Glass.

Mk-.xl±Jlt

^

six

months of
life,
AT

'prison
BY

CAMP CHASE, OHia
"W. a. DTTFF.

ORPHAN HELPER PRINT.
Lake Charles,
La.

/

,

Foiiowing are

Names of Gentlemen

in

Photograph on Oposite Page.
1 Wm. H. Duff CO I 25th La. Inf and co B 16th & 25th La. Regts Consolidated. 2 H. W. Awl CO D 1st Batt Trans Miss. Dept. 16 Miss. Inf. 3 E. \V. Mealy co 12th La. Inf. 4 W. J. Bowman co 5 Sam'l NV. Hill co F 6th La. Inf and Commissioned I^ieut of Engineers R. E. Lee's army. 6 S. 4th La. Batt Inf. Mill CO

A

K

W

.

M.J. Duty Engeneers Navp Dept. 8 Capt Joe Carrolton l7th La. Inf. 9 John G. Boutz CO F 12th La. Inf. 12 Cap W. P. Renwick co B 3rd La. Inf. 13 CapAlex Myatt co K 31st La. Inf.
7

46 Ga. Reg Cav. 16 James Tolston Bentons La Battery. 17 J. Q. Graves co— 4th La Batt Inf. 18 John E Hanna co I,3rdLa Inf. 19 Judge Geo. VVearco A Hampton Legion, S. C. 20 L. G. Johnston Suttler 37 Miss Inf. also in Barksdales Brigade Cav then assigned to Engineers Corps. 21 Dr D. H, Key 1st Lieut co B 3rd Ark Inf Commsisoned Capt co E 3rd Ark Inft Resigned, and Commissioned Assistant Surgeon and Assigned to 5th La Cav. 22 Dr E. N. Potts 2nd Lieut co F 12 La Inft 23 F. Vollman co A 4th La Batt Inft Back of 6 and 7 is W. J. Kil bourne co B Harrison La Cav. above names are Confederate Veterans.* 10 Hon. A. J. Herring. 11 Dr. C. B. Johnson, son of veteran L. G. Johnson, though a small child was a great part of the time with his father in the army. This picture was taken at the Masonic Hall Monroe La. on the 100 anniversary of General Robert E. Lee's birthday, Jan. 19, 1807, Capt. W. P. Renwick commander of Henry W. Allen camp of Confederate veterans.
14 S.

15-— Hallack Forrests

ISl.

Camp

Co.

H

,

:M

t.4*«i:t:*

vi ;

t f

O
o

a*
P3

^ .^i
o P o
--.

o

Two

iioii\ei

Kacelved

AUG 26 »90r
CopyrJerM entry

CU%S4
COPY

XXc,
0.

No.

W. H. DUFF.

Entered according- to Act of Congress

in the

year 1907.

By W. H. DUFF,
In the office of the Librarian of Congress Washington, D. C.
(All

Rights Reserved.)

PREFACE
True
history (and there should be no other)
is

of

and passing events in this world, from the beginning to the end: Past Present and Future; known and unknown to mankind. Some are brought to Each page of this light and some buried in oblivion. little book, is true history of the past, and tells something of the Lost Cause 1861-1865, and in part tells of the treatment of Confederate prisoners of war in confinement, and of the great odds the Confederates had to contend against. Also a list of Confederate dead from each of the Southern States, which is a sad page
Life, of things
in the history of

Camp

Our

lives in this

Chase, Ohio. world is a part of the true history

of this world,

and the lives that we live is a part of true history of the place or country where we live, let it be
good or
in civil
evil.

The

truth will be

better and

more pleasant

for a good report to be

known and how much made

ry

and individual life. So it can be said in militaand a soldier's life is a part of the true history of his country and the great conflicts that he took part in Truth is stranger than fiction and more interesting.
life,

The truth should be told at all times, but it often happens that the trials, sufferings and hardships of a soldiers life is overdrawn, when the truth makes it sad enough. And I have only tried to give the reader the truth as I saw or heard and understood it. The part that I took in the war of 18f)l-'65 is only an average of what the Confederate the true American Soldier of the Sunny South (at that time) passed through. There are some who passed through and saw more of hard service and trials than I did. Then there were others that did not undergo what I did, and I hope that

what

have written will be read with interest and apas I have tried to give to them the truth. The horror and terror of prisonlife is one; being deprived
I

preciated,

of
it

freedom and

may

be of

liberty, let that prison life be what it is, war or criminal or by quarantine or deten-

some way; and you may have all the necessaries bestowed upon you by friends; but being deprived of liberty and freedom is a terror and a horror to anyone. It, at times works so hard on mind and body that the ones confined are not at themselves and is often missaption in

of life

plied for mistreatment.

And

to

a large extent both
line of fairness,

North and South have stepped over the
and have done great injustice
in

regard to treatment of prisoners of war, while it was bad enough to a large extent mistreatment has been enlarged upon; each trying to paint as black and hidious pictures as possible trying to outstrip the other. Let us be fair and honest with each other and have the truth, and may the white winged dove of peace hover over our beloved country

for all time.

W. H. Duff

To The Heroes
and
Their Descendants
of

THE LOST CAUSE
War of 1861^65
This
Is

Little

Book

Affctionateiy
Dedicated,

Mrs. B. N. Duff.

,

J. C.

Humble, the only
I

surviv-

ing officer of Co,

25th La. Inf

INTRODUCTION
To whom
it

or

TESTIMONY.

