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Ohio in the war : her statesmen, her generals, and soldiers (Volume 2) online

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May 15th, and on the 20th entered on its last march against the enemy, moving from Kingston
to the Etowah Eiver.

As the regiment's term of service expired May 27th, 1864, it was ordered to Ohio for mus-
ter out. Up to the last moment it stood within range of the enemy's guns, and from the very
outer picket line it was relieved by General Thomas, in person, and started for Cincinnati. All
along the road stood their fellow-soldiers who cheered most heartily as the regiment moved
away ; and not any less hearty were the farewells returned by the boys of the Ninth Ohio. The
regiment received an enthusiastic reception at Cincinnati, and was mustered out of the service
at Camp Dennison on the 7th of June, 1864.



76



Ohio in the Was.



10th REGIMENT OHIO VOLUNTEER INFANTRY.



EOSTEH, THKEE MONTHS' SERVICE.



i.VTI OF SANK.



Colonel

Ijt. Colonel....

Major

Surgeon

Ass't Surgeon

Captain

Di

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

1st Lieutenant
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
2d Lieutenant
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.



WM..II. LYTLE

HERMAN J. KoitFE

Joseph W. Burke

C. S. Muscroft

John I?. RiCK

John O'Dowd

Emil Seip

Oliver ('. Pier

Robert M. Moore

Stephen J. McGroarly

Christian Amies

James 1*. Selani

Thomas G. Tiernan

Wm. M. Ward

Henry Robinson

John Fanning

George Scl daft-maker

Joliu E. Hudson

Philip C. Mariaion

James M. Fitzgerald

Conrad Frederick

Isaac J. Carter

Thomas McMulleu

Chas. C. Cramsey

Samuel S. G. Peterson

John Craiil-y

Rudolplius Cabanas

James V. Hickey

John S. Mulroy

John C. Sullivan

Sebastian Eustachi

Win. H. Steele

Joseph Conley

Nicholas Lacy

John Bailey



May



April IS



May

April



May
April



May
April



May

April



6, 18*1
6, "



May 6, 18'd



21,
18,



19,

22,



I,

IS

88,
1,
12,
19,

22,
19,
21,
18,
is,

2:.,
2s,



April



Mav

April



Ma.-
April

May
April



May
April



IS,



ROSTER, THREE YEARS' SERVICE.



Colonel

Do

Lt. Colonel....

Do

Do

Do

Major -

Do

Do

Surgeon

Do

Ass't Surgeon
Do.
Do.
Do.

Chaplain

Captain

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do



WM. IT. LYTLE

JOSEPH W. BURKE

Herman J. Korff

Joseph W. Burke

Roiiert M. Moore

Wm. W. Ward

Joseph W. Burke

Rorekt M. Moore

John E. Hudson

Homer C. Shaw

C. S. Muscroft

JflHN B. Rice

Homer C. Shaw

F. E. Powers

Joseph H. Vandaman

T. O. HlGGlNB

John O'Dowd

Emil Seip

John E. Hudson

Robert M. Moore

Stephen McGroarty

Christian Amies

James F. Sedam

Thomas G Tiernan

Wm. M. Waul

Henry Robinson

Wm.'H. Steel'

John Bent ley

Chas. F. Nickel

Philip C. Marmion

John Fannin?

James T. Hickey

James M. Fitzgeral 1

John Sullivan

Thomas J. Kelley

Wm. Margadant

Daniel O'Connor

Rudolph Seebaum



PATE of rank.



June
Jan.
•Inne
Jan.

March

June

Jan.

June

June
Nov.
Sept.
May
June



1861
1862
lc'63



1 862
1863
1861



Jan.

D-c.
July
Oct.
Nov.
Jan.
March



com. issued.



June 4,

Feb. 16,

June 4,

Ian. 9,

Fell. 16,

March 24,
June 4,
Jan. 9.
2fi,
June 23,



\ov.
D c.

Sept.

June



Jan.



r>, 186



28,



21,



June
Oct.

Dee. 27
27

1863;March 11,

" May f>,

" I " 11



Appointed Brig. Gen. by President Nov. 29, '63.

Mustered out June 17, 1864.

Discharged December 12, 1SB1 ; order revoked.

