Emanuel Swedenborg.

History of Tioga County, Pennsylvania online

. (page 29 of 163)
Online LibraryEmanuel SwedenborgHistory of Tioga County, Pennsylvania → online text (page 29 of 163)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook

the 15th President Lincoln issued his call for 75,000 volunteers to put down the


insurrection. There was a quick and noble response on the part of the people. On
April 20 the council of Wellsboro met and passed the following:

Whereas, The general government having called upon the states for troops to sus-
tain its authority, and the people of this village having manifested a praiseworthy
alacrity and zeal in responding to the call, now therefore we, the burgess and council of
Wellsboro, acting officially do hereby

Besolve, That we vrill pledge the faith of this borough to provide for the families of
such of our citizens, during such service, as may enlist and serve in the army of our
government and our country.

Samuel R. Smith, H. Sherwood,

Clerk pro tern. Burgett.

Eobert C. Simpson, Esq., on behalf of Mrs. William B. Clymer, then a resident
of the village, presented to the people of Wellsboro, through the burgess and council,
a United States flag, which was accepted by resolution as follows:

Resolved, That this board accept the beautiful flag presented by Mrs. William B.
Clymer, and have a lively sense of gratitude for this token of her friendship towards the
people of Wellsboro, and her patriotism in the hour of our country's trial.

Resolved that the burgess transmit to Mrs. Clymer a copy of this resolution.

On receipt of the foregoing resolution of thanks .Mrs. Clymer replied in the fol-
lowing patriotic letter:

Wellsboro, May 'J, 1861.
Henbt Sherwood, Esq.

Dear Sir: — I have the pleasure to acknowledge the receipt this afternoon of your
polite note of the 4th instant, with a copy of the resolutions passed the same day by the
burgess and council of Wellsboro.

I am gratified to learn that the flag which I bad the pleasure of presenting to the
•people of Wellsboro bus been accepted by them in the spirit in which it was presented.
I trust that rebellion will be crushed in the land — the cause of law and order be upheld,
and that the same emblem of liberty which floats over "The tireen," and from the house-
tops of our beautiful village, will spread its ample folds to the end of time, with no star
erased, no stripe polluted, over every sea and over the entire length and breadth of the
American Union.

With sentiments of respect for the burgess and council of Wellsboro, I am, very truly
yours. Mary H. Clyukr*.

No county in the Commonwealth evinced a higher degree of patriotism, or was
more prompt in furnishing volunteers to aid in suppressing the Rebellit)n, than
Tioga. Gen. IJobert C. Cox, in his pamphlet entitled "ilemories of the War," tUuih
tolls how quickly they actod on the receipt of the startling news that Fort Sumter
had been taken and that our troops had been fired upon in Baltimore:

On a beautiful Sunday morning, April 21, 18C1. while eating breakfast, I heard a rap
at tho door. I immediately opened it and found stamliii'j there Julius Sherwood, of
Wellsboro, and Capt. Nelson Whitney, of Charleston. They said: "We have come here
to get you to go with usf to Wellsboro." I asked : ' For what purpose?" Thty replied :
"Have you not beard the news that Fort Sumter has been fired upon and Major Anderson
compelled to surrender, and that only day before yesterday our troops were fired upon
while paSHing throu^'li Baltimore en route to proti-ct and save the Nation's capital?" I
said I had heard the news from Sumter, but knew nothing about the firing on our troop-.

*MTt Clymer, Ihc wrllcr of IhU patriotic letter, was loel, together with her son and dauehter, bv Uie »ink-
tncorthc Pomerauia, November ij, i('7'<

f ilrneral Coa waa then llviiiK at Liberty, but U now a resident of Wellsboro.


