New Hampshire. Adjutant-General's Office.

Revised register of the soldiers and sailors of New Hampshire in the war of the rebellion. 1861-1866 online

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of Regiment.



IN February, 1864, the four companies of cavalry from New Hampshire which had been attached to the
First Rhode Island Cavalry, returned to Concord to recruit a i-egiment, and as soon as the old bat-
talion and Companies A, B, and C were mustered, the seven companies were ordered to Washington,
reaching there April 25, 1864, going into camp at Camp Stoneman, Giesborough Point. On the 17th of
May, the two battalions were ordered to the front to join the Army of the Potomac, and on reaching Belle
Plain, Captain Wyatt, of Company B, with a detail of one hundred and fifty men, was detached to guard
rebel prisoners to Philadelphia, and Major Wyman, with one hundred and sixty men, was ordered to
protect the Aquia Creek and Fredericksburg Railroad from the Potomac to High Bridge. The balance
of the regiment remained at Belle Plain until Captain Wyatt reached Port Royal on his return from Phil-
adelphia, when the two detachments were united and transported to White House by boat, reaching there
June 6. Meanwhile Major Wyman marched with his command by way of Hanover Court House, and
joined the other detachments, after participating in the battles of Hanover Court House and Cold Harbor.
At White House the regiment was mounted, and joined the Second Brigade, Third Division Cavalry
Corps, then encamped at New Kent Court House.

On the evening of June 12, the regiment, with the division, moved to Long Bridge, to protect the
engineer corps. Before daylight the regiment crossed the stream on a pontoon, and, with the division,
fought the battle of White Oak Swamp, losing Lieutenant Campbell and others, killed, and several
wounded. During the night the regiment moved to Charles City Court House ; from there to Prince
George Court House, where it remained until June 22, when, with the Third Division and Kautz's brigade,
it started on the " Wilson Raid," the regiment being engaged with the enemy each day for seven days,
and, with other commands, destroyed seventy-five miles of railroad, burned a number of bridges, two
trains of cars, and a large quantity of cotton and tobacco, the regiment losing seventy-one men killed,
wounded, or captured, and Lieutenant Abbott severely wounded.

From June 30 to August 8, the regiment was camped at Light House and City Point, doing picket
duty and di'illing. While on picket. Lieutenant Thorn and one man were killed and several wounded by
bushwhackers.

August 8 the regiment embarked at City Point for Washington and the Shenandoah valley, reach-
ing Winchester on the 19th, in season to take part in one of the engagements fought bj'^ General Sheri-
dan, while on his retrograde movements down the valley.

August 24 the army had retreated to Harper's Ferry, followed by Early's command. While the
seven companies of the regiment had been performing hard service at the front, the other five companies
were being recruited at Concord, and as soon as this was accomplished, John L. Thompson, who had
been commissioned colonel, was mustered, and started for the seat of war, reaching the regiment on the
evening of August 24.

At 8 o'clock next morning the regiment moved from camp with the division, and engaged the rebel
infantry at Kearneysville, driving the picket and skirmish line back to the main army ; camped in heavy
timber, near Shepherdstown. As soon as this was accomplished, General Chapman, commanding the
Second Brigade, ordered Colonel Thompson to charge the rebel camp with the First Battalion, while the
Second was formed in line, some three hundred yards from the edge of the timber in which the enemy
were, to draw their fire, while Colonel Thompson charged the camp. The rebs were well stirred up by



FIRST REGIMENT NEW HAMPSHIRE VOLUNTEER CA^^ALRY. 849

this handful of men charging into their midst. Sergeant Lock was killed and several men wounded on
this charge. Company C had seven men wounded out of twenty-five, without being allowed to return a
shot. The battalion remained in this exposed position until withdrawn by order of the brigade commander.
After the battalions were united they were dismounted, and skirmished with the enemy until dark, when
the regiment moved to the camp left in the morning.

Next day the regiment marched through Harper's Ferry, over South Mountain, and camped for the
night near Boonsborough, Md., from which place they marched, by way of Antietam, and re-crossed the
Potomac at Shepherdstown, marching by way of Charlestown, to near Berryville, where the regiment
went into camp in a small piece of timber, doing picket duty and skirmishing with the enemy, as occasion
required.

