Copyright
Whitelaw Reid.

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

. (page 99 of 165)
Online LibraryWhitelaw ReidOhio in the war : her statesmen, her generals, and soldiers (Volume 2) → online text (page 99 of 165)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook


Francis M. Thomas

Charles E. Sargent

John Booth

Norris P. Stocfcwell

.Simeon Wiudecker

George Red way

Charles D. Rhodes

John T. Kennedy

Clark W. Quick

Charles E. Morgan

Levi Scofield

Franklin B. Smith

Albert H. Spencer

Lewis S. Dilley

Dudley A. Kimball

Thomas Burt

Francis M. Thomas

Charles E. Sargent

Simeon Windecker

John Booth

George Kedway

Hamilton D. Dickey

David Smalk

Henry S. Pickands

lohu S. White..!

George B. Munson

Basil S. Spangler

Charles D. Rhodes

jUtv J. Neville

Win. F. Hubbard

Norris P. Stockwell

Corwin M. Holt

rharles E. Morgan

Levi Scofield

John T. Kennedy

Dewitt C. Hotcbkisa

Charles W. Quick

Albert H. Bp.ncer

Franklin B. Smith

Joseph P. Card

Lewis S. Dilley

Henry A. Mil's

Constant ine Eddy

Wilbur M. Sturtevant.,

Wm. Hall

James Allen

Henry C. Bacon

Gilbert S. Judd

(leorge B. Norton

Edward B. Reynolds....

John E. Vought

Michael Duncan

Henry Bartcau

Corwin M. Holt

John T. Kennedy ...

Levi Scofield

Norris P. Stockwell

Charles E. Morgan

Philemon B. Parsons....



Aug.
Tune
Sept.

Nov.
June
\ug.
May
Aug.



Feb.
Sept.

July



Aug.

Dec.

Ian.
Feb.

May
Aug.
April
May



21, :
25,
25,
19,
19,
18,
IS,
IS,
18,
18,
2,



Sept.
June
Sept.
Nov.
June
pt.
May

Sr.pt.
Aug.



1S'',2

ISC,",

1862
1864
1865
1862



Aug.

Feb.

Sept.



1864
1865
1862



\»j



May



Aug.



Sept.

•Inly
Dec.



Nov. 24,

Dec. 4,

Feb. 9,

Jan. <J,

May 9,

July 18,

Feb. 17,

Aug. IS,

Feb. 17,

March 21,

Mav 25,



Dec.

Feb.

June
Aug.
March
May

Aug.

Nov.



May

Sept.



"


17
17


,c


17


Nov.
Dec.


22
25
20



Aug.
Nov.
Jan.

May



19,



July



June

Aug.

Feb.

Aug.

Feb.

March

May

Aug.

Nov.

Jan.

May

Sept.



1864
1863
1864



Resigned April 30. 1S65.

Resigned September 10, 1864.
Promoted to Colonel.

Honorably discharged July 5, ISM.
Promoted to Lieutenant-Colonel.
Resigned July 15, 1864.

Promoted to Surgeon.
Resigned May 7. 1863.
Resigned January 23, 1861.
Died November 8, 1864.

Resigned October. 27, 1S64.
Died August 10, 1863.
Killed in action May 14, 1864.
Resigned January 9, 1803.
Killed in action Slay 14, 1S04.
Resigned February 9, 1803.
Promoted to Lieutenant-Colonel,
Resigned December 9, 1862.
B signed May 9, 1863.
Resigned April fi, 1804.
Resigned February 23, 1864.
Promoted to Major.



Resigned April 24, 1S64.



Resigned April 30, 1S65.

Resigned as 1st Lieutenant July 1, 1864.

Declined; commission returned.



Discharged November 24, 1862.

Died December 4, 1862.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Resigned December 2, 1862.

Resigned December 9, 1862.

Promoted to Captain.

Resigned October 1, 1864.

Resigned July l, 1863.

Mustered out as surplus officer Sept. 4, 1862.

Promoted to Captain. ^

Resigned February 9, 1863.

Resigned January 13, 1864.

Promoted to Captain.

Detached at own request.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Resigned January 9, 1S64.

Declined promotion.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Resigned December 23, 1864.

