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6, "
19, "
19, "
19, "
19, "
19, "
19, "
19, "
19, "
19, "
19, "
5Iay 13, 186
.March 13, "
July 20, "



May
July



Oct.
51 arch



13
20, "
30, "
29, "

3, 1864



April 12,
12,



"


12, "


"


12, ' 4


lune


14, "


Nov.


26, "


44


26, ' 4


44


26, "


44


26, "


51 arch


29, 1865


4i


29, "


5Iav


2 4l










Sept.


19, 1862


44


19, "


44


19, "


41


19, ,4


11


19, "


41


19, "


41


19, "




19, '*



Dec. 2o|



Honorably discharged October 18, 1S64
transferred to l*3d 0. V. I.

Resigned February 1, 1S63.

Honorably discharged December 29, 1863

Promoted to Colonel.

.Mustered out with regiment as Major.

Promoted to Lieutenant-Colonel.

Promoted to Lieutenant-Colonel.

Promoted to Lieutenant-Colonel.

Mustered out as Captain May 15, 1865.

5Iustered out with regiment as Captain
Detached as Brigade Surgeon.

Declined.

Discharged June 30,'64 ; coni'd in U. S. C Art

Died June 27, 1864.

5Iustered out with regiment.

Honorably discliarged September 24, 1864.

-Mustered out with regiment.

Resigned Slarch 13, 1803.

Promoted to Slajor.

Discharged June 15, 1863.

Slustered out for promotion 5Iarch 24 1864

Promoted to 51ajor.

Honorably discharged January 13, 1865.

Promoted to Major.

5Iustered out with regiment.

Resigned February 7, 1864.

Honorably discharged .May 19, 1S64.

iMustered out with regiment.

On detached duty.

Mustered out February 24, 1865.

Resigned as 1st Lieutenant -March 22, 1864.

Discharged January 11, 1865.

Declined ; commission returned.

Mustered out with regiment.

.Mustered out with regiment.

-Mustered out with regiment.

.Mustered out with regiment.

Resigned February 26, 1863.

Promoted to Slajor.

Discharged February 9, 1S63.

Promoted to Captain.

Resigned December 25, 1863.

Promoted to Captain.

Resigned March 22. ls>64.

Promoted to Captain.

Discharged June 5, 1863.

Promoted to Captain.

Resigned 5Iarch 16, 1864.

Discharged November 21, 1S63.

-Mustered out.

Died September 10, 1S63.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Resigned September 28, 1S64.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Di>charged.

Resigned.

Detached at onn request.

Mustered out with regiment.

5Iustered out with regiment.

51ustered out with regiment.

Killed May 14, 1864.

Mustered out May 15, 1S65.

5Iustered out with regiment.

5Iustered out with regiment.

Hilled in action at Franklin, Tennessee.

iMustered out with regiment.

Slustered out with regiment.

Resigned as 2d Lieutenant.

Mustered out as 2d Lieutenant May 15, 1865.

.Mustered out with regiment.

.Mustered out with regiment.

Resigned 51arch 4, 1363.

Resigned January 12, 1863.

Resigned February ii, 1863.

Honorably discharged January 31 1S64.

Resigned November 26, 1862.

Resigned January is. 1864.

Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.

Resigned December 17, 1863.

Resigned November 17, 1863.

Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.

Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.



590



Ohio in the Wae.



2d Lieutenant
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.



James A. Ohilcoto

Benj. B, Woodcox

Omar P. Noi lis

Sylvester S. Hoadley

Wm. Beery

George \V. Lewis

James R. Thompson

Ru dolph Williams

John 'J'. Birdseve

Wesley S. Thurston

James M. Woodruff

luiins D. BolleS

Charles Baker

Fernando Bennett

Myron G. Brown

Isaac Kintigh

Charles French

Gustavus F. Smith

J. II. Cleland

Lewis Deinst

Edw ird H. Hartmau....

Patrick V. Da Hon

Harris Sweet

Thomas Walters

Johnson 0. Foote

Alex. Rowland

Michael J. Eniisht

Herman N. McDaniels.