September 19 the battle of Opequan was fought, in which engagement the regiment participated.
Early Tuesday morning the regiment, with the Third Division, followed the cavalry of Early's retreating
army to Front Royal, but did not cross the river into Luray valley until Wednesday morning, when the
regiment having the advance was dismounted, and drove the enemy from the opposite bank of the river,
enabling the Vermont cavalry to ford the stream mounted, and form on the bluff, giving an opportunity
for the New Hampshire cavalry to regain their horses and again take the advance, driving the rebels be-
fore them to Milford, where they made a stand behind breastworks.

The division commander called a halt, and the regiment remained on the skirmish line until next
morning, when an advance was ordered, and the enemy followed several miles, and encountered strongly
entrenched behind breastworks located on hills in a thick growth of pines. The Vermont and New
Hampshire cavalry were dismounted, and engaged the rebels at short range about an hour, wound-
ing several, when the brigade commander withdrew the two small regiments, and bivouacked for the
night. Next morning the march was resumed, and the enemy followed over the mountain into the Shen-
andoah valley, and at Newmarket the Third Division united with the infantry, and led the army up the
valley to Harrisonburg, where it halted. The cavalry pursued Early's army to Waynesborough, reaching
there September 27, about 8 p. m. The regiment camped in a piece of timber on the right of the road,
remaining until next evening about dark, when, as the boys were seated on the ground eating a delicious
supper of fried mutton, pancakes, honey, and coffee, shells from the enemy's battery crashed through the
timber, exploding over and around our banquet. " Boots and Saddles" sounded, and in less time than
it takes to describe the scene, the regiment was in line facing south, the boys having stowed away their
anticipated feast in haversacks and canteens. The band from division headquarters was ordered out, halt-
ing a few yards to right of the regiment, and opened the concert by playing " Yankee Doodle."

The regiment was engaged well into the night. Sergeant John H. Shapley killed, Colonel Thomp-
son and several men slightly. Lieutenant Estabrook and Bugler Dana severely, wounded.

October 3 Sheridan's whole army began to retrace its steps, the Third Cavalry Division acting as rear
guard, the New Hampshire cavalry being one of the regiments detailed to burn barns, mills, grain, hay-
stacks, and drive all stock belonging to the inhabitants. This order was faithfully executed until evening
of the 8th, at which time the division with the regiment had reached a place on the back road called
" Tom's Brook," going into camp in an open field, north of the brook. The rebel cavalry having been
troublesome for several days. General Sheridan halted the infantry near Strasburg, six miles north of the
cavalry, and ordered the First Cavalry Division, then on the middle road, and Third Cavalry Division,
camped as above, to " Face about, and either get licked, or drive the rebel cavalry from the valley."

During the night the enemy threw up breastworks on a hill, in their front, and overlooking our camp.
Early next morning, Sunday, October 9, the Third Division was astir, moving south. The New Hamp-
shire cavalry was held in reserve a few rods north of the brook. In that position we could see our lines
advancing up hill, and well to the front was General Custer with staff and orderlies. Shells from six
rebel guns screeched over our heads, and exploded, or fell at our rear. For about one hour we stood to
horse, or gathered in groups discussing the probable result of the batde, when the advanced line which
had driven the Johnnies from cover, began to fall back, crowded hard by the rebs. Then a lone horse-
man was seen coming direct from General Custer's group. The boys knew the rider's object, and stood
ready to mount. The man was a staff officer, with an order from General Custer for Colonel Thompson
to form line at the left of the road, close up to the enemy. The regiment numbering one hundred and
seventeen carbines, was mounted and put in motion at a walk, then trot, then gallop, and up the hill we

107



850 FIRST EEGIMENT NEW HAMPSHIRE VOLUNTEER CAVALRY.

rode, as fast as our excited horses could go, and quickly reached the top of the hill. The column turned
into an open field to the left, changed direction to the right, and came left front into line before slacken-
ing the furious pace. This brought the regiment to the edge of a piece of timber, a little over the brow of
the hill, facing and about three hundred yards from the rebel artillery, which began throwing grape as
we came into position. Colonel Thompson took in the situation, and advanced in line down hill toward
the enemy, before firing a shot. As their guns were trained for the top of the hill this advance brought
us close to the rebels, and for the time we were less exposed, as the grape crashed through the tree tops,
instead of raking our line. On reaching a rail fence at the foot of the hill, the line was halted ; then came,
"Fire at will ! "

Directly in our front, behind a rail fence, about one hundred yards distant, was a line of rebel cavalry,
while at their left and rear their artillery was in position. The New Hampshire Cavalry was in single
rank, with Colonel Thompson riding back and forth in rear of the line directing the fire. In less than
thirty minutes from the time we opened on the enemy they began to waver and break to the rear, singly and
in squads. While thus engaged, the other regiments of the division on our right and left were engaged
with the Johnnies in their front. Soon the artillery ceased firing and moved to the rear. Directly a staff
officer saluted Colonel Thompson, saying, " General Custer sends compliments, and says you, with your
regiment, have saved the battle."