Promoted to Colonel January 20, 1862.

Resigned March IS, 1863.

Mustered out June 17, 1S64.

Promoted to Lieutenant-Colonel.

Promoted to Lieutenant-Colonel.

Mustered out June 17, ism.

Mastered out June \j t \&m.

Resigned June 9, 1863.

Appointed Surgeon Seventy-Second Kegiment.

Promoted to Surgeon.

Resigned Mav 8, 1863,

Resigned Mav 23, 1864.

Mustered out June 17, 1864.

Resigned July 13, 1862.

Resigned December 12, 1361.

Promoted to Major.

Promoted to Major.

Appointed Colonel Fiftieth 0. V. I.

Mustered out June 17, 1864.

Resigned July. 1861.

Discharged December 12, 1861.

Promoted to Lieutenant-Colonel.

Resigned November 8, 1861.

Resigned October ly, 1862.

Resigned March 15, 1868.

Died Novembers, 1862.

Mustered out June' 17, 1864.

Mustered out June 17, 1864.

Mustered out June 17, 1864.

Deceased November 17, 1663.

Resigned Mav 12. 1863.

Mustered out June 17. MM.

General Bosecrans's statT.

Mustered out June 17, 1864.

Mustered out Juno 17. 1864.



Tenth Ohio Infantry



77



Captain ....

Ut 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.
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.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.

Do.



Luke II. Murdock

lihas. 0. Cramsey

John Fanning

Geo. tchiefcnbaker

lames F. Rickey

Philip C. Marmion

Jain -s M. Fitzgerald

Conri'd Frederick

Wm. H. Steele

f lion, as McMulliu

Chas. C. Cramsey

John Bntlev

John Stiles _

lleniy D. Page

John S. Mulroy

Jose, li Holan

John Sullivan

Janus A. Grover

Thomas It u rues

Nichi las Lacy

Rudolph Seebaum

George C. Mueller

I'homas J. Kelley

Nicholas Knox

Win. Lambert

Da n. el O'Connor

Luke II. Miirdock

Win. Ostendorff.

Alfred Pirtle

Luke Murrin

Thomas Patterson

Engine R. Eaton

l'i mi. thy McNeff

Doininiek J. Burke

losej h Donahoe

Daub 1 Toohey

Gram ille Me Sheeney

Danii 1 O'JSeil

Chas. Web-r

John Crauley

Francis Darr

Joseih Mohan

John Mulroy

in Sullivan

Sebastian Eustachi

James A. Grover

Jus' pli Connelley

N iiholas Lacy

John Stiles

Thomas Burnes

Rudolph Se -haum

George C. Mu-Iler

Win. Lambert

Nicholas Knox

Thomas J. Kelley

Daniel O'Connor

Luke II. M unlock

Bushrod Birch

Alfred Pirtl •

Luke Murrin

Thomas Patterson

Eugene R. Eaton

William Porter

Doininiek Burke

Daniel O'Neil

Joseph Donahoe

Daniel Toohey

Timothy McNeff

Granville McSheeney

Chas. Weber

Win. Harmon

.James Toley

Wm. Thiede...

John Mulloy

Thomas Don ney

Isaac Sheidler

J-'eter Gepner

Nicholas Walter

M. Reidlingcr



DATE Of ItANK



May

NOV.

June



Dec.
Jan.



Feb.
Jan.

Dec.
June
.May

June
July



12, 1863

17, "

3. 1861

3, "

3, "

3, J"

3! "

3, "

3, "

3, "

3, "

21, "

21, "



2S,
28,

28,
2S.

1-',
12,
4,
2,
2,
4,
13,
12,
8.



Jan.

April

Mav

March

.May

June



2d, 1863
J3, "
Si, "
li "
15, "
12. "
3, 18fil
3, "
3, "
3, "



Feb.
Jan.
Feb.

July
Dec.
May

Jan.
Aug.

Nov.
Jan.



May
March
April
May



21,



2s,
28,
I-',



2, '

2, '
4, '

12, '

12, '

3, '
20, IS

1, '

1, '

1, '

1, '

1, '

1">, '

13, '
12, '



COM. ISSUED.