DATE OF RANK. COM. ISSUED.



\0V.

Dec.
Jan.
Feb.
March
Feb.

March 13,
Feb. 9.
June



2fi,

17,
12, :

4,'
1,



Nov.
April



S,
IS,

30,
12,
12,
12,
12,
12,
12,
12,

12,
U,



March 39,
29,



May



31,
2ii,



86,



Dec.

May



March 13,
May 13,
18,
13,
80,
20,



July



Jan. 13,

April 12,

12,

12,

12,

12,

" 12,

12,

" 12,

" 12,

" 12,

March 29,

29,

May 2,



June



REMARKS.



Resigned December 7. 1863.
Resigned March 12, 1S.64.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Honorably discharged November 21, 1S63.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
'Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Revoked.

Mustered out with regiment.
Mustered out with regiment aR Sergeant.
Mustered out with regiment.
Mustered out with regiment.
Blustered out with regiment as Sergeant.
Mustered out with regiment as Sergeant.
Mustered out with regiment as Sergeant.



111th OHIO VOLUNTEER INFANTRY.



THIS regiment was organized in the month of August, 1862, and was mustered into the
service on the 5th and 6th of September. It was a North-Western Ohio regiment,
having been raised in Sandusky, Lucas, Wood, Fulton, Williams, and Defiance Counties.
It took the field at Covington, Kentucky, on the 11th of September, 1862.

The regiment remained in front of Covington until the 18th of September, when, in com-
pany with four regiments and a battery, it made a reconnoissance to Crittenden, Kentucky. After
driving out the cavalry of Kirby Smith from that place, the regiment returned to Covington. It
remained at Covington until the 25th, when it took transports for Louisville, where it was
assigned to General Buell's army, being in the Thirty-Eighth Brigade, Twelfth Division, under
command of General Dumont. The regiment moved on Shelbyville October 3d. On the 8th of
October it took the advance in the movement on Frankfort, where a slight skirmish took place.
It moved on Lawrenceburg October 11th, and camped at Crab Orchard, where it joined with
General Buell's whole army. After General Bragg's army had escaped through Cumberland
Gap the One Hundred and Eleventh moved by rapid marches to Bowling Green, Kentucky,
where it remained garrisoning forts and guarding the railroad from that place to Nashville. On
the 29th of May, 1863, the regiment was ordered to Glasgow, Kentucky. At this place the One
Hundred and Eleventh was assigned to the Second Brigade, Second Division, Twenty-Third
Army Corps, and remained in this brigade, division, and corps until mustered out of the service.
From Glasgow it took part in the movement on Scottsville and Tomkinsville.

About this time John Morgan's cavalry made a raid into Indiana and Ohio. The regiment
took part in the pursuit. On the 4th of July, 1863, it marched from Tomkinsville to Glasgow,
a distance of thirty-two miles, in one day, carrying guns, equipments, and forty rounds of ammu-
nition. On the 6th of July the regiment marched to Munfordsville, and, remaining three days, it
took the cars for Louisville. Morgan having crossed the Ohio River, the One Hundred and
Eleventh was ordered to New Albany, Indiana. It then marched to Jeffersonville and took



One Hundred and Eleventh Ohio Infantry. 591

transports for Cincinnati. On an island ten miles above Louisville the regiment was landed, and
a detachment of Morgan's command was captured. It arrived at Cincinnati on the 13th. From
this city it proceeded to Portsmouth, arriving at that place on the 18th.

After the capture of Morgan the regiment returned to Kentucky. Arriving at Lebanon,
Kentucky, it marched to New Market, where the Second Division, Twenty-Third Army Corps,
rendezvoused preparatory to the march to East Tennessee. On the 19th of August this movement
commenced. The command arrived at Jamestown, Tennessee, on the Cumberland Mountains,
eighty-five miles distant from Knoxville, on the 26th. From this point the command moved by
rapid marches through Yarman's Gap, and arrived on the 30th of August at Montgomery. On
the 2d of September it forded the Big Emery River, and arrived at Loudon, Tennessee, oh the
Tennessee River, on the 4th. The regiment remained at Loudon until November 14th, and took
part in the movement north of New Market to check the Rebel advance from Virginia. It also
took part in several forced marches, scouts, and skirmishes along the Tennessee and Holston
Rivers.