Then a charge was ordered. Two lengths of fence at right and left of line were quickly torn down,
and with flashing sabres and a Yankee yell the New Hampshire boys dashed for the rebs, who turned and
fled. The other regiment of the division charged to the right and along the highway, and gathered in six
pieces of cannon, with everything on wheels that belonged to the enemy. Only once did those we were
charging attempt to rally. Then they were quickly dispersed by a well directed volley from our carbines.

In this cavalry engagement the force on each side was about equal. Besides the artillery and wagons,
our division captured three hundred horses and mules and several hundred prisoners. One historian has
named this battle " The Woodstock Races."

We followed Rosser and his demoralized cavalry several miles. Returned at lo p. m., and camped
near where we started from in the morning, tired and hungry, but in good spirits. After interviewing a
sweet potato patch and eating the boiled tubers, feeding our horses on hay from a friendly barn, we
stretched ourselves on the ground and slept as peacefully as though we were in our northern homes and
had passed the day at church and the evening with friends.

Monday we did little except pick up some fat sheep that strayed into the field where we were camped.
Tuesday the division resumed the march north, passing through Strasburg and over Fisher's Hill, and
camped with the infantry on the famous field of Cedar Creek. Picket duty and one afternoon and even-
ing engagement with rebel cavalry, occupied the time until the day before the battle of Cedar Creek.

At sunset the i8th, coming from three days' picket, the regiment was ordered to Winchester, arriving
at lo p. M. Next morning the regiment were scouting. Later we were thrown across the pike in rear of
the army, to pick up straggling infantry and artillery.

October 20 the regiment rejoined the brigade camped on the field of the day before. We remained
until the nth, voting for president the 8th, casting nearly a unanimous vote for Lincoln and Johnson.

The nth General Sheridan moved his army north, to Winchester, for winter quarters. As the rebels
followed, the regiment with other cavalry drove the enemy south of Cedar Creek, returning to camp at
2 A. M., the 1 2th. About 6 a. m. the regiment marched toward the carbine fire we had heard since day-
light, and was soon engaged with rebel cavalry. First one side and then the other gained slight success.
Fighting continued until about 4 p. m., when, .after a short respite, the regiment was ordered to report to
the officer commanding a force at a ford in the creek, two miles southwest. By this move it became neces-
sary for Captain Robbins, With a small squad, to charge the enemy, who had gained our rear. The
charge successfully drove the rebs to a strong line of the enemy concealed in a thick growth of timber,
and we were charged by this force, which greatly outnumbered our small squad. Several were wounded
and twenty captured, including the writer.

December 2 the regiment, with the division, started on an expedition across the Alleghany Mountains
to Moorefield, to meet Rosser, but without success.

December 18 the regiment, with the division, moved up the valley, and before daylight of the 21st,
encountered the rebels near Lacey's Springs. Later in the winter fifty picked men, under Lieutenants
Palmer and Jones, took part in a raid which resulted in the capture of the noted guerilla, Harry Gilmore.



FIBST REGiaiENT NEW HASIPSHIRE VOLUNTEER CAVALRY. 851

The 27th of February, 1865, General Sheridan commenced his final march up the valley. The
Twenty-second New York was joined with the First New Hampshire Cavalry, under command of Colonel
Thompson, and led the charge at Waynesborough, followed by the Eighth New York and First Vermont,
which resulted in capturing Early's army.

Colonel Thompson, in command of seven small regiments, numbering about six hundred, including
the First New Hampshire, was ordered to guard the prisoners to Winchester, which was accomplished in
six days.

Colonel Thompson had several engagements with Rosser, capturing prisoners, without losing any.

After resting a few days at Winchester, the regiment moved to Darnestown, Md., where it was joined
by the five companies which were recruiting . when the First and Second battalions left the State in
April, 1864.