Extension (Franklin Parish) La September 30th., 1905.

may

concern:

This is to certify that I, the undersigned, was Orderly (1st) Sergeant and that W. H. Duff was a Private and that we were both volunteers and members of Company I, 25th. Louisiana vol. C. S. A. and afterwards to Company B. lf)th. and 25th La. Regts. Consolidated Army of Tenn. And the said Duff, though a mere boy at the time, was loved and respected by all the officers and men; on the march, in camp, in prison or on the battlefield, said Duff did his full duty as a true soldier in every respect and for the confidence the officers and men had in him he was often detailed on special duty, which at times was laborious, unpleasant and dangerous. And at the termination of hostilitixes. Duff and myself were honorable paroled prisoners of war, and as I am the
only surviving Officer of Company I, 25th. La. vol. C. S. A. I now on the 30th. day of September 1905 take this method and opportunity as well as pleasure, in giving this, my testimony of the said W. H. Duff, my old companion in arms, as to his record as a true Confederate Soldier and that he was honorable and never

shirked duty in placed him. (Signed)

camp

or

in battle

or

wherever duty

J. C. Humble. Only Surviving Officer

of

Company
A.

I

25th.

La.

vol.

C. S.

TO THE LOST CAUSE
Some day when
all lifes

lessons have been learned.

And suns and

stars forevermore have set,

These things which our poor judgments here have
spurned,

These things

o'er

which we grieved with lashes wet

Will flash before us out of nights dark night

As

stars shine best in deepest tints of blue.

And we shall see how all God's plans are right And what we deem rebuke is love most true.
II

aside those bars of light, there await and all His pupose see: We could interpret all this pain and strife. And for lifes mystery could find the key. But not today. Then be content poor heart, God's plans like lillies white unfold We must not tear the close shut leaves apart
If

we could push

And

Time

will reveal the calyx of gold.
III.

And when by

patient

toil

we reach

the end,

When
I
I

tired feet with sandals loose
shall see
shall

may

rest,

we then know we then
think

and understand say God Did The Best

The above poem was handed
traveler at Shreveport, La.,

us

bv a commercial
12, 1^)06.

September

Gen. Stephen D. Lee, in Chief of United Confederate Veterans.
Lieut.

Commander

TERRORS AND HORRORS OF

PxRISON LIFE,

MONTHS AT CAMP CHASE, OHIO,

OR

SIX

111 the great famil}^ qiiarrell or strug-gle between the States, known as the Civil War of 1861-1865, I cast my lot with the Confederates the true American soldier of that da}^ and time. With a company of volunteers, composed of sturdy farmers from the parishes of Caldwell, Franklin and Catahoula, state of Louisiana, on or about the sixth day of April, 1862, I left my home and loved ones to take part in the great strug'gie. Our companj^ officers were: D. Hugh Keenan, Captain; James Tatum, First Lieutenant; Thomas Watson, Second Lieutenant; George Bohanan, Third Lieutenant; Our Compan}^ was J. C. Humble, First Seargent.. Company I, 25th La., Volunteers, with Fisk, Colonel; Lewis, Lieutenant-Colonel; Sacharie, Major. Going direct to Corinth, Mississippi, and without any armj^ disciplin whatever, we entered active service by going to the front on the skirmish line on the ninth day of May. Just one month after leaving home we fought the battle of Farmington and defeated the enemy. At Corinth many of our company died. After the evacuation of that place, we had a few weeks rest at Tupelo, Mississippi, then went by cars to Atlanta, via

Mobile and MontgomerN^ to join Bragg's armj^ With Bragg we went to Chattanooga, Tenneesee, where we went into camp near Raccoon mountain. After a rest of a few days we took up our line of march for the great Kentuck}^ Campaign. This was the middle of August and on the fifth of September we entered the state of

Kentucky. On the seventeenth, at Mumfordsville, we captured a union fort of 4,500 men. In age (18) I was a young man; in size and stature I was a mere child, and as the army moved on; being sick and unable to keep up, I fell behind, became a stragler and was captured by the enemies' cavalr3\ I was now a prisoner of war, and with the Union army going towards Louisville, Kentucky. After going a few miles we were halted at

Besides m ya farmhouse b}^ the wayside and paroled. self there were some live or six others, among whom were two of the same company to which I belong-ed: Ford and Doiigfherty by name.

Prisoners Parole of Honor.

Near Red Mills, Hardin County, Kentucky.
September, 23rd,
18()2.

To whom
That
teers,
I,

it

may

concern:

Wm.
C.
S.

H. Duff, of Company I 25th La., VolunA., being a paroled prisoner of war do

solemnly swear or affirm that I will not take up arms against the United States of America or give any aid or comfort to her enemies until I am regularly exchanged by the proper authorities. So help me God. W. H. Dui^.^ (Signed) Sworn and subscribed to before me this, the 23rd day of September. A. D. 1862. S. P. Love, Lieutenant Colonel. 11th Kentucky Infantry. U. S. A.
Paroling ofiicer

Approved, September 23rd 1862. Thos. L. Crittinden. Major General, U. S. A. N. B. Give this man rations and transportation as far as vou can.
S.

P, Love. Lieutenant Colonel, U.

S.

A.

There was a Federal Major who assisted in writing the paroles, who gave me a half dollar saying: "Take At the same tine tlie this little fellow, it is all I have."
house laid her hand on my shoulder parolde. said: "Little boy please let me see your After rea:Ln,i' it she said: " You I showed it to her. You are too young are from Louisiana far from home. and small to be in the army." She tol;l me to be good and handed me a Sunday school book telling me to keep and read it; kissing me at the same time. C Lionel Love
kind lady of the

and

told us to keep and honor our paroles, and that we were •now free and could go. Would I ever meet him ag.iin?

Mrs.

\V.