The advance of General Longstreet's army appeared in front of Loudon on the 22d of Octo-
ber, and considerable skirmishing was kept up between the two armies. On the 14th of October
the command marched to Lenoir; but meeting re-enforcements here a counter-march was ordered,
and the Second Brigade was ordered to march to Huff's Ferry, three miles below Loudon, and
prevent the crossing of General Longstreet's troops. Owing to the almost impassable condition
of the roads it was nearly dark before arriving at the ferry. On a high bluff, about half a mile
from the river, a brigade of Rebels was encountered. The Second Brigade was immediately
formed in single line and ordered to charge. The charge was successful. In it the One Hundred
and Eleventh only lost a few wounded, as it was on the right flank of the brigade and partially
under cover of dense woods. The brigade stood to arms all night in the pelting rain, without
food or shelter. At daylight the entire division fell back, and the One Hundred and Eleventh
covered the retreat. At Loudon Creek a brisk skirmish took place between the regiment and the
Sixth South Carolina Sharp-shooters, composing General Longstreet's advance. The stand was
made to enable Henshaw's Illinois Battery to get its caissons up a hill above the creek. In this
engagement the One Hundred and Eleventh lost four killed and twelve wounded. After this
skirmish the command marched rapidly to Lenoir unmolested. On this night all camp and gar-
rison equipage and transportation were destroyed, and on the morning of the 16th, at three A. M.,
it moved out for Knoxville, Tennessee.

At daylight on this morning Lieutenant O. P. Norris and fifty-two men of company B, of the
regiment, were captured by the Rebels while on picket. Of these fifty-two stalwart men thirty-
eix died of starvation and exposure at Andersonville prison. Campbell's Station was selected
by General Burnside as the point to which to give battle to General Longstreet. In tins engage-
ment the One Hundred and Eleventh occupied the front line, directly in front of two batteries
of Rebel artillery, and was for six hours exposed to the shells of the enemy's concentrated fire.
The loss in killed and wounded was only eight, as the enemy used percussion shells, which
mostly fell in the rear of the first line. The regiment marched with the command into Knox-
ville, a distance of six miles, having been three nights without sleep, food, or rest, and having
participated in three separate engagements. It passed through the siege of Knoxville, occupying
the fort on College Hill, and lost six men killed and wounded. After General Longstreet's
retreat it took part in the skirmishes at Blain's Cross Roads, Danville, and Strawberry Plains,
and occupied an outpost six miles in front of the city when General Schofield fell back the second
time on Knoxville.

It protected the crossing of the Second Division at Strawberry Plains on the 21st of Jan-
uary, 1864, losing one man killed. On the 9th of February General Schofield arrived at Knox-
ville and took command of the department. On the 24th of February the Second Division
marched to Strawberry Plains; on the 27th crossed the Holston River, and marching some dis-
tance, counter-marched at night as far back as Mossy Creek. On the 14th of March the regi-
ment moved to Morristown, East Tennessee. On the following day it was on the picket-line, and



592 Ohio in the Wae.

had a brisk skirmish with the Rebel cavalry. The One Hundred and Eleventh wa3 moved
back to Mossy Creek, where it remained until the 26th of April, when it was marched to Charles-
ton, on the Hiawassee River, a distance of one hundred miles. This it accomplished in four
days, arriving at Charleston on the 30th. From this point it marched to Red Clay, Georgia,
arriving on the 6th of May. At this place the Army of the Ohio united with the left wing of
General Sherman's army to participate in the Atlanta campaign. It marched to Tunnel Hill on
the 7th of May, and on the following day skirmished into a position in front of Buzzard's Roost.
On the 9th, in the advance on Rocky Face Mountain, the regiment was assigned the front line of
the skirmishers, and during an advance of three-quarters of a mile lost nine men killed and
wounded.