Before the last move up the valley, in February, Captain William H. Palmer, with a small detail,
was attached to General Custer's headquarters, where he remained until the surrender at Appomattox,
participating in all the engagements in which the Third Cavalry Division took part. Captain Palmer
joined the regiment at Darnestown.

About three hundred men composing the five new companies were bounty jumpers, gamblers, and
thieves ; although they had cost the State and towns to which they were accredited, from $1,000 to $1,500
each, they were worthless, and deserted at the first opportunity.

The regiment remained at Darnestown until June 29, when it moved to Cloud's Mills, Va., and
camped for two weeks, then left for Concord, and July 21, 1865, was mustered out.

Before they left for home the enlisted men presented General Thompson (who had been breveted
brigadier-general on recommendation of General Sheridan), a beautiful and costly silver dinner service.



The First New Hampshire Cavalrj- served in two separate detachments until March 23, 1865. Seven
companies (A, B, C, I, K, L, and M) were attached to Second Brigade, Third Division, Cavalry Corps,
June 6, 1864, to March 23, 1865; with Cavalry Forces, Upper Potomac, Department of Washington,
Twent3'-second Army Corps (the detachments having united), March 23, 1865, to muster out.

The remaining five companies (D, E, F, G, and H) were attached to Cavalry Division, Department
of Washington, Twenty-second Army Corps, August 25 to October 10, 1864; with Cavalry Forces, Upper
Potomac, Department of Washington, Twenty-second Army Corps, October 10, 1864, to muster out.



852



FIRST REGIMENT NEW HAMPSHIRE VOLUNTEER CAVALRY.



ENGAGEMENTS.



Hanover Court House, Va. . . May 31, 1864
Cold Harbor, Va. . . . June 2, 1864

White Oak Swamp, Va. . . June 13, 1864
Wilson's Raid on the Weklon Rail-
road, Va. . . . June 22-30, 1864
Ream's Station, Va. (during Wil-
son's raid) .... June 22, 1864
Nottoway Court House, Va. (dur-
ing Wilson's raid) . . . June 23, 1864
Roanoke Station and High Bridge,

Va. (during Wilson's raid) June 25, 26, 1864
Stony Creek, Va. (during Wilson's

raid) .... June 28, 29, 1864

Ream's Station, Va. (during Wil-
son's raid) .... June 29, 1864

Winchester, Va Aug. 17, 1864

Summit Point, Va. . . . Aug. 21, 1864

Charlestown, Va. . . . Aug. 22, 1864



Kearneysville, Va. . . . Aug. 25,

Berryville, Va Sept. 15,

Opequan (or Winchester), Va. . Sept. 19,
Front Royal Pike, Va. . . Sept. 21,

Gooney Manor Grade, Va. . . Sept. 21,

Milford, Va Sept. 22,

Waynesborough, Va. . . . Sept. 28,

Columbia Furnace, Va. . . Oct. 7,

Tom's Brook, Va. . . . Oct. 9,
Mine Run Ford (or Back Road),

Va. Oct. 13,

Cedar Creek, Va. . . . Oct. 19,

Middle and Back Roads (or Mid-

dletown), Va. . . . Nov. 11, 12,
Lacey's Springs, Va. . . Dec. 20, 21,

Waynesborough, Va. . . . Mar. 2,

North Fork, Shenandoah (or

Mount Jackson), Va. . Mar. 6, 7,



1864
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1865

1865



853



First Regiment New Hampshire Volunteer GflVfliRY.



(THREE YEARS.)



On the 7th of January, 1864, Companies I, K, L, and M, First Regiment Rhode Island Volunteer
Cavalry, were permanently detached from that regiment, and became Companies I, K, L, and M, First
New Hampshire Volunteer Cavalry. Companies A, B, and C were mustered into the service of the
United States, April 19, 20, and 23, 1864, respectively, at Concord, by James F. McQuestion, i Lt.
2 Cav., U. S. A. Companies D, E, F, and G were mustered into the service of the United States,
June 25, July 8, 16, and 21, 1864, respectively, at Concord, by Charles Holmes, Capt. U. S'. A. (retired).
Company H was mustered into the service of the United States July 29, 1864, at Concord, by William M.
Graham, Capt. i Art., U. S. A. The organization was prac1;ically completed (adjutant and chaplain
never mustered in) July 29, 1864. The regiment was mustered out July 15, 1865, at Cloud's Mills, Va.,
by J. M. Kennedy, Maj. and A. C. M. Each man was a volunteer appointed or enlisted for three years
unless otherwise stated.