Slay 22,

Jan. Ill,

June 3,

3,

" %',

3,
3,

" 3,

3,



Dec.
Jan.



28,

2-,

Feb. 28,

" 28,

March 20,

June 24,



Jan.
Dec,



Jan. in,
March ID,
May 22,

22,

2.',

" 22,

22,



Ififi3
1862



Dec.
Jan.



14.
14,
14,

28,
March 110,



May

>ct.
Ian.
Oct.



March 10.

May 22,



Mastered out June 17, 1S64.

Mustered out June 17, 1604.

Promoted to Captain.

Resigned September 16, ISC1.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Resigned.

Promoted to Captain December 12, 1S61.

Resigned December 24, 1661.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Resigned August 12, 1862.

Resigned February 6, 1862.

Killed Octobers, 1862.

Resigned January 12, 1S62.

Promoted to Captain.

Mustered out for promotion May 1, 1863.

Resigned June 4, 1862.

Resigned April 30, 1863.

Promoted to Captain.

Discharged May 2. Sec. War.

Promoted to Captain.

Resigned August 12.

Resigned July 30, 1862.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Resigned April 13, 1863.

Honorably discharged April 7, 1864.

Mustered out June 17, 1M!4.

Mustered out June 17, 1864.

Mustered out June 17, 1864.

Mustered out June 17, 1864.

Mustered out June 17, 1864.

Mustered out June 17, 1864.

Mustered out June 17, 1864.

Mustered out June 17, 1864.

Mustered out June 17, 1864.

Mustered out June 17, 1864.

Resigned November 211, 1861.

Appointed in regular army.

Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.

Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.

Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.

Died in West Virginia.

Adjutant promoted.

Resigned January 1, 1862.

Promoted to 1st Lieutenant February 28, 1S62.

Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.

Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.

Promoted to 1st Lieutenant February 28, 1802.

''romot! d to 1st Lieutenant.

Fioinoted to l*t Lieutenant Mav 2, 1863.

Prom. 1st T.ii-iir. Jinn-4, '62, res'g'd Aug. 12,*62.

Promoted to 1st Lieutenant December 12, 1861.

Promoted to l»t Lieutenant.

Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.

Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.

Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.

Promoted to 1st Lieutenant October 8, 1862.

Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.

Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.

Killed Octobers, 1862, at Perryville.

Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.

Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.

Pr oted to 1st Lieutenant.

Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Mustered out June 17, 1864.
Mustered out June 17, 1864.
Ilustered out June 17, \*A.
Dismissed June 2, 1864.
Mustered out June 17, 1864.
Mustered out June 17, 1864.
Mustered out June 17, 1864.
Mustered out June 17, 1864.
Mustered out June 17, 18,64.



78 Ohio in the War.



TENTH OHIO VOLUNTEER INFANTRY.



AFTER the fall of Sumter, the city of Cincinnati promptly responded to the call for
volunteers, by sending several regiments of infantry, of which the Tenth was one, to
Camp Harrison. It was mustered into the service on the 7th of May, 1861, by Cap-
tain Gordon Granger, United States Army, and a few days after it marched to Camp Dennison,
Ohio, a distance of seventeen miles, in three hours and three-quarters. During the short period
of its instruction at Camp Dennison, the regiment rapidly acquired a knowledge of its military
duties. In its ranks were many old soldiers, who had studied the art of war, and were not un-
familiar with scenes of actual combat. Some had served in European armies, and not a few
had been through the Mexican war. It was at this time that the regiment was inspected by
General McClellan, who expressed his admiration of it in very high terms.

The Tenth was a three-months' regiment, and already half of its time had expired ; and as
it became evident that troops were needed for a longer term of service, the Tenth, almost as a
whole volunteered for three years ; and on the 3d of June it was mustered into the service as a
three-years' regiment. Immediately after this, the ladies of Cincinnati presented a magnificent
stand of colors to the regiment. The presentation took place at Camp Dennison. Judge Storer
made the presentation speech, to which the lamented Lytle responded in eloquent terms, causing
shout after shout to burst from the ranks.