On the 12th of May the One Hundred and Eleventh marched through Snake Creek Gap,
and arrived in front of Resaca on the evening of the 15th. The brigade made a charge on the
enemy's works on the following day. Being unsupported by artillery, the charge was unsuc-
cessful and the loss heavy. The One Hundred and Eleventh had but seven companies engaged,
three companies being in the rear guarding transportation. Out of the number engaged seven
men were killed and thirty wounded. The regiment took part in the second day's fight at
Resaca, but being in the supporting column, it sustained no losses. After an unsuccessful assault
at midnight upon the National lines, the Rebels evacuated. On the 16th of May the regiment
participated in the pursuit; had a skirmish with the Rebel cavalry on the 20th, and captured
six prisoners. On the 27th a brigade of Rebels made an advance on the National lines. The
One Hundred and Eleventh was ordered out on the double-quick, made a charge, and broke the
Rebel lines. In this engagement the regiment lost fifteen men killed and wounded.

It took part in the entire campaign against Atlanta. It was actively engaged in the siege of
Kenesaw, the battles at Pine Mountain, Lost Mountain, Dallas, on the Chattahoochie River near
Nicojack Creek, Decatur, Peachtree Creek, and in the siege of Atlanta and the skirmishes at
Rough-and-Ready, Lovejoy's Station, and Utoy Creek. It started on the Atlanta campaign with
three hundred and eighty men, and of this number lost, in killed and wounded, two hundred
and twelve. On the 8th of September the regiment went into camp at Decatur, Georgia, and
remained there until the morning of the 4th of October, when the movement against General
Hood's forces commenced. During the stay at Decatur the regiment made a reconnoissance to
Stone Mountain, where it encountered Rebel cavalry and lost a few of its men. The One Hun-
dred and Eleventh marched rapidly to Allatoona Pass, and to within eighteen miles of Chatta-
nooga, where the corps was ordered into Alabama in pursuit of General Hood's army. It marched
south as far as Cedar Bluffs, on the Coosa River, where, in a skirmish with Rebel cavalry, one
officer and three men of the One Hundred and Eleventh were captured on picket. From this
point the regiment marched to Rome, Georgia, where a brisk skirmish took place. From thence
it moved to Resaca, where it arrived on the 1st of November, 1864.

At Resaca the regiment took the cars and was moved to Johnsonville, on the Tennessee
River, eighty- five miles west of Nashville, to protect that place against a Rebel raid. It remained
at Johnsonville until the 20th of November, when it was again moved by rail to Columbia, Ten-
nessee, to assist in checking General Hood's advance. It participated in the skirmishes at Co-
lumbia, and was detailed to remain in the rear to guard the fords of Duck River while General
Thomas's army fell back on Franklin. The regiment guarded a wagon-train to Franklin, and
was twice attacked. Each time it repulsed the enemy. The regiment at night marched by the
outposts of General Hood's army in bringing up the rear. It arrived at Franklin on the morn-
ing of the 30th of November, and was immediately assigned to the front line of works, on the
left flank of the Second Division, Twenty-Third Army Corps, to the right of the Franklin Turn-
pike. In the fight on that day the regiment, out of one hundred and eighty men engaged, lost
twenty-two men killed on the field and forty wounded. Many were killed by Rebel bayonets.
The contest was so close that once the flag of the regiment was snatched from the hands of the
Color-Sergeant, but the bold Rebel was killed instantly. The troops on the immediate left of the
One Hundred and Eleventh fell back during the charge, and the Rebels, holding this part of



One Hundred and Twelfth Ohio Infantry. 593

the line for an hour, poured an enfilading fire along the line of the whole brigade. Owing to the
large losses of officers in this and previous engagements, a detail from other regiments was neces-
Bary to command the companies.