Abbott, Charles. Co. E ; b. Canada ; as^e 23 ; cred. Dublin ; enl. June 24, '64 ; must, in .July 8, '04, as Piiv. ; reported on m. o.

roll as sent to Galloup's Isl., B. H., JIass., July 18, '64. N. f. r. A. G. O.
Abbott, Bd-ward P. Cos. I and B. See 1 N. E. Cav.
Abbott, James. Co. C; b. Epsom; age IS; cred. Mason; enl. Apr. 5, '64; must, in Apr. 5, '04, as Piiv. ; captd. Nov. 12, '04,

Middletown, Va. Died, dis. Jan. 8, '0.5, Florence, S. C.
Adams, Oliver. Co. F ; age 24 ; enl. Aug. 1, '64 ; must, in Aug. 1, '64, as Priv. ; des. Aug. 26, '04 ; gd. from des. Dec. 1, '64 ;

reported on m. o. roll as absent since May 1, '65, at Dismounted Camp, City Point, Va. N. f. r. A. G. O.
Adams, "William H. Co. F ; b. Maryland ; age 21 ; cred. Meredith ; enl. July 8, '04 ; must, in July 16, '64, as Priv. ; des.

Aug. 27, '64, Camp Stoneman, D. C.
Adams, William H. Co. I. See 1 N. E. Cav.
Aldrich, Henry H. Co. G; b. Corinth, Vt. ; age 20; cred. Manchester ; enl. Mar. 28, '65 ; must, in Mar. 28, '65, as Pz'i v. ; app.

Corp. July 1, '60 ; must, out July 1.5, '05. Died Aug. 26, '84, Concord.
Alexander, Albert H. Co. G ; b. Brookline ; age 20 ; cred. Canterbury ; enl. Mar. 2, '65 ; nmst. in Mar. 2, '65, as Priv. ; must.

out July 15, '6.5.
Alexander, "William. Co. 11 ; b. Ireland ; age 20 ; cred. Boscawen ; enl. Aug. 5, '04 ; must, in Aug. 5, '64, as Priv. ; des. Sept.

4, '64, Camp Stonemau, D. C.
Alexander, "William. Unas'd; b. Ireland; age 32 ; cred. Newmarket; enl. Aug. 13, '64 ; must, in Aug. 13, '64, as Priv. ; des.

Sept. 4, '64, Camp Stonemau, D. C.
AUard, William H. Co. I. See 1 N. E. Cav.
Allen, Charles S. Co. L. See 1 N. E. Cav.
Allen, Daniel. Unas'd; b. New York city; age 18; cred. Newmarket; enl. Aug. 13, '64; must, in Aug. 13, '64, as Priv.; des.

Aug. 29, '64, Camp Stoneman, D. C.
Allen, Prank. Co. I. See 1 N. E. Cav.
Allen, Frank L. Co. B; b. Concord; age 20; res. Concord, cred. Kumney; enl. Mar. -30, '64; must, in Mar. 30, '64, as Priv.;

captd. Dec. 21, '64, Lacey's Springs, Va. ; par. Feb. 15, '65, Richmond, Ya. ; nmst. out July 15, '65.
Allen, George. Co. G ; b. Springfield, 111. ; age 19 ; cred. Farmington ; enl. July 13, '04 ; must, in July 21, '04, as Priv. ; d^s.

Aug. 17, '04, Concord.
Allen, James. Co. G ; b. Nova Scotia ; age 21 ; cred. Dublin ; enl. July 13, '64 ; must, in July 21, '04, as Priv. ; des. Aug. 14,

'64, Concord.
Allen, Leander. Co. K; b. Canada; age 19; cred. Springfield; enl. Mar. 22, '65; must, in Mar. 22, '65, as Priv.; must, out

July 1.5, '65.
Allen, Thomas. Unas'd; b. Memphis, Tenn.; age 22; cred. Laconia; enl. Aug. 16, '64; must, in Aug. 16, '04, as Priv.; des.