Promoted to Captain.



Mustered out with regiment.
Resigned July 1, 1664.



Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant Nov. 24, 1862
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Resigned June is, 1863.



One Hundeed and Third Ohio Infantry.



557



RANK.


NAME.


DATE OF EANK.


COM.


ISSUED.


Rl'.MAKKS.






Awg.

Dec.
Nov.
Dec.

Jan.
Feb.

"
May

June
May

Sept.
Au».
Oct.

Aug.


4, 1S62

7, "
13, li
15, "

9, "

24, "

<i] "
4, "
9, 1863
9, "
9, "

ly, "

8, "

9, "
1, "

15, "
21, "

25, 1864


Sept.

Dec.

Feb.

June
Sept.

Aug.

Nov.
May
Aug.
June


17, 1862
17, "
17, "
17, "
20, "
4, 1863

19, "
22, "
22, '•
22, "
22, "

2li| "

20, "
2l>, "

<>, "
25, "

24, "

25, 1864
29, "

6, 1865


Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.


I>0.






Do.
Do.


Win. F. Hubbard


Promoted to 1st Li utenant.


Do.




Kesigned July 18, 1863.


Do.
Do.


D.witt y. Hotclikiss


Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.


Do.




Resigned February j, 1864.


Do.






Do.






Do.


"Miles E. \V uttles




Do.




Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.


Do.




Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.


Do






Do.
Do.


James Mc Williams


Resigned March IB, 1864.


Do.
Do.

Do.
Do.

Do.


Wilbur 31. Sturtevaut

Wm. Hall

Henry C. Bacon

Henry Barteau


Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.



103cl OHIO VOLUNTEER INFANTRY.



jHE ONE HUNDEED AND THIRD OHIO was composed of men from the
counties of Cuyahoga, Lorain, and Medina. Ten companies rendezvoused at Cleveland
in August, 1862 ; and on the 3d of September started for Cincinnati, which they found
in a state of excitement and alarm, because of the near approach of the enemy, under Kirby
Smith, upon Covington, Kentucky. Having received arms in Cincinnati, the regiment crossed
over to Covington, where it was furnished with clothing and other necessaries for camp-life.
Thus equipped it marched out to Fort Mitchel on the evening of the 6th.

After a few days of painful suspense information was received at head-quarters that the
enemy had retreated. Immediate pursuit was ordered. The One Hundred and Third moved
out on the 18tli, with other forces, in pursuit, taking the pike toward Lexington. Having
followed the enemy three days without being able to overtake him, the National forces returned
as far as Snow's Pond, where they encamped for a short time. While here, sickness pros-
trated nearly half the regiment. It was now organized, with two other regiments, into a brigade,
under the command of Brigadier-General Q. A. Gillmore. The regiment, with its brigade, moved
out on the 6th of October to repress the outrages of the Rebel cavalry. On the 21st it reached
Lexington, encamping on the south side of the city. On the 29th the regiment, being now sep-
arated from its brigade, moved forward to Frankfort, where it went into camp on the bank of
the Kentucky River. The regiment remained at Frankfort until the 5th of April, 1863, when it
marched to Stanford, via Nicholasville and Camp Dick Robinson. Marauding bands of mounted
men, nominally belonging to John Morgan's command, but in reality independent squads of free-
booters, had kept all this region in a constant state of excitement and alarm, and gave considera-
ble annoyance to the National troops — now capturing parties stationed at outposts and now
destroying supply-trains. The infantry could do but very little to suppress these irregularities,
notwithstanding they were kept continually on the move, and the Government was unable, up to
tills time, to send a large cavalry force into Kentucky. But now an effort was about to be made
to punisli the offenders. A large force was assembled at Stanford, and on the 25th an advance
was ordered by General S. P. Carter, then in command. The National forces moved forward to
Somerset and Mill Springs, the enemy falling back all the time ; but there ware not wanting indi-
cations of an intention on the part of the Rebels to concentrate their scattered forces for the pur-
pose of making a stand at some point favorable for defense. Our infantry had considerable diffi-
culty in crossing the Cumberland, on account of high water; but once crossed, it pushed rapidly
after the enemy, preceded by the cavalry, which had crossed a little below. On the 30th the