At last marching orders came, and by the 24th of June the regiment had crossed the Ohio,
and reported to General McClellan at Grafton, West Virginia, where it bivouacked a week,
when it was ordered to Clarksburg, and thence to Buckhannon, where the army was being con-
centrated. Just as McClellan's columns had taken up the line of march, a courier arrived with
the intelligence that five companies of the Seventeenth Ohio, stationed at Glenville, about forty
miles distant, had been surrounded by a large force of Rebels under Wise. The Tenth was
immediately sent to the assistance of the garrison, and arrived the afternoon of the next day,
and found that Colonel Tyler, of the Seventh Ohio Infantry, had anticipated orders and rescued
the besieged companies. Two months' marching and countermarching, and scouting in the
mountains of Virginia, inured the regiment to the hardships of campaigning.

When General Rosecrans assumed command of the army his first move was to the right of
his front of operations, on the Gauley and New Rivers, the Tenth leading the advance of the
army. Information having been received that Floyd was intrenching himself at Carnifex Ferry,
the column moved to attack him, and, after four days' marching, reached the Gauley River.
Company C deployed as skirmishers, and first struck the enemy, and drove them back on their
camp, which was carried by the bayonet, and everything in it captured, including a fine drove
of cattle. The Tenth was ordered to move forward and reconnoiter the enemy's position. The
regiment advanced through a dense wood ; and, just as it gained the crest of the hill, the Rebels
opened with shot, shell, and musketry. The regiment fixed bayonets, and advanced to the
charge by the flank, no other formation being possible. The head of the column reached the
ditch when the whole Rebel line delivered a volley and the advance was checked. Fitzgibbon,
the cclor-bearer had his right hand shot off at the wrist, but immediately picked up the colors
with ti e left hand, and, while advancing thus, was mortally wounded, exclaiming as he fell :
"Never mind me, bm/s. Save the flag!" Each company was sadly shattered as it came over



Tenth Ohio Infantry. 79

the hill ; and at last, slowly and reluctantly, they fell back. The line was re-formed, and a
brisk fire kept up, to prevent the enemy from capturing the wounded. The next morning the
Rebels were in full retreat, having abandoned their camp equipage and a large quantity of am-
munition, stores, and supplies.

After a short rest at Cross Lanes the regiment was again in motion. Cox had driven Wise
from the Kanawha Valley to Sewell Mountain, where Floyd followed. To prevent their cap-
ture, Lee retired from Cheat Mountain and came to their assistance. In this part of the cam-
paign the Tenth took an active share. In falling back from Sewell to Gauley, the roads were
very muddy, and the column was much delayed by the trains. The Tenth was placed in charge
of the train, and after that there was no more delay. The regiment served with General Rose-
crans in every skirmish and battle in the campaign of Western Virginia, closing with the pursuit
of Floyd from Cotton Mountain. On the 2d of November, 1862, the regiment reached Cincin-
nati, .on its way to Kentucky, and received an enthusiastic welcome. The " heroes of Carnifex "
were everywhere greeted with applause, and the streets through which the column passed were so
thronged that it was with difficulty it moved to its rendezvous. The column halted and wheeled
into line on Broadway, its center resting opposite the residence of Colonel Lytle, who, though
suffering from a wound, had risen from his bed to accompany the regiment in its triumphal
march through the city.

The regiment remained a week in Cincinnati, and, upon arriving in Kentucky, was
brigaded with the Third and Thirteenth Ohio, Fifteenth Kentucky, and Loomis's battery,
forming the Seventeenth Brigade of Buell's army, and was a part of the Third Division (Mitch-
el's). The regiment moved through Kentucky and Tennessee to Northern Alabama, sharing in
all the splendid achievements of General Mitchel. After three months' severe service the regi-
ment was designated as the garrison for the city of Huntsville, and Lieutenant-Colonel Burke
became Provost-Marshal of Middle Tennessee and Northern Alabama. It is a remarkable cir-
cumstance, that during the time the regiment performed the duty of provost guard, not a single
case of outrage occurred, and the government of the city was more secure than when under
civil rule, facts held in grateful remembrance by the citizens of Huntsville. When General
Mitchel was ordered to Washington, that portion of the regiment on duty was assembled, and
the General took leave of them in an appropriate address, speaking in the highest terms of the
efficiency and discipline of the regiment, and expressing the warmest friendship for Colonel
Lytle and Lieutenant-Colonel Burke.