Aug. 29, '04, Camp Stoneman, D. C.
Ambrose, Georg-e. Co. H ; b. AUenstown, Pa. ; age 25 ; cred. IlUlsborough ; enl. Aug. 1, '04 ; must, in Aug. 1, '04, as Priv. ;

des. Sept. 1, '64, Camp Stoneman, D. C. ; appreh. Sept. 5, '64 ; reported on m. o. roll as absent in arrest, Washington, D. C.

N. f. r. A. G. O.
Ames, George. Co. F ; b. New York ; age 23'; cred. Plainfield ; enl. July 9, '64 ; must, iu July 16, '64, as Priv. ; des. Aug. 27,

'64, Camp Stonemau, D. C.
Ames, Willis L. Co. F ; b. Peterborough ; age 18 ; cred. Peterborough ; enl. Auc;. 16, '04 ; must, in Aug. 10, '64, as Priv. ;

app. Corp. Sept. 15, '04; Sergt. ]\Iay 1, '05; must, out July 15, '05. P. O. ad., Seattle, Wash.
Anderson, Charles. Unas'd; b. Botetourt county, Va. ; age 22; cred. Canterbury; enl. Dec. 22, '63 ; must, in Dec. 22, '03,

a.s Priv. ; des. en route to regt.
Anderson, George. Co. A; b. Londonderry ; age IS; cred. Londonderry; enl. Mar. 22, '64; must, in Mar. 22, '64, as Priv.;

must, out July 15, '65.



854 FIRST REGIMENT NEW HAMPSHIRE VOLUNTEER CAVALRY.

Anderson, George. Uiias'd ; b. Ireland; age 10; cred. Fai-niington ; eiiT. Aug. 12, '64 ; must, in Aug. 13, '64, as Priv. ; des.

Aug. 29, '04, Cainp Stoiipniaii, 1). C.
Anderson, James. Unas'd ; b. Ireland ; age 23 ; ored. Lyndeborough ; eiil. Apr. 5, '61 ; must, in Apr. 5, '64, as Priv. ; des. en

route to regt.
Andrews, Henry T. Co. G ; b. Maryland ; age 24 ; cred. Ilolderness ; enl. July 14, '64 ; must, in July 21, '64, as Priv. ; des.

Aug. 2f), '64, Camp Stonenian, 1). C.
Andrews, James. Co. E ; b. Massachusetts ; age 19 ; cred. Enfield ; enl. June 28, '64 ; must, in July 8, '64, as Priv. ; des. July

23, '61, Concord.
Andrews, Joseph P. Co. M, and F. and S. See 1 N. E. Cav.
Andrews, Robert. Unas'd ; b. Salem, Mass. ; age 27 ; cred. Hollis ; enl. Aug. 5, '64 ; must, in Aug. 5, '64, as Priv. ; des. Aug.

27, '64, Camp Stonenian, D. C.

Angell, George, Jr. Co. K ; b. Sunapee ; age 18 ; res. Croydon, cred. Croydon ; enl. Mar. 7, '65, for 1 yr. ; must, in Mar. 7, '05,

as Priv. ; must, out July 15, '65. P. O. ad., Croydon.
Ansell, John H. Unas'd ; b. Lebanon ; age 18 ; cred. Lebanon ; enl. Apr. 5, '05, for 1 yr. ; must, in Apr. 5, '65, as Priv. ; disch.

May 6, '65, Galloup's Isl., B. H., Mass.
Anson, George. Co. II ; b. Kingston, Can. ; age 23 ; cred. Wilton ; enl. July 26, '64 ; must, in July 29, '64, as Priv. ; des. Aug.

20, '64, Camp Stoneman, D. C.
Anson, William. Unas'd ; b. Ireland ; age 22 ; cred. Sanbornton ; enl. Aug. 13, '64 ; must, in Aug. 13, '64, as Priv. ; des. Aug.

28, '64, Camp Stoneman, D. C.

Archer, William P. Co. E ; b. at sea ; age 22 ; cred. Antrim ; enl. June 25, '04 ; must, in July 8, '64, as Priv. ; des. Aug. 21,

'64, Boston, Mass.
Armstrong, James. Unas'd ; b. Ireland ; age 20 ; cred. Newport; enl. Mar. 23, '65 ; must, in Mar. 23, '65, as Priv. ; des. Mar.

28, '05, New York city.
Armstrong, Richard. Co. K ; b. Ireland ; age 21 ; cred. Heuniker ; enl. Dec. 22, '03 ; must, in Dec, 22, '63, as Priv. ; des. Feb.



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