On the morning of the 1st of December the One Hundred and Eleventh marched back to
Nashville, where it was assigned a position in the line of defenses on the left. It was severely
engaged during both days of fighting in front of Nashville. In a charge on the second day it
captured three Rebel battle-flags and a large number of prisoners. The loss was seven killed
and fifteen wounded. The regiment took part in the pursuit after General Hood. It was
marched to Clifton, Tennessee, where, on the 17th of January, 1865, it took transports to make
the campaign of North Carolina. It passed through Cincinnati January 23d, and arrived at
"Washington, District of Columbia, on the 31st. From Alexandria the regiment took an ocean
steamer for Fort Fisher, where it joined the army under General Terry, and took an active part
in the capture of Fort Anderson, and in the skirmishes at Moseby Hall and Goldsboro'. After
the surrender of General Johnston the regiment was moved to Salisbury, North Carolina, where
it remained on garrison-duty until ordered home for muster out. It arrived at Cleveland on the
5th of July, lS6o, and was mustered out on the 12th.

The One Hundred and Eleventh re-enlisted as veterans in February, 1864, in East Tennes-
see, but, owing to the demand for troops in the field, the veteran furlough could not be granted.
Again (in October, 1864), after the Atlanta campaign, more than two-thirds of the regiment
re-enlisted as veterans ; but, after General Hood's campaign to the rear, the order to furlough it
was revoked. The One Hundred and Eleventh numbered one thousand and fifty men when it
entered the service, and received eighty-five recruits. Of these men, two hundred and thirty-
four were discharged for disability, disease, and wounds ; two hundred died of disease con-
tracted in the service ; two hundred and fifty-two were killed in battle or died of wounds, and
four hundred and one were mustered out.



112th OHIO VOLUNTEER INFANTRY



The organization of the One Hundred and Twelfth Ohio was begun but not completed.
Vol. II. -38.



594



Ohio in the War.



113th REGIMENT OHIO VOLUNTEER INFANTRY.



ROSTER, THREE YEARS' SERVICE.



DATE OF RANK.



COM. ISSUED.



Colonel

Do

TJo

Do

Lt. Colonel

Do

Do

Do

Major

Do

Do

Do

Surgeon

Do

Ass't Surgeon
Do.
Do.
Do.

Chaplain

Captain

Do

Do

v Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

1st Lieutenant
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.



JAMES A. WILCOX....
JOHN G. MITCHELL.
DARIUS B. WARNER.

TOLAND JUNES

John G. Mitcheli

Darius B. Warner

Toland Jones

Or way Watson

Darius B. Warner

Lyne S. Sullivant

Otway Watson

Abraham L. Siikimurd.

James L. Black

Albert Wilson

Alonzo Harlow

1. C. Tipton

George W. Kemp

H. SI. Bassett

Joseph Morris

Toland Jones

David Taylor, jr

Win. C. Peck

Marvin M. Munson

John F. Riker ,

Levi T. Nichols

Harrison Z. Adams

Lyne S. Sullivant

Nathan Straus

Abraham L. Shepherd...

Thomas J. Downey

Alvin L. Messmore

Joshua M. Wells

Nelson Durant

Otway Watson

John Bowersock

Horatio N. Benjamin ....

Lucius Windle

Joseph Swisher

James Kent Hamilton...

John W. Kile

John S. Skeels

Charles Garman

George McCrea

James R. Ladd

George H. Lippincott ....

Nathan C. Vickers

Thomas J. Downey

Samuel H. Hughes

Frederick A. Eno

Nelson Durant

John Bowersock

Erasmus Skerrett

Ciiarles C. Cox

Alvin L. Messmore

George St. Clair

Otway Watson

Charles Sinnet

Joshua M. Wells

Horatio N. Benjamin

Julius C. Bostwick

Miles C. Nolan

Lucius Windle

George W. Holmes

Edward P. Haynes

Auuilla Toland

James Kent Hamilton...

Joseph Swisher

John W. Kile

Charles Garman

Cyrus G. Piatt

John S. Skeels

Wm. H. Baxter

George McCrea

James R. Ladd

Jesse W. Dungan

Theodore D. Bentley

Edward Crouse

Jonathan Watson

George H. Lippincott....,

George W. Brighani

James Coultis

Wm. A. M. Davis

David H. Chatneld

Wm. Grove

Ambrose E. Gralton



Dec.
April

Feb. 23

June 8

Sept. 2

April 29

Feb. 23

June 8

Sept. 8

April 29,

J une 8



Aug.
July
Sept.