H. Duff,

Kurd, Doui>-herty and myself a^^Teed to stay toj^'c tiland turned our steps homeward. AVe had eaten our last morsel tne day before and atcer nig-ncfall the day we were paroled we stopped at a house to tr3^ to get some food. We walked up to the gate in front of the house. A ''yank" was sitting- on his horse, two others w^ere sitting on the rail fence, one on each side of the gate, while the man of the house was standing inside with his hands on the gate. We called out "Good evening gentlemen, we are paroled Confederate soldiers and are hungry and want something to eat.'' The man of the house said he had nothing to give us, and turned anlwenc into the house. The reaiaining "yanks" asked where we were frOiii. Telling them Ljuisiaaa, one
er,

them said: *'It is a d shame that a man so far from home and a prisoner of war, should be denied something to eaL" He then rode off but soon came back and called to me, saying: "Here, Johnny, take this it is all lean get for you," and he handed me a shoulder of meat, saying that he could not get any hardtack. Then pointing down the road the way we were going he said: "Do you see that faint fire light? Well, there 3^ou will find a spring of w^ater and three of our men are camped there. Go there and stay all night." Thanking this kind, big-hearted "yank", and bidding him farewell, we went to the spring and found three "yanks there without food. We divided our meat with them and stayed all night by a large rail fire which the "j^anks" had made. Early next morning we started on our way, and met the Union armv on its way to. Louisville. Ford and Dougherty were on the west while I was on the east side of the road, with the Union Army between us. I saw that m^^ companions had left the road and were going wdth a citizen toward a farmhouse. Then I crossed the road and sat down on a rock to await their return. A union officer noticed me and halted his horse, and asked me what I was doing there. I told him I was sitting on the rock to hold it down. He called to a file of soldiers in the ranks, and told them to take charge of me, and then speaking in severe tones, he demanded to know who and what I was. I told him that
of

a paroled Confederate parole. I told him my companion by the name of Ford had it in his pocketbook and that he, Ford, had gone to the farm-house which I pointed out. He then told the guards to guard me closely while he went to see if I told the truth. He rode hurriedly to the house and came back and said: ''Guards, he is all right and you may go to your regithat
e-dsy

was

to do; that I

was

soldier.

He

then asked to see

my

Then looking sternly at me, he said: "Young me give 3^ou a piece of good advice. You are young — I asked you a civil question, you answered me
ment".

man

let

Always speak kindly to harshl}' and with contempt. Now as every one especially when they wish you well. You ^o at once to 3^our parole; upon it depends much. with me and get it and keep it and do not part with it. You do not know how soon you may need it. Y^ou ma^^ meet with some one who will not have mercy." I thanked him and went and got my parole and kept it with me until I was exchanged. Continuing, on our journe}^ we soon met the Union cavalry, and the}^ began yelling and calling us names One young fellow called tome, ''Hello! Johnny, how are you?" I replied, "First rate. Bill, old boy; how are you

There went up a yell from and the folks at home?" his comrades, saying, "Bill, the little "Johnny " has Dry up and keep your mouth shuC'. It apgot you. pears that I had called him by his right name for he ". said: "Don't that beat H Ford and myself were so feeble that Douherty left We two, agreeing not to seperate trudged on tous. gether. After passing through Bowling Green, Kentucky, we left the Louisville and Nashville Turnpike and went southwest. Late Saturday evening, September 27, 18f)2, when nine miles from Bowling Green, sick weary and footsore, we came to a stone house and were invited by the family to stop and remain over night wMth them. We readily accepted the invitation arid were welcomed by the entire family. A v/idow lady, Mrs. Smith, who owr.ed the place, lived there with her two

CD

.?

2

o

td

grown

sons; Ruben and Jonathan, and two grown daughters; Eliza and Nannie; also some younger sons and a daughter four years old. The father of Mrs. Smith, was also present. His name was Potts, and he was ninet3^-five years old. This aged gentleman w^as one of the pioneers of that part of Kentucky. With his own hands he had shaped the stones and built the house; and the date, 1822, was cut by him on a large stone high up in front of the house. Sunday morning Ford had a very high fever. A Mrs. Christian and her son Matt, near by neighbors to Mrs. Smith agreed to take Ford and care for him, and the Smiths agreed to care for me, until we were well. Sick and destitute among strangers, we were taken in and our wants administered to for sixteen days. Then bidding those good people farewell, we started on our homeward journey. I often think of those kind friends and of my old Kentucky home that gave me shelter in days past and gone.

The picture of this home was sent me by Mr. Jonathan Smith, one of the sons of that home. After a long and weary journey, we arrived safe in Our stay old Louisiana, about the first of December. was short for I was soon notified that I had been regularly exchanged, and was ordered back to my command. Separating from Ford on our arrival home, I have not seen him since. My term as a prisoner of I started back to my comw^ar had come to an end. mand to take up arms for the Sunny South. I found my command at Tullahoma, Tennesee. The battles of Perry ville, Kentucky, and Murfreesboro, Tenneesee, had been fought and there had been changes made The If) and 25th Louisiana regiments had been consolidated and I now belonged to Company B, 16th and 25th Louisiana regiments consolidated, Dan Adams Brigade, Breckenridge's division, army of Tennessee I was at the siege of Jackson Miss., battles of Chicamauga and Missionary Ridge, was then in Gibson, La. Brigade Stewarts Div. Army of Tennessee. Our Louisiana Brigade was stationed on Rock Face Ridge and defended the gap m battles of Resacca and New Hope

Church, In fact at all points of note during- that memoriable 100 days campaign from Daiton to Atlanta. In battles of Atlanta on the nights of July 20, 21-22nd moved to the left on 28th,foughtthe battle of Ezra Chuch first of Aug, took position belo^- Utah Creek. Co. B. 16th
La. was commanded by Captain Chas. Lewis was detailed to g^o on duty on the skirmish lines at some unfinished redoubts, this was before the day of Aug. 5th'64. Capt. Lewis and Lieut. Col. R. H.Lindsey of 16th and 25th La. went to redoubts with us and placed us in positionat different redoubts three and four men to

and

25th

Co. B.