558 Ohio in the Wae.

cavalry came up with a body of Rebels, when a smart skirmish took place; but the latter soon
fell back and, having passed through Monticello, halted and showed indications of resistance.
An order was sent back to the infantry to hasten forward. This they did; but on their arrival at
Monticello they ascertained that our cavalry had charged the Rebels and driven them back, with
considerable loss, and was now engaged in pursuit. The infantry took no part in these proceedings.
On the 5th of May our forces were ordered back to the Cumberland, it having been decided that
this river should form their line of defense. The One Hundred and Third took a position near
Stigall's Ferry, where they were soon visited by a body of Rebels, who fired on them from the
southern bank. Much powder was expended by both parties, but with little result. On the 5th
of July the regiment, with other troops, marched forward to Danville, where they went into
camp; but in a few days a report that the enemy was passing around to their rear, compelled them
to pack up and hastily fall back to Hickman Bridge. The "scare" was soon at an end, when the
regiment returned to Danville, where, other forces arriving, they were all formed into the
Twenty-Third Army Corps, and placed under the command of Major-General Hartsuff. The
Ninth Army Corps having been added to the force at this point, and all preparations for a cam-
paign being ready, the troops began to move on the ISth of August, under the command of Gen-
eral A. E. Burnside. No tongue can tell what that army suffered in its march from Danville, via
Stamford, Crab Orchard, the Cumberland at Burnside's Point, Chitwood, Montgomery, Emery's
Iron Works, and Lenoir, to Concord, Tennessee. Knoxville was then the stronghold of the
enemy in this portion of the field, but on hearing of the approach of our forces they abandoned
the place, which was quickly occupied by the advance of the National army. The One Hun-
dred and Third, with other regiments, took the cars, and passing through Knoxville, moved on to
Henderson Station, seven miles from Greenville, where, hearing of the surprise to the One
Hundredth Ohio by the Rebels, who were here in considerable numbers, they fell back to
Lickbrick Bridge. After a few days the regiment pushed up to Greenville, where it lay until
the 19th of September, when it joined in the general advance which resulted in driving back
the Rebels to their main force, then assembled at Jonesboro'. The enemy being pushed still
further back by our cavalry, the infantry was ordered to return to Greenville, whence, on being
rejoined by the cavalry, they fell back on Bull's Gap. The regiment joined in the advance com-
menced October 5th, upon the enemy, within nine miles of Blue Springs, and was ordered to the
front — companies C and D being detailed to the skirmish-line. These companies were soon com-
pelled to retire, when four more were ordered forward, only to find that the enemy had retreated.
The regiment lost in this engagement three men killed, four wounded, and six taken prisoners.
On the 11th the National forces, now largely re-enforced, moved forward to Blue Springs,
where they had a severe contest with the Rebels, resulting in the retirement of the latter.

On the 4th of November the regiment proceeded by railroad to Knoxville, and was sta-
tioned, with its brigade, on the south side of the river. Longstreet was now advancing upon the
city with a large force. During the investment our troops suffered the greatest hardships from
insufficient clothing, short rations, and other privations. About noon on the 25th six companies
of the regiment were sent out to relieve a company on picket-duty, and while so doing a heavy
charge was made by the Rebels, with the intention of capturing the whole. The men, assisted by
the pickets of the Twenty-Fourth Kentucky and the Sixty-Fifth Illinois, poured into the ranks
of the Rebels a well-directed fire; but this did not check them in the least, for with yells of the
most horrid description they rushed upon the picket-line, and a desperate struggle ensued. The
regiments of the respective pickets coming up in full force, a bayonet-charge was ordered, which
soon decided the contest, for the Rebels broke and fled, leaving their dead and wounded on the
field. The regiment lost in this engagement about thirty-five in killed and wounded. On the 2d
of December the enemy, hearing of the approach of She: man, withdrew, and on the following day
began his march toward Strawberry Plains. Hopeless as appeared the prospect of overtaking the
enemy, nevertheless the National troops, augmented by part of the Fourth Corps, marched out on
the 7th in pursuit. Their progress was necessarily slow, owing to their destitute and crippled
condition. Yet the National forces continued to push the enemy before them, till having



