Adaline Delia, b. Mar. 17, 1841 ; resides with her brother in Union township,

Butler county. Ohio : unm.
vi. Albert Archibald, b. .Tan. 21, 1845; was a farmer; d. May 11, 1891, in

Union township ; unm.

354. M.VTTIIEW LiXDLEY Trowbridge {Davld'^^'-', Daniel^^'^, David^'^*, Josepli^"^,
WiUiam^oo, Thomas^), bom November 15, 1810, in Painted Post, N. Y. ; died

February 1, 1885, in Chicago, HI.; married, first, • ■ , 1838, in Hamilton

county, Ohio, Hannah Riley,* daughter of Dickerson and Sarah (Hand) Riley,
bom March — , 1820, in Hamilton county; died March — , 1844, in Hamilton

county. He married, second, , 1846, in Hamilton county?, Phebe Hand,

who died August 16, 1882, in Indianapolis, Ind.f

Matthew L. Trowbridge settled in Cincinnati, Ohio, in early manhood and
learned the trade of bricklaying. He spent a few years in Vicksburg, Miss., and
then returned to Cincinnati, where he followed his vocation until advancing years
caused him to give up active work, and he then went to his son's home in
Chicago, 111.

By first marriage:
i. Emma, b. Mar. 3. 1830 ; d. Dec. 19, 1839.

ii. Ruhamah, b. , 1840; m. , 1862, John Layman of Cincinnati.

iii. IMOGENE. b. Feb. 29, 1844; d. Sept. — , 1865.

By second marriage:

662. iv. Archibald C. b. Aug. 18, 1852.

V. Susan, b. Aug. 24, 1854 ; d. Apr. 28, 1876, in Cincinnati ; uum.

355. William Lewis Trowbridge {Bavid>'^^, Daniel"^, David^'^*, Joseph^"^,
WiUiam^'^o, Thomas'^), bom November 30, 1814, in Painted Post, N. Y.; died
July 25, 1860, in Vicksburg. Miss.; married December 10, 1841, in Vicksburg,
Katharine Kleinman. daughter of William Ivleinman, born June 10, 1825, in
Germany; died December 20, 1897, in Vicksburg.

William L. Trowbridge went to Cincinnati, Ohio, and learned the trade of
plastering with his older brother Archibald. Soon after his apprenticeship was
over he decided to carry on that business for himself and chose Vicksburg, Miss.,
as tlie city in which to make his start. He settled there and carried on that
business successfully there until his death.

* A sister of the second wife of his brother No. .351.
t Her son tailed to send fuller particulars.

^ ^




i. Albert Browk, b. Nov. G, 1S42 ; was a Confederate soldier and was killed

Ma.v 22, 181!;;. in Vieksburg. during tlie siege ; unm.
ii. JosEPHi>-E Klizabeth, b. Nov. 1, 1S45 ; m. Nov. ], ISCG, Alfred Lawrence
Jaquith of Vieksburg.
603. iii. William Lewis, b. Oct. 20. 1847.
Ct)4. iv. Henry James, b. Apr. 1, 18.51.

V. Archibald, b. Nov. 3, 1854; was graduated from St. Louis University; d.

Sept. 15. ISSG, in Vieksburg ; unm.
vi. Katii.^rixe, b. Nov. 17, lS5o ; d. Nov. 2S, IS.").").

356. Col. Abxer Trowbridge (SamueP^''\ Dunii'l^^'', David^^*, Joseph^"^,
WiJliam^'^''. Thomas'^), bom October 11, 1799, in Mcndham, N. J.; died May 19,
1875, in Fayette, Ohio; married October 24, 1822, in Chester township, Knox*
county, Ohio, Eliza Lyon, daughter of Simeon and Hannah (Sherrin) Lyon, bom
Jnne 3, lS04, in Mendham; died May 18,' 1884, in Fayette.

Abner Trowbridge came in 1808 with his mother and maternal grandfather,
William Denman, to what was known as the Owl Creek valley, in what is now
Chester township. Morrow county, Ohio. That part of the country was the
Eldorado of the "Great West," as it was then known, and was a very rich and
productive locality. He was taken into the home of his grandfather Denman and
brought xxx> by him. He had no time for school, and, even if he had had, there
was no school for him to attend, as it was many years after that before a school
was established near there. He grew to manhood surrounded on all sides by
environments that called for physical rather than mental development. The
whole country around was densely timbered and required an immense amount of
hard work to clear up so that the rich, virgin soil could be cultivated, and every
hand, no matter how small, of Mr. Denman's family had to be put to work.
Being naturally industrious, he early learned almost every kind of mechanical
work. He learned the cooper's trade and it was said, that when Abner Trow-
bridge made a barrel, neither wind nor water could get out when in, nor get in
when out; and of the thousands of barrels which he made none ever came back
to be reconstructed. He was a conscientious workman in whatever he did and
his business watchword was, "Be honest."