a redoubt.
thirt}^ in number covered a front 100 yards in our front the underg^rowth had beencut down for entanglement to the enemy, Lindsey and Lewis told us to hurr3^ and finish redoubts as every reason to believe that point would be heavily attacked that morning- and if it was, never to give up that line, but if the enemy did take that redoubt to make them pay dearly for it, and for us only to g-ive up redoubts when we were overpowered and then as prisoners of war go to Camp Chase Ohio or to some other northern prison saying as they left us "Lieut. P. \vould have charge of the Company while at redoubts." On our left were men from the 16th La. There was

Our Company about

of

us, on our rig-ht were men from a large gap where the line on our left changed to a sharp angle, Lieutenant P., Sergeants Jno. McDonough and J. C. Humble, Private Phillips

a larg-e

gap between

another

command

and myself were
of the er of

the extreme left appears that the enemy under covdarkness sometime during- the night had crept under the brush close to the redoubts before our Company had g-one on duty about 9 or 10 a. m., Phillips had taken our canteens and g-one after water, saying- as he left: "Lieutenant, if the Yanks should make an attack use my gun," the Lieutenant promised he would do so. About this time we discovered a ^^ankee officer standingquartering to front of our redoubt with his arms folded across his breast, he was to all appearance calmly looking at our position but a shot from Humble's rifle laid
in

some redoubt on

Company.

It

him low, for he was a dead man, at the same moment we in our front the clear notes of a bug-le soundinga charg-e. and with a yell, the enem5^ in heavy force two heayy lines of skirmishes and three lines of battle charging- in our immediate front (Company B.) and at that time and place was one of the hardest fought batheard
tles

on the skirmish

line.

During the entire campaign Lieut. P. fired one shot with Phillip's g-un and then said, "boys this is too hot a
place,
I

am

going-

away while you can."
but he
left

and you had better do the same, g-et The Lieutenant was a brave man us still fighting agrainst odds and doing

our duty.

Though
flank.
I

at long- rang-e the
all

were not attacked did they opened a heavy

men on our left, while they they could to relieve us, for

How long-

Humble caught my gun and called "Duff lay down your gun and surrender look behind you." on looking back not 10 paces were about a dozen of the enemies with their guns leveled at us telling- us to surrender. This we did. Our Captors cursed usand called us names. Sons of and told us to lie flat on the g-round. Humble cursed them back telling: them they were a set of durn cowards and not gentlemen that he did not take that from any man and for them to lay down their guns and that we would whip the whole bunch of them. They beggred pardon said we were brave and fought like hell. We were then taken back to their rear. Again I was a prisoner of war, this time obeying orders and doing- my duty. About all of our company (B) 28 in all were taken prisoners. With a heavy g-uard as we were passings back to the enemies rear a dandy looking yank came riding- to meet us and calling- out to our g-uard he said, damn them, you have g-ot some of them, where did you get them"? One of our gruards replied back to him, "We got them at the front fig-hting: like men and doing their duty. Dam you, where you ought to be. " We thanked our guards for

had fired I to shoot ag-ain J. C. to me as he did so,

enfilading- fire into the enemies the battle lasted or how many shots do not know. While I was capping my gun

8
remarks in our behalf. Further back we were halted where their reserve was I asked what troop it was, and was told it was the 11th Ky. Inf. Tasked if Lieut. Col. Love was with them, and was told that Col. Love was in command of the regiment. They wanted to know what I knew about him. I asked to see him, then there went up a yell of, "Oh Col. Love here is a Johnnie Keb that wants to see you." Soon Col, Love came and asked what was wanted. I recognized him at once and asked him if he was the Col. Lov3 that was paroling- officer in Kentucky when Bragg made his campaign through that state, he I told him that he had parolled me with said he was. He said that others near Red Mills in Hardin county parolled many but that he did not recollect he had names or faces and extending his hand he gave me a hearty hand-shake saying, "young mani hope you have honored your parole like a man" I told him I had, w^ell said he "you have fought your last battle and fired your last gun in the war and I fear that you will not fare well " I asked why, he told me that there would be no more exchange of prisoners, that the United States government would not sanction it and that Iwould go to prison and be confined untill the close of the war. Col. Love suddenly stopped talking and saluting as he did so a horseman that rode up saying,"Well Doctor we
their

captured those redoubts all the same, "Yes Colonel, replied the Doctor we captured them but they cost us dear fifty ambulances full of dead and wounded, and we captured only a handful of prisoners, they were protected by strong redoubts, and fought like devils and put in their work well, besides we cannot hold that point. Col. Love gave a low whistle and exclaimed, "you don't say so Doctor that is awful." Our guard had us to fall into line and took us farther back to the rear where there v^'as no troop. Soon they drew their ration and divided with us, they were real clever men. It has been my good forture now after many years to see Gen'l Sherman's report of the 5th day of August 1864 nrl aQ it JR the same affair that T have written r^bout I

Snodgrass Barn, Chickamauga.

Snap shot by Miss

Duff,

June. 1905.

9
here give you the General's report on same. says General Reilly's brio-ade of General Cox's divison (general Schofield army on the 5th of August .tried to break throug-h the enemy's line about a mile below Utah Creek but failed to carry the position losing- about 400 men who were caught in the entanglewill