They said : "You are the brigade inspector of this county and we want you to or-
ganize two companies at Wellsboro of 100 men each, and to go with us to-day, for the
men will be there so that it can be done to-morrow." They then left me and went to the

After breakfast I called at the hotel, and in a short time the Liberty drum corps was
on hand, and in less than one hour there was a large gathering of people in and about
the hotel and on the street. Service was to be held in the Methodist and Evangelical
churches at 10.30 A. M.; but the result was that no service was held in either church,
for the people were all engaged in another matter.

About 3 o'clock the same day Gen. Josiah Harding, Col. Levi Landon, Maj. J. G.
Albeck, J. H. Levegood and I myself started for Wellsboro, reaching there about 3 o'clock
Monday morning. We found the town illuminated from one end to the other. Men were
standing in groups on almost every corner discussing the question of enlisting for the
war; there was no chance for any one to sleep. About 3 o'clock P. M., we organized a
company of 100 men, who elected Julius Sherwood their captain. Immediately we organ-
ized another company of 100 men, who elected Alanson E. Niles their captain.

On the follovying day, Tuesday, we went to Tioga borough. I organized a company
of 100 men, who elected Hugh McDonald their captain. The same evening I went to
Lawrenceville and after dusk we met in a large hall and organized a company of 100 men,
who elected Phil. Holland their captain. The next day, Wednesday, I went to Covington
and there organized a company of 100 men, who elected A. L. Johnson their captain.
The same afternoon we went to Mainesburg and there organized a company of 100 men,
who elected Henry B. Card their captain — making six companies in all.

On Monday morning the two Wellsboro companies started for Troy, Bradford
county, and on reaching Covington we were joined by Captains Holland's, McDonald's
and Johnson's companies. In this way we foriued a line of march and reaching the forks
of the road leading from Mainesburg to Troy, were joined by Captain Card and his com-
pany, forming a line of at least half a mile in length while we were on the march about
five miles from Troy.

All of a sudden the column halted, and I never knew who gave the order. The center
of the column, where our flag was being carried, was in front of a farm house, whose
occupant, as I soon learned, was known to some of the boys to be a sympathizer vnth
rebels. I saw some of the men go to the house and the old farmer came out, while
others took the flag and placed it in the farmer's door yard, vyhen he was ordered to get
down on his knees under the flag and ask God to forgive him, or his house would come
down. He did it, apparently with a hearty good will. We then proceeded on our journey,
reaching Troy about 8 o'clock P. M., where we met with a most cordial and welcome
reception. The people opened their halls, churches and private houses to make room for
us and afford us accommodations.

We were compelled to remain there about eight days for the want of transportation.
After the expiration of five or six days our men became quite dissatisfied with their sit-
uation, declaring that they had left their homes to go to the front and fight rebels, and
that they wanted to go on or return home. There was a meeting of the officers called,
and at that meeting it was decided that General Harding should go immediately to Har-
risburg and state our condition to Governor Curtin and ask that transportation be fur-
nished at the earliest possible moment. The General left Troy the same day. The next
day, on his return from Harrisburg, and on reaching Northumberland, where the train
stopped for a short time, the General had occasion to step from the car a moment, and
when about to step on the porch of a hotel he was seized by three men and pushed
through the crowd into a room and the door locked. He wore a full regulation uniform, as
required under the old militia law, consisting of a pair of large gilt epaulets and chapeau
cap, which attracted attention. They took him to be a rebel spy! » * * They kept
the General until they received a dispatch from Troy that he was all right, when they
released him. The General made this statement to me the next morning.

We occupied the time as well as we could while there, drilling or learning the first
school of a soldier without arms. Finally transportation was furnished and we were


all taken to Harrisburg, where we reported to Col. Edward Bruce, the commanding
officer of Camp Curtin. Here we remained about two weeks, during which time our men
suffered very much; for three days it rained almost continuously, mixed with snow.
More than one-half of our men were without blankets and some without tents; many
were thinly dressed, expecting to be clad with the national blue as soon as we reached
Harrisburg. We made frequent caUs on Governor Curtin, who finally told us that the
quota that the State of Pennsylvania was to furnish was more than full, and that they
did not have clothing and equipments for more than one-half of our men. Ck>Dsequently
Captain McDonald with part of his company. Captain Holland with part of his company,
Captain Sherwood with part of his company, and Captain XUes with part of his com-
pany, were mustered into the service. The remainder, about 300 men, were sent home.