He became a wagon-maker and built many of them at a time when six-horse
wagons were in great demand, and when very few orders were placed for less than
foiir-horse wagons; but he also built light one-horse buggies and other vehicles.
He followed carpentering, and was a contractor for many large (at that time)
buildings and flour mills of the largest size. He was a good superintendent of
construction and was never happier than when building some large structure.
There was a saying about his buildings, that the wind might roll them over, but
could never blow them down or to pieces. He was in the carpenter business for
many years and had many men in his employ. ■ He was. always- kind to his
employes, and many warm attachments grew out of that business. In 1838 and
the early part of 1839 he built a water-power sawmill in Middlebury township,
Knox county, and retired from the carpenter business. He started his mill in
February, 1839, and continued to run it until 1850, when he sold out. In
September, 1851, he removed to the northwestern part of Ohio, where he bought
eighty acres of dense woodland in Williams county, near the village of West
Unity. Four years later he sold that, and in August, 1855, bought eighty acres
in Gorham township, Fulton county, close to the site of the present city of
Fayette, where he resided the remainder of his life.

Abner Trowbridge was a born military man and took great interest in military
affairs. He was commissioned ensign of the Second Company, 2d Regiment,

• Now Morrow.


Ohio state troops, August 10, 1824 ; was promoted lieutenant October 9, 1826 ;
and commissioned lieutenant colonel of that regiment June 1, 1830. He was a
good commander, and, being a tall, straight, well-proportioned man, he made a
fine-looking officer. He and his brothers were what were called Jackson Demo-
crats in politics. Their church afKliations were with the Old Close Communion
Baptist Church. Colonel Trowbridge was a manly man, a man of invincible
integrity, strictly honest, kind-hearted and generous. He was kind to his family,
a good husband, and his home was always a sunshiny place.


i. Cem.\>tii.\, b. Jan. 9, 1824; m. Dec. 29, 1830, William J. Havens of Knox
county. Ohio.

065. ii. Benjami.x, b. Dec. 31, 1826.

iii. Hannah, b. Jan. 27, 1S29; d. Apr. 27. 1832.

666. iv. William, b. Apr. 19, 1833.

V. Lucy, b. June 14, 183ti : d. Mar. 7, 1840. «

6(17. vi. JUDSON. b. Apr. 30, 1830.

357. David Trowbridge (Samucl^'"^, Daniel"'^, David'^'^*, JosepW^"^, William^'"',
llwtnas^), bom April 8, 1801, in Mendhara, X. J.; died August 24, 1878, in
Waterloo, Ind. ; married, first, May 27, 1825, in Chester township, Knoxf county,
Ohio, Mary Evans,:}: daughter of William and Elizabeth (Jones) Evans, born

August 1, 1806, in '-, Pa.; died July 6, 1848, in Eichland township,

Steuben county, Ind. He married, second, August 12, 1849, in Stafford township,
De Kalb county, Ind., Lydia (Deforest) Hicks, widow of Dewitt Hicks and
daughter of David Deforest, who died February 12, 1863, in Butler, Ind., aged 4.5.

David Trowbridge came in childhood with his mother to what is now Chester
township. Morrow county, Ohio, and early in life commenced helping to clear the
farm in the rich Owl Creek valley. By the time he had arrived at the age of
twenty-one, he had succeeded in learning the cabinet trade and was a fine work-
man. He settled after his marriage in Chester township, and lived there until
1848. He then removed to Eichland township, Steuben county, Ind., where he
continued to work at his trade. After his second marriage he settled in Butler,
De Kalb county, Ind. After the death of his second wife, he gave up business
and lived among his children until the .year 1878, when he made his permanent
home with his eldest daughter in Waterloo, Ind., where he died a few months
later. In polities he was a Democrat and in religion he was an "Old School
Baptist." He was a very kind-hearted man and a strictly honest one, and gave
his very large family all the advantages his means permitted.

By first marriage:
i. Jane. b. Dec. 29. 182.5 ; m., 1st. July 1, 1849, Cyrus O. Lawrence of Waterloo,

Ind. : m., 2d. Mar. lii, 1!S79. Robert Spear and resides in Waterloo,
ii. Elizabeth, b. Sept. 2y. 1827 : d. Jan. 27. 3828.

iii. Cyrena. b. Apr. 17, 1829 ; m. Aug. 26. 1.840, Baker Burch of Metz, Ind.
iv. Sarah, b. Nov. 4, 1831 ; m. May 1, 1853, Norman Perry Smith of Omaha,

V. John Evans, b. Nov. 20, 1833 : was a soldier in the Civil War. He was

mustered May 24, 1861, for three years in Company E, 13th Illinois Infantry.

He participated in the battles and skirmishe,s of Wet Glaze. Chicka.saw

Bayou, Arkansas Post, the siege of Vicksburg. skirmishes in Alabama.

Lookout Mountain and Missionary Ridge, and Ringgold. Ga., and was honor-

• i-v born in Wayne township, Knox (now Morrow) county, Ohio : vi in Middlebury town-
ship. Knox county.
t Now Morrow.

t A sister of the wife of his brother Xo. 358.
§ i-x born in Chester township, Knox (now Morrow) county. Ohio; xi-xv in Butler. Ind.


ably discharged witli his regiment June 8, 18G4. He resided in Montgomery,
III., five years in Chicago, 111., two and a half years in Nebraska, and then
came to Metz, Ind., his present address. He is a carpenter. He is a mem-

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