He (Sherman)

ments and abattis. About the time that we had stopped at the last mentioned place a few more of our company who were on extreme right and had been captured were brought to where we were. They told us that as soon as the attack was made the support on their right had, after firingone volley retreated and that the enemy having taken these
redoubts without any opposition, the enemy then passed the rear of our company while we were engaged in our front. Our first guards were very good and kind to us and guarded us through the night when they were relieved and we were marched to the rail road bridge across the (Chattahoochee river there we were turned over to some new troop who were g-uarding the bridge, these men had not been in service and just arrived and were a hard rough set and were hard and unkind to us. We were put out in an old open field with a heavy guard around us and we were not allowed to get out in groups, but had to talk out so we could be heard, no whispering was allowed, as soon as it was dark we were made to lie down and were told not to rise for anything not even for a drink of water, or we would be shot, and that if we uanted anything to call the guard and tell him our want. During the night some,unthoughtedly would raise and the guard would call out. "Lie down, d you, or I

down

shoot." us it certainly was a disagreeable night and it was disagreeable when day light came. During the day more prisoners were brought to the place where we were. Late in the evening we crossed the bridge afoot and put aboard box cars and started northward, we knew not where we were going-. After much delay we stopped at Nashville Tenn. and we were put in the penitentiary yards for two days and
will

To

to
nig'hts,this v^as the first time to eat since our capture only

we were what our

ed between us and what we gfot at small piece of hard corn bread and a piece of boiled beef. At Louisville, Ky. it was even worse for while we g-ot about the same, most of us had our pocket-knives taken from us and we could not rest day or night for the insects that were in the old box houses where we were put. Leaving Louisville late in the evening we crossed on the ferry boat and took cars, the next morning which was Sunday as we rolled into Cincinnati the church bells were ringing. Stopping to take cars were a large crowd to see Johnnie Reb. Some of them were in sympathy for
us, one elbowed his way to where Humble was and gave him a bottle of whiskey. Humble secretly took a dram and gave the bottle back. It was here that we first learned that we were bound for Camp Chase, Ohio, the

any thingf guards divid Nashville was a very
gfiven
first

terrible Federal prison of the north.

On the same day (Sunday) about 4 or 5 p. m. the cars stopped 4 or 5 miles of Columbus, we got out of the cars and were told to fall into line. Some of us asked the guards if they were going to shoot us or if they were going to turn us loose in the woods like rabbits. The guards replied that we would soon find out what was going to be done with us. We were marched through some woods and came to a turn pike and across it and in full view was Camp Chas. We asked the guards if that was the Bull Pen where they were putting all stray cattle. They replied that was the place where we would be at home for awhile at least until the war ended, a few moments later we were halted at the prison gates which were open ready for us. We were counted off, our names called and the officer who had had charge of us the whole trip had a receipt given him by the prison authorities and his responsibilities
if

ceased.

a syetamatic search of the prisoners and any of us should be fortunate enough to have any gold or silver money or green backs watches, rings or knives they were all taken from us if they were found. Humble, one of our Company had been taken prisoner

Then began

11

once before at Murfreesboro, Tenn., and had served a time in prison at Camp Douglass I think, and he posted us on what would be done and secreetiniJ: ourknives the best we could many of us manag^ed to keep them. But afterwards the knives were returned to those who had their's taken from them and as each one was searched we were passed on into the prison. Our company all kept tog-ether and passed in one after the other. There were two brothers by the name of Tomlinson each of them had two twenty dollar gfold pieces and the first nigfht after they had been captured they cut a slit on the inside sole of their shoes and hid their money and carried it into prison. But unfortunately for these two brothers they got separated, one was put in prison 2 the other in prison 3. All of our Company were put in prison 2 after being- captured on the 5th day of Aug^ust, 1864. We had the grates of prison 2 Camp Chase, Ohio closed on us and we were Confederate prisoners of war in confinement: As I look back over the past and think of the days of 1861 65 the time that tried the courag-e and nerve of men, I am glad, yes I am proud that I as a Confederate soldier and prisoner of war was confined at Camp Chase. Why it was looked upon by both North and South as being at that time the hardest on Confederate prisoners of all the federal prisons, and that I went in obedience to orders, doing my duty, hold the redoubt till the last if I was taken to prison, and above and over all it must to have been God's will for He rules. Camp Chase is some three or four miles west of Columbus, Ohio and when our Company arrived there it appeared that there had been some change in the prison. It seemed that prisons 1, 2 and 3 had been before that, all by themselves and separated from the others but were all placed under one high wall with two partitions across thus making prisons 1, 2 and 3, around on the outside and near the top of the wall was a parapet or walk way for the guards and also there was a parapet for the guards on the partition wall, each of these last two parapets were on the inside of prison 2 and along

12
the parapets were lamps which burned all nig-ht and threw a dim glare over the entire prison. The walls were some 12 or 14 feet high and built of heavy lumber doubled and let in ground some two feet and heavily braced on the outside. Around the prison was a very larg'e enclosure, walled in like the prisons. The prison was about in the center of this large enclosure which was done as a defence and protection ag'ainst any raid that may be made by the Confederate

cavalry to liberate the prisoners. The illustration will help the reader to understand more clearly about Camp Chase and its prisons. I will not undertake to tell about Camp Chase before I went there August 14, 1864 and after I left there February 12 1865 and only tell to the best of my memory what took place in prison 2 where our Company was. This prison was about one acre large the grounds were level,there were no shelters of any kind only a few tents which were occupied by prisoners already there before we came. These prisoners two weeks before our arrival had tried to escape in the day time by rushing out of the gate when it was opened for garbage cart but was recaptured, one of them having his arm broken by a shot

from guards, his arm was amputated. We at first drew about full army ration but this lasted only a few days when our allowance was cut down to one third ration or about enough for one scant meal which we divided into two parts, one portion we ate at about 9 p. m. the other portion at about 4 p. m. Our only coo king utensils were tin cup and plates.
After forty-three years
I

can only

call

to

memory

a

few names of those who were captured and belonged to the same Company B. 16th & 25th La. Regts. consoli^at J. Ced that I belonged to and among them were. Humble, First Sergeant Thomas J. Stephens, Sergeant John McDonough, Sergeant Robert Lively Fra,nk Maurice, Thomas Caperton, Charles Harper, Ed Scopina W.J. Ludlow, Wm. Sapp, Joseph Bona, ——Clark, W.H Duff, Wm. Kilgore of the same regimen and from Claiborne Parish, La. The redoubt on the extreme right of