One Hundred and Third Ohio Infantry. 559

reached Bear Station, the regiment was ordered back to Strawberry Plains. On the 12th of
March, 1864, it was ordered to join the advance. From Morristown, on the 18th, it was com-
pelled, by the repeated assaults of the Rebel cavalry, to fall back to Mossy Brick, where it
remained till the 1st of April, and then advanced with the army up the country as far as Bull's
Gap. In a few days the regiment took the cars for London, from whence it proceeded on foot to
Charleston, where it found the other two regiments of its brigade. After a short delay it moved
forward, forming part of Sherman's grand army. On the 13th of May the army arrived in front
of Resaca. The next day the Twenty-Third Corps charged the enemy's works, and carried his
two lines. The regiment lost in this engagement over one-third of its effective force. Among
those who fell were Captains W. W. Hutchinson and J. T. Philpot. The enemy retreated and
the National troops pursued, driving him from Cassville, through Cartersville, and across the
Etowah River. The army again moved, and on the 2d of June it came up with the Rebels. A
charge being ordered, the regiment started for the Rebel works, the first line of which it carried
handsomely, having lost in the charge only nine or ten men. The main line of the enemy was
not attempted, but that night the Rebels retreated. On the 10th an advance was again ordered,
and the regiment being on the skirmish-line, pushed forward, compelling the enemy again to fall
back as far as Nares Creek. In this affair the regiment lost one man killed, two mortally and
four or five seriously wounded. On the 8th of July it crossed the Chattahoochie River, ahead
of the army; but not meeting with any opposition, halted here for several days. On the 20th
the army, having passed through Decatur, arrived in front of Atlanta. In a demonstration, on
the 28th, the regiment had two men wounded; and on the 6th of August it lost one man killed,
while supporting a charge. On the 28th the entire army started southward; and the regiment,
with its brigade, having struck the railroad near Rough and Ready, they completely destroyed
it, and then started for Jonesboro', arriving too late, however, to participate in the battle fought
by General Howard. The Twenty -Third Corps being ordered to Decatur, it reached that place
on the 8th of September. The regiment lost heavily during this campaign. On the 1st of May
its effective force numbered four hundred and fifty men ; but when it encamped at Decatur it
could only muster one hundred and ninety-five.

On the 20th of October the Twenty-Third Corps being ordered to Nashville, the regiment
moved up to Chattanooga ; and finally, on the 19th of November, joined the command at Pu-
laski. At Spring Hill the regiment had another opportunity of showing its pluck. A division
that had been sent forward in charge of the trains was drawn up in line, to resist any attack the
Rebels might make; while the regiment, being with head-quarters' train, was ordered to support
a battery, so placed as to sweep an open field in front of the National troops. The enemy,
emerging from the woods, marched steadily up to the National lines, when the entire division
broke and run, leaving the One Hundred and Third and the battery to resist the attack. Fixing
bayonets, the men awaited the onset. As soon as the enemy came within range they poured a
well-directed fire into their ranks, which, being seconded by the battery, caused them to waver.
Portions of the retreating division having rallied, the Rebels were compelled to retake them-
selves to the woods. On the 30th of November the regiment was at Franklin, but did not par-
ticipate in the battle fought at that place. The next day it started for Nashville, in charge of
Rebel prisoners, where it lay until the 15th of December, when it joined the other troops, under
General Thomas, in pursuit of the routed enemy.

On the 24th of February, 1865, the regiment, with its corps, arrived at Wilmington, and on
the 6th of March it started forward, moving through Kingston to Goldsboro', where it met with
Sherman's army. The whole army soon took up its march, and on the loth of April reached
Raleigh, where the regiment remained till the 10th of June, when it started for Cleveland, Ohio,
to be mustered out. As the train conveying the men was descending the western slope of the
Alleghany mountains, a truck broke loose, which resulted in throwing three of the cars down a
steep embankment, causing the death of three men and the mutilation of a much larger number.
On the 19th the regiment reached Cleveland, and on the 22d it was paid off and mustered out.



560



Ohio in the War.



104t!i REGIMENT OHIO VOLUNTEER INFANTRY.