This regiment was composed of men who had responded to the call of President
Lincoln issued immediately after the fall of I'ort Sumter. Upon their arrival at
Camp Curtin, Harrisburg, finding it impossible to be accepted for the three months'
service, the quota being already full, they re-enlisted for a term of three years, the
"Tioga luvincibles," commanded by Capt. Julius Sherwood, becoming Company H, of
this regiment, the organization of which was completed June 22, 1861. It continued
in the service until June 11, 18G4, when it was mustered out at Harrisburg.

The following were the field officers selected at the time the regiment was or-
ganized: W. Wallace Eicketts, of Columbia county, colonel; William Penrose, lieu-
tenant-colonel; Henry J. Madill, of Bradford county, major; Henry B. M'Kean,
Bradford county, adjutant. The regiment was assigned to the Third Brigade of
General M'Call's Division. Its initial engagement was fought at Drainsville, De-
cember 20, 1861, and resulted in a Union victory. The principal engagements in
which it afterwards participated were Malvern Hill, Gaines Mills, Second Bull Run,
Antietam, Fredericksburg, (Jettysburg, Wilderness, Spottsylvania and Bethesda
Church. In the last engngenient, though the regiment was but 1 JO strong, it cap-
tured 102 and buried seventy-two dead rebels in its immediate front.

After three years' service in the camp and on the march, in which it shared the
privations and hardships, as well as the glory, of the Army of the Potomac, the regi-
ment, on June 1, 1864, started for Harrisburg, where it was mustered out of service
on the Mth of the same month.

Company H of this regiment was recruited at Wellsboro, the date of its organi-
zation being June 2'i, 1861. It was known as the 'Tioga Invincibles." The follow-
ing is a list of its commissioned, non-commissioned officers and privates:

Captains: Julius Slierwood and James Carle. Captain Carle subsequently
served as colonel of the One Hundred and Ninety-first Pennsylvania Volunteers from
June 6, 1864.

I'irst Lieutenants: Marinus N. Allen, James Carle, John W. Rose, Silas S.
Rockwell I and James B. Goodman.

Second Lieutenants: John W. Rose, John Hinman, Reuben M. Pratt*, Silas

RockwollJ and James B. Goodman. Frank A. Foster was commissioned second

lieutenant September 17, 1863, but was not mustered, having died May 10, 1S63, of

wounds received in action. It was a post-mortem recognition of meritorinus service.

Quartermaster: A. A. Scudder.

• Killnl or mortally woumlcd. { Woundnl. r Died.


Commissary Sergeant: James B. Groodman.

Sergeants: James Carle, Eeuben M. Pratt*, A. A. Scudder, Silas S. Roekwellt,
John Hinman, A. S. Husselton, A. E. Vermilyea, Calvin Ely, Eansford B. Webb,
Hiram J. Eamsdell, George W. Merrick, Prank A. Foster* and W. Prank Bailey.

Corporals: George W. Merrick, Hiram J. Eamsdell, Eansford B. Webb, Charles
H. Maxwell, A. E. Vermilyea, A. S. Hnsselton, Calvin Ely, Oscar J. Phillips, Hobaxt
Eipley, James S. Statts, Charles Yahn, John S. Blanchard, P. E. Warren, S. P.
Stacey, Abram Lyon, C. C. Cone, W. P. Christian and William D. Van Horn*.

Musicians: William Wisner and C. E. Nichols.