^

bi

o

w

13
company was defended by Clark Lively and Caperton, Caperton said that the three had laid their guns and accourterments aside and were strengthingtheir redoubt and were taken by surprise at the time of the attack and as they got thier guns three of the enemies w^ere on redoubt, three guns were fired and the three enemies fell dead. Overpowered the three defenders of redoubt surrendered. Clark being shot after he had given up and put down his gun, he was the only one of our Company We were in strong redoubts and that was wounded. protectd by head logs. Clark was not taken to Camp Chase, the rest of us were safely taken there and as I have already said were put in prison. Lieut. Sankey was Provost Marshall of Camp Chase, a sergeant b}' the name of Jake called the roll, he was a real good fellow. I think that a Col. Richardson was in command at the time we were there. Letters for the prisoners were delivered from the top of the parapet to prisoners by either Lieut. Sankey or Sergeant Jack, the steps from the outside reached the top of the wall between prison 2 and 3. There was a dead line about ten feet from the wall, when we would approach this line the guard would call out "Fall back, danger line-' If any of the prisoners should be fortunate enough to have money sent them from friends this monej^ was not allowed the person it
out
for but it was deposited with the sutler who receipted for it and then the sutler would give prisoners check instead of the money but never over the amount of five dollars and take a receipt for the amount given, these were in amounts from five to fifty cents, and read about like this. Good for 25 cents at the sutler's store for prisoners only at Camp Chase, Ohio. The sutler's store was on the outside and against the prison wall with a hold about one foot square and breast high from ground. The store was open from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m. and many useful things were sold to prisoners but at very high prices. The authorities called for volunteers to work, promising full rations for same. A great many of us, among

was

14
our entire Company went to work and well fed our work was strengthing the of the prisons and enclosures and digg^ing walls ditches to drain the groand of the entire camp. This work went on for about a week when the}^ wanted us to take the oath of allegiance and remain in prison, still work and get full rations. This I am proud to say our entire Compan}^ flatl^^ refused and told them it was an out rage and an insult to an honorable and true Confederate soldier. But lam sorr^^ to saj^ that there were some that did take the oath, these the rest of the prisoners would not associate with, and would call them week kneed or razor backs. Cool weather began to set in, and more prisoners arriving, the authorities began to build more barracks to shelter us in winter. When the first few were built our Compan}^ occupied barrack 3 but after more were finished our Company^ moved into barack 12 and remained in it until we left prison. These barracks were two feet above the ground no planks were allowed on the ground making it impossible to make an effort to tunnel out as the same would be detected at once. The ground betw^een the barracks was worked so that the water would run into the main ditch that led to large drain the of prison. The the ground was at all times well drained. were well supplied with good wood, plenty of soap and an abundance of water, there were two wells in prison 2, barrack 12 being built over the one that supplied water for cooking and drinking.

them
were

We

There were about eighty bunks to each barrack each bunk for two men, the bunks were on each side with passage way in the center three tiers high there were two large box stoves to each barrack. The ground plat of prison 2 is a fair illustration and
gives a good idea and helps
the reader to understand

how everything was. The large drain across

the

prison with a large tank

was used to flush and wash off all refuse and the prison was at all times kept clean. When the barrack were being built the prisoners would take scraps of

15
lumber and with
these shaving-s
their knives cut it up into shavings and the hard part of our bunks to our beds ea.sy and for a short while we slept w^ell was soon found out by the authorities and we were to take the shaving's out in the street and burn

we put on

make
but
it

made
them.

The

daily papers of

Columbus came

to

our

relief

arid

raised a howl saying that it was a shame that helpless prisoners should be treated worse than dogs that any one would give a dog straw to lie on but that the prisoners at Camp Chase were made to burn shavings that they had labored for so hard to make their beds easy and that the north could howl about the Andersonville prison but they should stop and look at Camp Chase. Public sympathy- was aroused and soon w^agon loads of wheat traw was brought in for us, after that we were furnished with fresh straw often. Our greatest suffering was hunger while we had as our daih^ allowance scarcely one third rations we were often without anything to eat for three days at a time and this was done as a punishment to all of us and for some pretended offence some time for retaliation as they would say for the wa}^ the federal prisoners at Andersonville were treated then for another excuse they would claim that w^hile tools were being used to clean up the prison grounds that a pick or shovel had been stolen and then we would be made to do without anything to eat for three daj^s and during these da3^s they would be probing the ground to see if there were anj^ Two other different times we were without tunnels. anything to eat for three days. This was done on account of two prisoners making their escape each at different times. One of them made his escape through the drain where it passed under the prison wall. The federal who had charge of flooding the drain had failed to fasten the flood gate, this prisoner had noticed it and made good his escape. The other prisoner had a friend and confident to assist him and by trading among the prisoners he had gotton a large blue over coat and blue pants both of the regular federal uniform, he also got a federal hat as man3^ of the prisoners had some part of

16
federal uniform. He soon fitted himself out and from some of the prisoners he also got a citizen's suits and one extremely cold and bitter night he carried out his plan and made good his escape. When it was very cold at nine o'clork at night, most of the guards were taken off of duty and only one third on, which gave the guards a much longer beat to walk and the one on the parapet between prisons 2 and 3 with his back to the wind would throw the cape of his coat over his head and when he would get to where the steps went down from the top of the wall this guard would go down the steps a little piece to be out of the wind. The man to make his escape, he and his friend got under barrack 10 and when the guard passed on his beat and was going down the steps the two men hurried to a brace that came down from the parapet to about seven feet of the ground, the friend stooped down and the other getting on his shoulder was raised up until he caught the brace then standing upright on the man's shoulder he reached the parapet and followed the guard who hearing footsteps hurried up the steps and there he met the escaping prisoner. The guard thinking he was an officer of the guard saluted and was saluted in return. The Confederate passed on down the steps, the friend sometime afterward told how it was all done and saying that his friend the Confederate who escaped said that he would go near the guard at the big gate at the turnpike lie in wait until the relief guard came which was every half hour on nights that were real cold and then he would be near enough to hear the countersign given and by that means would get out a free man which proved a success for it seems that he wore the Federal clothes most of the night for they were found some distance from Camp Chase where he had discarded them. The friend getting letters from him

afterward.