May
July
Sept.
Aug.



Nov,
Oct.
Dec.
Jan.



28



13,

28
March 17

17
May



June

July

Oct.
Feb.
May
June



Aug.



Sept.



Nov.
Jan.



13

13
28

1
13

28

Oct. 27,
March 17
17
Feb. 2
April 29
May 28
15
10
1
1
1
23,
11



Feb.
Jan.



lune
Feb.



July



Aug.



Oct.
Feb.



Dec.
May
Feb.
June
Dec.
May
Feb.
June
Dec.
May
June

Dec.

Aug.
Dec.

May
July
Sept.
Dec.



April
Feb.



May
June



Dec.
Feb.



July



Aug.



Oct.
Feb.



1862
1863
I860

186?
1803
I860

1862
1803
I860

1862
1863

1802



March

Jan.

Feb.

April

May

June

July

Oct.
Feb.
Slay
June



1803
1864

is 03



March
April



14,
25,

6.
5,
3,
2\
IS,
13,
13,



Resigned April 29, 1863.

Promoted to Brigadier-General.

Resigned June 6, 1805.

Mustered out with regiment as Lieut. Col.

Promoted to Colonel.

Promoted to Colonel.

Promoted to Colonel.

Mustered out with regiment as Major.

Promoted to Lieutenant-Colonel.

Resigned May 30, 1865.

Promoted to Lieutenant-Colonel.

Mustered out with regiment as Captain.

Resigned July 31, 1803.

Mustered out with regiment.

Resigned May 11, 1863.

Resigned June 8, 1863.

Resigned October 6, 1863.

Transferred to 121st O. V. I. as Surgeon.

blustered out with regiment.

Promoted to Lieutenant-Colonel.

Resigned June 10, 1863

Resigned March 17, 1863. -

Resigned January 13, 1863.

Resigned May 15, 1863.

Mustered out August 25, 1865.

Resigned January 28, 1803.

Promoted to Major.

Resigned May 17, 1863.

Promoted to Major.

Promoted in U. S. Colored Regiment.

Declined promotion.

Killed September 20, 1863.

Honorably discharged November 25, 1864.

Promoted to Major.

Killed June 27, 1864.

Resigned August 30, 1864.

Mustered out with regiment.

Resigned June 0, I860.

Mustered out with regiment.

Mustered out with regiment.

Mustered out with regiment.

.Mustered out with regiment.

Mustered out with regiment.

Mustered out with regiment.

Mustered out with regiment as 1st Lieutenant.

Kesigned January 13, 1863.

Promoted to Captain.

Resigned February 1,1803.

Resigned January 28, 1863.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Resigned January 20, 1864.

Resigned May 28, 1863.

Promoted to Captain.

Resigned February 1, 1864.

Promoted to Captain.

Commissioned in Engineer Corps.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Died March 16, 1864.

Resigued February 2, 1863.

Promoted to Captain.

Killed in action September 20, 1863.

Discharged March 15, 1864.

Resigned January 18, 1864.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Killed June 15, 1864.

Promoted to Captain.

Honorably discharged November 25, 1864.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Died July 4, 1864, at Cbickamauga.

Honorably discharged as 2d Lieut. Oct. 8, '64.

Killed June 27, 18i'4.

Discharged as 2d Lieutenant, Oct. 26, 1864.

Promoted to Captain.

Mustered out with regiment as Reg't Q. M.

Mustered out with regiment.

Mustered out with regiment.

Mustered out with regiment.

Mustered out with regiment.

Mustered out with regiment.



One Hundred and Thirteenth Ohio Infantry.



595




DATE OF RANK. COM. ISSUED.



REMARKS.



let Lieutenant

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.
2d Lieutenant

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.



Online LibraryWhitelaw ReidOhio in the war : her statesmen, her generals, and soldiers (Volume 2) → online text (page 105 of 165)