Privates: Erwin E. Athertonf, P. H. Blanchard, Caleb Babb, John Ballard,
James N. Bickel, Patrick Brown, Lucien J . Bragg, Morgan L. Bacon, Josiah Coolidge,
Thomas Conway, Edmund Carriel, Orlando V. Crans, Ira P. Curran, Camp-
bell Cole*, James Cowden*, Wallace Codney, Simon Dnrlacher, Arnold Dick-
inson, John Doyle, George W. Emmick, John L. Emmick, Thomas L. Emmick,
John Gibbony, George H. Gotchins, George L. Grinnell, John Gibberd*,
Harrison C. Gusten*, James H. Hazlett, George Harbst, Darius D. Holiday, John
Harrisonf, William Huck*, S. S. Ives, Burke P. Ives, John D. Jones, Han-
nibal Jay, George JenningsJ, Jeremiah Jennings*, Henry Kimble, Henry J. Keeney,
William Kriner, Luther J. Keeney, S. J. Losinger, Jeremiah Love, Prank Long-
bothum, Charles H. Maxwell, William Margraff*, James Moore*, Thomas K. Mc-
Clure, Michael Macumber, Chester E. Nichols, Jerry O'Cohnell, Chauncey K.
PahnerJ, Harry T. Peet, Joseph D. Eamsdall, Joseph E. Eumsey, Albert J. Eussell,
William Sando, Michael Smith, John Sulhvan, Jacob F. SchieflEelin, S. E. Seaman,
Benjamin Seely, A. 0. Swatswood, John Taggart*, George E. Wilson, Asa Warriner,
Hiram Warriner, William H. Wisener, William WingateJ, Job Wetmore, Almond
Wetmore and D. W. Wetherbeef .


This famous regiment was at first commanded by Col. Thomas L. Kane, and
was organized June 12, 1861. As its history is well known it need not be repeated
here. Each man wore a bucktail in his cap, which became the emblem of the regi-
ment. After seeing much hard service the regiment was mustered out June 11, 1864,
having served three years.

"The old bunting," says Bates, "which had floated over the rafts on which the
original Bucktails were borne down the Susquehanna in April, 1861, and which had
been carried by them in all their campaigns, was borne in procession in Philadelphia,
on the 4th of July, 1866, by the scarred veterans who survived, and delivered up to
the governor, amid the loud acclamations of the multitudes, as they recognized the
familiar emblem that surmounted its staff."

Alanson E. Files, who entered the service as captain of Company E, which
was recruited at Wellsboro, was promoted to major March 1, 1863, and to lieutenaat-
colonel. May 15, 1863. William T. Humphrey, of Osceola, who went out as assistant
surgeon of the regiment, was promoted to surgeon of the One Hundred and Forty-
ninth Pennsylvania Volunteers, November 1, 1863. Lucius Truman, who went out
as first lieutenant of Company E, was promoted to quartermaster March 1, 1863.

* Killed or mortally wounded, t Wounded, f nied.


( 'onipany A of this regiment was recruited at Lawrenceville, the roster being as

Captains: Philip Holland* and John G. Harrower.

I'irst Lieutenants: John G. Harrower, Xeri B. Kinsey and Edwin B. Leonard.

Second Lieutenants: Neri B. Kinsey, Edwin B. Leonard and Daniel Orcutt*.

Sergeants: Edwin B. Leonard, Ariel K. Sayles, Edmund J. Hunt, John Hawe,
Daniel S. Boardman, Andrew Godfrey, John M. Steele, A. V. Vanarsdale, William
N. Rumsey, Orrin M. Stebbins*, and Samuel 0. ilillsworth*.