There was a little French-man who belonged to the 13th La. Regt. soon after he was confined in prison he wrote to the French Minister at Washington claiming he was a French subject and not a citizen of the United

Jonathan Smith.

p^

17
States and while he was on a visit to some friends who were in the Confederate army at Atlanta was taken a prisoner and that he asked to be liberated and be allowed to return to New Orleans and his plea was respected and he was liberated and furnished transportation to New Orleans where he wrote from, soon afterwards As to wood, at tirst when the cold weather set in we thoug;ht that like our' food it would be scarce, so we used It very sparing-ly hidin^o- it under the low^er bunks until we had a g:ood supply on hand. One day Sero-eant Jake was inspecting- the barrack and saw where we had hidden the wood, he wanted to know what it meant we frankly told him why we did it. With a sad voice he said, men do not be uneasy about the wood, you mav suffer from hung-er but you shall not suffer from cold I want you to keep the stoyes hot dav and night take my word as a gentleman, I will see that you have plenty of wood, but you must burn what you have. Never fear when you have done away with what you have, there will be plenty more for you. " Sergeant Jake kept his word, the stoves were hot day and night as our bedding- was scarce, but by Jake's kindness we did not suffer from cold and as we now had such a poor way to cook that the authorities had a kitchen built on the end of each barrack and appointed a cook for each mess, there were 12 messes,l5 men or more as ag-reed to the mess. These cooks' to a lar-e extent robbed us of our rations we made a complaint and was allowed to choose a cook from our own mess which proved to be honest, this cook would call themess when meals were ready and let us all see that all w^as divided equally,when one would turn his back'to the plates and another of us would call ouf'who's plate is this?"The one with his back to us would cair'number so and so will take that plate'\we were at meal times known by numbers. Sometimes it was either beef salt or fresh
.

and

other times salt pork beans and bread the weather would permit there could be seen all kinds of games going on. Chuck a Luck, Ke No ^1 Card Monte, and different kinds of card games The risoners would try all kinds of exercises jumping, runat

When

18
ning", wrestling-, boxing-, etc.

For wrong doings there were different modes of punishment. One of the men had a pair of pants stolen from him and he made a complaint, a search was made the pants were found and the g-uilt}' man punished. There were two barrels at the end of the street next to feet prison 1, these barrels were placed abont two apart,the g"uilty man had to stand on these for two hours each day for a week, he also had a barrel over his head and every five minutes he had to call out as loud as he
could ''Here is the man who stole the breeches, a g^uard on the parapet just above him would call out at you times up, yell out among the prisontimes "D ers". Beside Confederate soldiers there were citizens of different States and others that had no particular home. One of the latter was an Englishman I have for^otton his name thougrh he was kno^" n by all as John Bull, he had been arrested in Cincinnatti Ohio as a suspicious character having- explosive and combustible

matter with him and he refused to tell who or what he was or what was his occupation, only his name and that he was an Eng-lishman but he would not ask the aid of Eng-land and he was sent to Camp Chase. He was
liked

by

all

the prisoners.

There was a head man to look after each barrack and in making detail to have the barrack swept this John Bull had been detailed to help to sweep his barrack which was No. 8, and said that ro d- Yankee could make him do anything-. Then came the severe punishment of different kinds and I will mention only two of them. The first was to wear a ten pound ball and a long- chain locked to each of his ankles for a week at a time. But the most

severe one almost caused the

man

his life but he

still

remained firm. This punishment took place on a very cold and bitter day. John Bull with both ball and chains still on his ankles was placed on the two barrels mentioned and then with a strong- cord his two thumbs were tied together and he was drawn up by this cord until the toes of his shoes just touched the barrels and he was tied to the parapet overhead, he remained

19
in this position for two hours in a cold and bitter wind and when he was cut down he could not walk. Two of our men picked up the balls and chains as the^^ were frozen and put them on their shoulders and carried them while others carried the poor man to his barThe prisoners murmured and complained at rack this treatment, and Bull's punishment was lig^hter from that time on. I was told two months afterwards

that Bull had never given

in.

Some prisoners made money

(in

checks)

b}^

making

things and selling them to the Yanks. A pair of fine boots was made and sold for $25.00, a beautiful sailing
vessel, was sold for $25.00, a fiddle was made and sold for $25.00, all material being bought at the sutler's store. Rings etc brought good prices. I made some money (in checks) b}^ selling tobacco, I not using it made good profit on it. I also with a beef rib put sides to a pocket-knife as the wood sides had come off, Robert Livel}^ mj^ comrade and bed-fellow gave me fiftjcents for it saj^ing he wanted to -take it home as a relic of Camp Chase. The prison had become crowded now and had about 3,000 prisoners in it, there was much sickness and man}^ deaths and as the men would say, there was such a demand for cofl&ns that there was a

supply kept on hand and stored a\va3^ under barrack No. 19 and when a man died his comrades would get a cofiin and put him in it and then notif}" the authorities about him and a dump cart would be sent and the dead w^ould be taken awa} Sometimes it happened that the coffins were too short the foot piece would be knocked out and the mans feet would be exposed. About the last of September small-pox broke out in a severe form, manj' were taken out to the pest-house while many remained. Of the many who died of this Robert dreaded disease were some of our Compan}^ A. Lively died Oct. 14th. Sergeant T. J. Stephens Nov. 24th. W. James Ludlow Dec. 10th. Ed Scopina Dec. 26th There may have been others but these I can only
.