The command of the division devolved upon General Rousseau, and under him Lytle's
brigade commenced the long march to Kentucky after Bragg, and, in common with the whole
army, endured all the privations incident to the movement. On the 2d of October, 1862, the
regiment received an accession of sixty recruits, and the day after marched with the division,
in McCook's corps, to meet Bragg's army. On the 8th of October the corps marched from
Macksville toward Perryville, Lytle's brigade in the advance, and the Tenth leading. Upon
reaching the field the regiment was deployed as skirmishers, and, after advancing some dis-
tance, was withdrawn and placed as a support to Loomis's battery. When Loomis had exhausted
his ammunition, and retired to replenish, the Tenth moved to the crest of the eminence. This
position was held till the regiment was exposed on both flanks. It drove the enemy from the
front by a charge, but in retiring, which it was forced to do, its track was marked by the dead
of the regiment. Company formation was impossible, and the men crowded toward the colors.
Being aware of the loss the regiment must sustain if it retired in disorder, Colonel Burke seized
a bugle and sounded a halt, formed and dressed the lines, deployed the flank companies as skir-
mishers to cover the retreat, and then retired to the new lines, having but two hundred and
sixty -three men out of five hundred and twenty-eight.

When General Rosecrans assumed command of the army, in general orders the Tenth was
announced as head-quarters and provost guard of the Army of the Cumberland. The regiment
relieved the Fifteenth United States Infantry, and entered upon its new duties, furnishing guards
for head-quarters, taking charge of prisoners, preventing straggling during engagements, and



80 Ohio in the War.

during the battle of Stone River it protected the line of communication, and for its efficiency
was specially mentioned in General Rosecrans's report. The three bridges on which the army
crossed Stewart's Creek were left in charge of Colonel Burke and eight companies, companies A
and C having accompanied General Rosecrans to the front. In the early part of the engage-
ment the Rebel cavalry captured several trains, but Colonel Burke sent out parties and suc-
ceeded in recapturing every wagon, and in bringing them within reach of his guns. The little
band intrenched themselves, and calmly awaited the approach of Wheeler, who advanced cau-
tiously toward Stewart's Creek ; and, meeting an obstinate resistance from Colonel Burke's skir-
mishers, he proceeded to Lavergne, where a great part of the large army train was parked.
During Wheeler's march to Lavergne the little handful of troops at Stewart's Creek were
deployed as skirmishers, and engaged in arresting crowds of fugitives from the battle-field; and
in less than two hours over three thousand men were stopped, re-assured, and returned to their
regiments. Cannonading was heard in the direction of Lavergne, where Colonel Lines, Mich-
igan Engineers, commanded. Thomas Reilly, a citizen, dashed through the Rebel lines, bear-
ing dispatches to Burke from limes, asking assistance. Four companies of cavalry and two
pieces of artillery, which had reported to Colonel Burke, were sent to Lines ; but the officer in
command, seeing the vast number of Rebels besieging the garrison, refused to charge through
to its assistance, and the artillery officer returned and reported the facts to Colonel Burke.
The Rebels had made several furious assaults on Innes's gallant little band, and he again
appealed for assistance. Colonel Burke abandoned Stewart's Creek, leaving a few men to guard
the bridges, and with seven small companies marched against the three thousand Rebel cavalry
Burrounding Lines. A mile from Lavergne the Rebel force was struck, coolly rifling the train
preparatory to burning it. The Rebel troopers did not fire a shot, but rode off to the main
body bearing the intelligence of the arrival of re-enforcements, and Wheeler quickly withdrew.
A courier was dispatched to General Rosecrans with the report of Wheeler's retreat, and Gen-
eral Rosecrans replied :

"Lieutenant-Colonel Burke, Tenth Ohio Infantry:

"The General commanding has received your dispatch, and is highly gratified with
your conduct. By command of General Rosecrans. FRANK BOND, Lt. and A. D. C."

At head-quarters the regiment soon regained its spirit, and increased in numbers, and its
appearance and discipline were subjects of comment among its comrades. General Rose-
crans's wife presented the members of the "Roll of Honor" with their ribbons, and pinned
them herself on the breasts of the veterans. The city of Cincinnati presented the regiment
with an elegant National standard, in appreciation of its gallantry and daring. The Tenth fol-
lowed Rosecrans to the Tennessee River, and was present at Chickamauga, where it was again
officially noticed for its efficiency in the performance of its duties.