Corporals: John B. Wakeley, Almond J. Smith J, Horace A. Stevens and Albert
A. Seeley*

Privates: Eli S. Arnold, Francis Buck, Albert BakerJ, Uriah Brimer, George
W. Bowman, Wallace Bogart*, Thaddeus Babcock*, Edwin T. Bruce*, Seymore
Beeman, Simon B. Card, Omer Colgrove, Norman K. Cobel, Alplious Cady, Henry
S. Cowells, Washington Counselman, Charles W. Clark, William H. Chase, Joseph
Conklin*, James Cole, Jr.f, John Crockett, George K. Doyle, Levi DurkesJ, George
Dougherty, Samuel S. Davis, James K. DavidsonI, Henry S. Dorcy, R. B. Drum-
mond, Solomon Dreifuse, Leroy P. Davis*, Eben B. Drummon*. Charles Drier, Wil-
ton Edgarton, Michael Evans, Samuel Freeland, Freedom I'numan, Ktulun S.
Grover, Farnsworth GortonJ, Abner Goodel, Willard fJoodnough*, Charles Guyer*,
George H. Gee*, Frederick M. Heyler, Pierce Ilirrick, Hiram W. Harvey, John Hill,
Gabriel F. Harrower, Michael Hardy*, Benjamin K. Impson, Joseph ('. Impsonf,
George Kemball, Niles V. Kinsey, Joseph Krinerf, William J. Lewis, George V.. Lyon,
Lewis 0. Tjewis*, Alexander G. McFall, Perry JlcClurc, Hugh J. Magee, Patrick Mc-
Cort, Joseph Miller, James H. Miller, Adon Moorehousc, A. Ncwiomert, Henry
O'Dell, Edward Clin, Benjamin F. Phinney, S. D. PhiUips, Seeley B. Rowley, Silas
Roher*, Tip Reed*, John R. Rowley, Eli B. Soamant, William E. Self, Cornelius J.
Smith, Aser Sweet, William R. Seeley, Ltvi Stanley, T. W. Sullivan, Thomas P.
Stewart, Samuel Stebbins, William G. Seeley, Richard B. Sullivan, Henry H. Tag-
gort, James C. Turner, Isaac Xan Viet*, James Vastbinder, Allison Wiles, William
D. Wright, James Walker, Homer D. WebsterJ, Luther Wiles, Samuel S. Wakeley,
.Tames Webster, G. W. R. Willoughbyf and Mortimer S. Wakeley.

Company E of this regiment was recruited at Wellsboro. Its roster is as

Captains: Alanson E. NilesJ and Samuel A. MackJ.

First Lieutenants: Lucius Truman, George A. IjudlowJ, Samuel A. MackJ,
and William Taylor.

Second Licutonants: Samuel A. ilackt, George A. LudlowJ and William

Sergeants: Gcortro W. Scars, George 0. Derby, Georne A. Ludlow*, William
Taylor, Jonathan V. ]\IorganJ, Lemuel Foss, Robert G. Christenot, Peter D. Wal-
bridge, Jacob II nek, Alfred G. BardwellJ, and Caleb Fenton*

Corporals: Gilbert R. Christenot, Benjamin B. Potter. Jonathan V. ilorganj,
Robert Kelsey, Edwin Roiijrhton, Wallace M. Moore, Jnmes A. Chri.'itenot, and John
C. Potts.

• Klllrd.T mortally, woun'k-d. tWounded. tDlcd.


George L. Bartlett*, George H. Bockusf, Alonzo Boekus, William Bixtyf, Orson
A. Benedict, George Bacon, Jacob Bopp, Archibald Curpsman, Charles D. Cook,
John Cook, Max Van Caspus, Jacob Campfestert, Thomas Coyle, V. S. Culver, Pat-
rick Consadine, James Carr, Alexander Caldwell, Nelson Carpenter f, Charles Clem-
ens, John Conly, James Dickinson, John E. Dunn, Patrick Daugherty, James Doug-
lass, Hiram D. Deming, William Downing*, George E. Derbyshiref, Charles Ed-
wards, Daniel A. Evans, James S. EnglishJ, Magnus Fideal, Herman Filmore, Leroy

F. Fuller, James Franklinf , Lafayette Godfrey, Henry Griffin, George Gettings,
Henry ¥. Gill, Abram V. Gill*, Joseph Gronden, Darius H. Hotchkisst, Frank
Hoef ner, Simon L. Hakes, James Hoy, Joseph Humphrey, John T. Hauber*, Henry