ROSTER, THREE YEARS' SERVICE.



Colonel

Do

Lt. Colonel

Do

Do

Major

Do

Do

Do

Surgeon

Do

Do

Do

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

Chaplain

Do

Captain

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

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.
2d Lieutenant



JAMES W. RETLEY

OSCAR W. STERL

Asa S. Mabineb

Oscab W. Stem

Wm. J. JORDAN .

LORIN D. W'OODSWORTH

Oscab W. STKRL

V. m. J. Jordan

Joseph P. Riddle

I\. G. Thomas

Ion?; II. Rodoers

Daniel F. Bovnton

E. Sheldon

Wm. K. McKenzie

C. 0. Stoker

R. P. Johnson

Daniel F. Boynton

Israel Bedell

i). ii. cowen

M. W. Dallas

EUF.I. WHITNEY.

1. W. Steal

rcsse C. Coata

Hugh Sturgeon

Andrew J. Baliney

Walter B. Scott

rolin A. Wells

Wm. J. Jordan

Joseph F. Kiddle

Ezra Coppick

Marcus C. Horton

Franklin A. Perdue

orge V. Kelley

Hobert Ford

David D. Baird ,

John W. Faucett

loseph B. Morgan

Robert 0. Taggart

Andrew J. South worth

Wm. Qrinnell

John W. McClymonds

Orrin G. Vandorhoff

Henry H. Everhard

Wm. F. Kimball

. M. Knapp

Edward K. trace;

Daniel M. Stearns

Pxn.j. L. Robertson

Franklin A. Perdue

Hubert C. Taggart

Lewis D. Booth

John W. McClymonds

Jacob Schaefl'er

George V. Kelley

David I>. Baird

John W. Faucett

Hobert Ford

Joseph B. Morgan

Thomas W. Whittaker

Augustus J. Ricks

Andrew J. Southworth

James E. Williamson

Wm. M. Johnson

Stanton Weaver

Wm. Grinnell

Samuel E. Shaw

Orrin G. Vanderhof!'.

James L. Smith

Henry II. Everhard

Wm. F. Kimball

Shepherd M. Knapp

Edward E. Traeey

Daniel M. Stearns

B'-nj. L. Robertson

StaceyPettit

J08iah B. D. Si-ss

Horace L. Reed

Stanley D. Ilumason

Saiuuel S. Cope

le.nies C. Taggart

G. P. Reed....!.

Henry Vick

Charles Perkey

Abram Paullus

Wm. M. Johnson



Jan.

Aug.

Dec.
Jan.
Aug.

Dec.
bin.
.1 u n e
Aug.



pt.

March

Feb.

March

Sept.

Jan.



Nov.

Dec.

March

May

march

Jan.



DATE OF RANK.



11, 1862

11, 1S64

7, 1862

2, isr.3

11, 1864

Si, 1862

9, "

2, 1863

11, 1804

19, 1862

28, "

4, 1865

LI, "

19, 1S62

22, "

4,

30, 1863

2.'), 1865

14, "

1, 1862

10, 1864

11, 1862
11.
15,
23,
24,
26,

8,
16,



17, "
9, "

27, 1863
29, "
2.5, "
2, "
13, 1864



June

Aug.
Sept.
Ian.



May

Aug.



Aug.

July

Ni.v.

Deo.

Inn-'

March

May

March

Jan.

Oct.

Jan.

Feb.

May

June
Aug.
Jan.



27,
27,
11),

8,

6, (865

fi. "

6,
H>
11, 1862
15, "
17,
18,
18,
23,
23,
23,
24,

8,
16,
19,
17,



13, 1864

13, "



27,



May
Aug.



27,

19,

19,
6, 1868
6, "
6, "
6, "

11, "

11, "

12, 186:



COM. ISSUED.



Sept.
Aug.
Sept.
Aug.

Sept.
Jan.
Aug.

Sept.
Feb.
Ian.
June

Sept-



March

Feb.

March

Sept.



Ian.
June



Aug.
Feb.



Aug.

Sept.

Jan.



May

Sept.



Nov.
Jan.



April
Feb.



May
June
Aug.
Jan.

May
Sept.



REMARKS.



Promoted to Brigadier-General Volunteers.