When General Thomas assumed command of the army, he retained the regiment as head-
quarters' guard, and with him it was present at Mission Ridge, Buzzard's Roost, Rocky Face
Ridge, Resaca, and as far in the Atlanta campaign as Kingston.

The regiment's term of service having nearly expired, a day was fixed for its departure,
and it was drawn up in line in front of General Thomas's head-quarter6. The General, contrary
to his usual custom, spoke a few words of parting cheer, and kindly eulogized the regiment for
its bearing on all occasions. The Chief of Staff, General W. D. Whipple, addressed the regi-
ment a very complimentary letter, expressing his great regret that the army was going to lose
the "glorious old Tenth Ohio." The boys gave "three times three" for General Thomas, the
same for the Army of the Cumberland ; and, concluding with three cheers for the cause of the
Union, filed off on their way to their long absent homes and friends. At Cincinnati the
friends of the regiment greeted it with a cordial welcome ; and though it did not return bear-
ing the trophies and spoils of war, it bore that which was far better, an unsullied fame. Its
ranks were thinned and its banners were blood-stained and torn ; and of the thousand brave
hearts that beat the day they pledged their lives for the protection of their colors, but few
remained to tell of Lytle and the Tenth Ohio.



Eleventh Ohio Infantry.



81



11th REGIMENT OHIO VOLUNTEER INFANTRY.



ROSTER, THREE MONTHS' SERVICE.



DATE OF RANK.



COM. ISSUED.



Colonel

Lt. Colonel....

Major

Captain

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

Do

1st Lieutenant
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
2d Lieutenant
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.



JAMES F. HARRISON

Joseph W. Frizeli.

Augustus H. Coleman..

Calvin J. Childs ,

Thos. L. P. Defriese

Robert A. Knox

John V. Curtis

John C. Langstou

Stephen Johnson

Michael P. Nolan

Joiin C. Drury

Jonathan Cranor

John M. Newkirk

George W. Hatfield

Samuel Alward

Charles Calkins

Henry S. Ravenscroft....

Jackson Shade

Isaac S. Clark

Samuel B. Smith

Cornelius N. Hoagland.

James B. Cerviston

Henry Angle

Ira B. Gibbs

Thomas L. Stewart

John D. Shannon

Thos. J. McDowell

Jarvis S. Rogers

Hiram Moore

Solomon Teverbaugh...

Robert Patterson ,

Jerome B. Weller

Thomas F. Cooper

Wesley Gorsuch

Win. H. H. Gahagan

J. H. Horton



April



May
April



May



25, 1861

29, "

29, "

15, "

24' "

24, "

19, "
18, "

20, "
20, "
20, "
23, "
15, "
22, "



18,

20,
24,
20,
23,
21,
15,
22,
20,
20.
22,
18,
20,

24,

20,
23,
21,



April



May
April



May



25, 1861

29, "

29, "

15, "

22, "
24, "
24, "

19, "

18, "

20, "
20, "
20, "

23, "
15, "

22, "
20, "
20, "

19, "
18, "

20, "

24, "

20, "

23, "

21, "
15, "

22, "
20, "
20, "

22, "
18, "
20, "

24, "

20, "

23. "

21, "



ROSTER, THREE YEARS' SERVICE.



Colonel

Do

Do

Do

Lt. Colonel....

Do

Do

Do

Major

Do

Do

Burgeon

Do

Ass't Surgeon
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.

Chaplain

Do

Captain

Do



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CHAS. A. DeVILLIERS...
AUGUSTUS H. COLEMAN
PHILANDER P. LANE....

OGDEN STREET

Joseph W. Frizei.l

Augustus H. Coleman..

Ogden Street

D. Clinton Stubbs

Augustus H. Coleman..,

Lyman J. Jackson

Asa Higgins

J. Frank Gabriel

John McCurdy



Online LibraryWhitelaw ReidOhio in the war : her statesmen, her generals, and soldiers (Volume 2) → online text (page 13 of 165)