G. Hilkert, William Iseminger, George Jenkins, Edward P. Jones, William H. Jonesf,
Herman Jenningsf, Alonzo Johnson, Nelson Knapp, Francis E. KelleyJ, Patrick
KelleyJ, Paul Kray, Simon L. Kinney, Adolphus Kegrise, Elijah S. Kelsey, Andrew
J. Kephart, Alexander F. Losliere, Almon Lewis, William J. Marshall, John Morri-
son, James Monaghan, Evans Moyer, John Martin, James Morse, Martin Morgan,
George S. Marvin*, William A. Micklef, Washington Munnf, Willis J. Micklef,
Warren Munnf, Thomas Moore, George Micklef, Conrad Miller, John McMahon,
Henry Mcintosh, Michael McMaety, Michael McBnty, Stephen Nottf, Thomas
Nolan, Mark O'Connor, Edwin Ormsby, Adam Price, John Pettis, E. F. Patterson,
Carl PrecitJ, Erwin B. PorterJ, William W. Petersonf , Sumner W. Pettis, Almon
D. Pitts, John H. Packard, Joseph Parke, Emory Pollard, John M. Eosebrock, Alex-
ander EarahJ, Henry T. EiceJ, Noah H. Bobbins*, Thomas J. Eeesef , Charles H.
Eogersf, Josiah C. Eeese, Orville Soule, Eli SmithJ, Ezra Smith, George Sanders,
James S. Smith, Jerome Scott, Morris SmithJ, Philander P. Smith, Jacob Saxe,
Vincent M. SmithJ, Philemon Sloat*, William Smith, J. Starkweather, Alvan Smith,
Jacob Squires*, Horace M. Stratton, Charles H. TerbellJ, Brice Twigg, Allen Thomp-
son]:, Almon Thornton, Edward L. Thornton, Moses Thompsonf , Thomas Townsend,
Jacob Westbrook, Joseph Willard, Daniel J. Williams^, William P. Wood*, Delmar
Wilsonf, Charles White, John Williams, Hiram Wilcox*> Chester Wetmore* and
George C. Wilday.

Company H, which was also recruited in Tioga county, embraced the following

Captains: Edward G. Schieffelin, Edgar F. Austin and Luke D. Seely.

First Lieutenants: Enoch. G. Howard, Edgar P. Austin and Hiram Pickering.

Second Lieutenants: Eeuben H. Close, John F. Trout, J. D. Greenfield, Levi E.
Eobb* and Nathan Edwards.

Sergeants: James I. Cady, Benjamin C. Hymes, J. D. Greenfield, Levi E.
Eobb*, Charles A. FergusonJ, George W. Tremainf, Amasa Clark, Benjamin J.
Dobbs, Truman Gilbert, Ovid P. WebsterJ, Deruyter Avery, James McGeeJ and
James N. Briscoe*.

Corporals: L. Avery, Horace B. Seymour, Milton G. Holiday*, James E. Hor-
ton, Nathan Edwards, H. W. Bullock, George W. Hastingsf , M. 0. Sutton, Benjamin
J. Dobbs, Truman Gilbert, Ovid P. WebsterJ, Ellison Moore, James O'Eiley, James

* Killed or mortally wouuded. X Wounded, f Died.




McGeeJ, Albert W. Grove, Thomas E. Hill, John Howard, Matthew Wise, Michael
Lawler, Nathan E. Shappee, Eeuben Danielst, Isaac H. Sherman*, Jesse K. Wilcoxf,
William E. Parkerf, Thomas Dingman*, Eobert A. Lovejoy* and Charles Merrittf .
Musicians: Harvey Sawyer and George Sawyer.