Mustered out with regiment.

Resigned July 2, 1863.

Promoted to Colonel.

Mustered out with regiment.

Resigned December 9, 1862.

Promoted to Lieutenant-Colonel.

Promoted to Lieutenant-Colonel.

Mustered out with regiment.

Resigned December 27, 1862.

Discharged December 13, 1861.

Mustered out Slay 15, J865.

Mustered out with regiment

Resigned January 20, 1863.

Commission returned.

Resigned February 5, 1863.

Promoted to Surgeon.



Resign-d January 31, 1863.

Mustered out with regiment.

Promoted to Major.

Resigned November 17, 1862.

Resigned February 10, 1.864.

Captain in 2d N. C. regiment November 3, 1863.

Died March 25, 1863.

Resigned March 27, 1863.

Promoted to Major.

Promoted to Major.

Resigned May 20, 1863.

Killed at Dallas, May 28, 1864.

Muster, d out June 2s, 1S65.

Mustered out with regiment.

On detached duty on General Cox's staff.

Died of wounds November 30, 1864.

Mustered out with regiment.

Resigned January 13, 1864.

Mustered out with regiment.

Killed August 16, 1864.

Honorably discharged as 1st Lieutenant.

Declined; commission returned.

Detached as A.A.l.G. 1st Brig. 3d Div. 23d A.C.

Mustered out with regiment.

Killed in action November 30, 1864.

Mustered out with regiment.

Resigned April 1. 1866.

Mustered out with regiment.

Mustered out with regt. as 1st Lieutenant.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Honorably discharged February 22, 1864.

Declined; mustered nut April 6, 1865.

Detached at own request.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Resigned November 27, 1S62.

Honorably discharged November 16, 1864.

Promoted to Captain.

Deceased.

Revoked.

Appointed Captain in colored regiment.

Honorably discharged May 28, 1664.

Detached at own request.

Promoted to Captain.

Resigned October 31, 1S63.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Promoted to Captain.

Mustered out with regiment.

Mustered out with regiment.

Mustered out May 15, 1S65.

Mustered out with regiment.

Mustered out with regiment.

Mustered out with regiment.



" Mustered out with regiment.

" Mustered out with regiment as 2d Lieutenant,

" Mustered out with regiment as 2d Lieutenant.
1S62 Promoted ; resigned January 24, 1863.



One Hundred and Fourth Ohio Infantry.



561



BANK.


NAHK.


OATF.


or RANK.


COM.


issur.n.


REMARKS.


Sa Lieutenant
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.


Win. F. Kimball

Shepherd M. Knapp

Samuel F. Shaw

Luther It. San lord


Aug.

Julv
Aug.

July

Nov.

Jan.

Feb.
May

J 11110

May

Jan.
Feb.

Auj.
fi

Mr.y


11, 1S62
13, "
20, "
24, "
ft, "

16, "
8, "

18, "

17, "
17, "
27, "
2-4, 1863
31. *'
26, "
29, "

1, "
2:>, "

27,' ISM

19^ "

19. "
19, "
19, "
19, "
11, 1865


Sept.

Nov.
Jan.
June
Feb.
June

Aug.
Feb.
Aug.

.May


16, 1862
16, "
16, "
16, "
16, "
16, "
16, "
16, "
16, "
28, "
20, 1863
lo, "
2, "
10, "
10, "
23, "
10, "

10, "
27, 1861
27, "
19, "
19, "
19, "
19, "
19, "

11, 1865


Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Died February 26 1863.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.


Do.




Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.


Do.
Do.
Do.


Lyman Sowers

F.dward E. Tracey


Resigned January 31, 1863.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Detached at own request.


Do.
Do.


Daniel M. Stearns

Orrm G. Vanderlioft'.


Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.


Do.
Do.


Stanton Weaver


Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.


Do.




Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.


Do.




Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.


Do.
Do.
Do.


Josiali B. D. Siess

Stacey lVttit


Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.
Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.


Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.


.lames C. Taggart

G. P. Reed


Promoted to 1st Lieutenant.



Online LibraryWhitelaw ReidOhio in the war : her statesmen, her generals, and soldiers (Volume 2) → online text (page 99 of 165)