Privates: William Avery|, Judson Avery, Elijah AmesJ, Orsamus Andrews,
A. E. Amesberryf , Edward Aspinwall*, Clark Ames*, Eobert Anderson, James An-
derson, William Archer, Alonzo H. BryantJ, Joseph Butterworth, Thomas Brough-
ton, George W. BuckbeeJ, Henry W. Bullock, Charles D. BlanchardJ, Henry F.
Bowen*, Irwin W. Blanchard*, Albert T. Bryantf, Jacob Bump, Belfonzo Burrows,
John L. Bennett, John Barry, Aaron Burr*, Aaron . Benson*, William Brockway,
Van E. W. Ballardf, John ColgroveJ, Abraham Cassel, Daniel Church, Jr.f, William
Cahillf, John Clark, George Couch, Henry C. CoUony, Elias P. Coon, Alvin H.
Camfield, John Cline, Charles Dawson, Hiram DavisJ, James F. Dewey, William il.
Dunham, Horace A. Deanf, Amasa Dodge, George W. Dickinsonf, Joseph Ery,
Xerxes Feirstine, Charles Foster, William I'oote, George E. Furgesonf, George W.
i^eelandf, Stephen L. French, David French*, Eodolphus Fuller, William E. Gee,
Daniel H. Green|, George L. GrinnellJ, Charles M. Goodwin, William Greene, Lewis
N. Greene, William Gore, Charles Gains, William 11. L. Geef, Joseph Geary, John
Gillespie, Thomas E. Gills*, George S. Gardner, Q. D. Greenfield, J. II. Ilardenburgh,
Van B. Holiday, James Hills, Casper Hain, John Iloman, Albert Hahn, William
Hayhurst, Eugene Herringt, George W. Hoppus, John X. Hotchkissf, Nelson
Hacketf, William Harris, N.F.Hammond, Thomas M. Jobe*,U.Kleinschmidt, Elliott
A. Kilbournef, Michael Kelley*, Truman King.Martin Iving, Calvin T. KnappJ, James
M. Loveef, Harvey Latteer, John Letlcr, Levi L. Lay, Andrew Mock, William
MosherJ, Eobert Martin*, Peter Mericle*, John .Miller, ^Michael Morris, Nathan
Mericlef, Cyrus Mannf, Daniel Mix, Lewis Mtad, William E. McFall, Daniel Mc-
Nainara, James P. McCains, James A. McGrew, B. McCollumf, Ira Odellt, ilichael
O'Mara, Henry F. Odellt, Eichard Phillips, James Pepperd, Griffin Palmer*, Solon
Sheakley, William A. Shafl, Thomas Soule, James E. Soule*. Omar L. Soule, George
Sylvia*, Jerome Seymourf. Jamos Smith, James Stovcnson, Thoinais Suminers, John
Smith, George H. Saxton*, William Stevenson, Francis Stratton*, Joel E. Smith*,
Charles Stan ton f, Darwin Sutton, Lewis Sawyer. Charles E. Tremaint, Charles
Thompson, Peter M. Tuttlet, Thomas Townsend, Henrj- Thalhine*. Daniel S.
Taylorf, Thomas Turner, Henry Thomas, James E. Tremain*. Guy Tuttlef, Wil-
liam rttcrf, Jasper Van Eiper. William Van Dusen, Charles Williams, Eobert Wil-
liams, Charles Weaver, Frank Walker, George Wilson, Henry S. Webster*, Charles
West, James Wil.^on and Charles Waltonf .

Company I, the third complete company of this regiment recruited in Tioga
county, had the following roster of officers and privates:

Captains: Francis M. Hills, William Chaset and Charles ^[. Hart.
First Lieutenants: George Dwight Smith*, James E. Catlin, William Chase,
Charhs M. Hart.

' Klltrd or murtally wounded. J Wounded, t I'icd.



Second Lieutenants: George M. Ackley, James M. Cole*, Charles M. Hart, De-

Online LibraryEmanuel SwedenborgHistory of Tioga County, Pennsylvania → online text (page 29 of 163)