reccollect.
I

Robert Lively was my old messmate and bed-fellow, was bunking with him and slept wath him and nursed

20
him while he was sick until he was taken to the pesthouse. Humble and mj^self assisted him out into the pest-wag-on he bade us good-bye saying- that h e never expected to see us again. Some ten days later a federal called at barrack 12 and called for Humble and myself, w^e went to him and he told us that he was a nurse at the pest-house and that he had nursed Lively until he had died that morning. He also told us that Lively had goten well of small-pox and died of diptheria. While he was talking he undone a cloth and asked which was DufiF, I told him that I was he, he handed me the knife tha^ I had let Lively have saying as he did so, "Lively told me that you had rehandled this and that you hated to part with it but that you had let him have
it

and asked

me
him.

to give

it

back

to

you and for you to
Lively's

remember

pocket-book and a told me to give to you, there is a lock of his hair in it and for you if you live to get home take these and give to his wife and to tell her that he died a Confederate soldier and a prisoner of war, thinking of her. Some one in prison stole the knife from me but Humble was true to the trust that was placed in him and did as Lively requested. Now comes the sad part of that war, there was a young Confederate prisoner of war in barrack 12 his name was McKnight and he joined the Confederate army in Alabama. He was liked by all of us and had worked with us, when a call for volunteers was made and a federal heard his name called. The federal told him that he knew a man by the name of McKnight and thathe commanded a Companyof some
State Troops, and lived not far from Columbus Young McKnight told the federal that Captain McKnight was his father and that he, the son had gone south before the war had begun, loved the south and had made it his home and that he had taken up arms in defence of his

Then handing to Humble comb he said, ''this Lively

southern home. It was reported to the father and he came to see his son and tried to get him to return. While he was glad

'

21
Lively to see his father he refused to return. was taken to the pest-house I had no bed-fellow, Young McKnight said as he bad no one to sleep with him he would gladly bunk with me. I told him that he knew
that Lively had the small-pox and that I thought best for no one to sleep with me but he said that he had no fear of small-pox and still insisted, so I agreed, and a few days later he was taken to the pest-house with smallThree days later it was reported to us that young pox. McKnight was dead. How true I do not know but I never saw him again but some thought that he had gotten well and returned home, others had it that only his remains were taken home for burial. The winter of 1864 was a severe one at Camp Chase. had stinted ourselves in rations for several weeks so we could have a large Christmas dinner and when that day came we had all saved enough to have as much

When

We

as we could eat, but we all for it did not agree with us its share of sick men. During the entire time little we did hear from the

regretted what we had done and prison 2 had more than
of our imprisonment what contending armies w^as at all The year 1865 came with no

times discouraging to us.

changes for the better or the worse. Sunday morning February 5th 1865 while most of us were in our barrack we were "startled and surpised about 9. a. m. to hear the clear ringing voice of Lieut. Sankey "Attention prisoners" this he repeated two or three times and then what was musical to our ears, Lieut. Sunkey called out," parole excahange of prisoners has been agreed upon betw^een the United States and the Confederate States". Loud cheers went up from the prisoners. Lieutenant Sankey and several other federals w^ere standing on the parapet that was on the wall between prisons 2 and 3, the parapet being on the side of prison 2. The Lieut, motioned his hand and asked us all to be silent as he had good news for us and that he wanted all to listen and pay attention to what was said and in a clear voice the Lieutenant began," General Robert E. Lee as commander in chief of the Confederate army and GenarelU. S. Grant as commander in chief of the

22
United States have come to an agreement as to a oarole exchange of prisoners which has been approved of by their respective governments and that agreement is: That as there is a great complaint made by both North and South of the mistreatment of prisoners that it was best to exchange prisoners on parole and let them return home and remain and not bear arms until they were duly exchanged when notice would be given and all could then report to their respective commands for duty and all those who were paroled and had no homes could report to their parole camps where they could be taken care of and commencing at an early date to be agreed upon that from each prison North and South that 500 men would be paroled once a week and be returned to the nearest point of exchange or as many as transportation could be furnished to remove them. All this has been brought about by the efforts and labor of General Lee. And in claoing his remarks Lieut. Sankey said "Now men I do not wish to be misunderstood, after you are out of prison and return South that you are not "to take up arms that you are still prisoners of war under parole and we hope that a speedy termination of hostilities will bring the war to a close. Now 3^ou can return to barrack," Cheer went up for Lee and Grant. Returning to our barracks we talked of nothing but the good news we had just heard and we began to talk and plan for the future. Every evening when the weather would permit we would walk for hours around the prison so that when we returned South in walking home we would not be fatigued. While we are waiting for the day to come when we are to leave Camp Chase I will here call the reader's attention to some facts I had omitted. As I have said that there were three prisons under One wall but was divided by partitions.. Prison 1 was the smallest and was for commisioned officers, then came prison 2 larger than prison 1, then prison 3 larger than prisons 1 and 2 combined. In all there were between ten and twelve thousand prisoners and in these different prisons there were friends or relations separated from one another

23
and were not allowed to .see or communicate with each other, but by writing a note or letter and wrapping it and t3dng it around a small stick after night when the guard was at a reasonable distance we would approach near the wall and throw our letter over into the prison where our friend was. It w^ould be found next day b^' some prisoner who would hunt up and give it to the one it was for and next da}^ we would find a reply that came b^^ the night mail as the men w^ould Sciy. were well aware that many letters that came for the prisoners and many that were sent out by them w^ere kept or destroj^ed and never reached those that thej^

We

were intended

for.

not hearing any more of the parole exchange we became gloomy and looked upon it as a hoax and that it was done as a punishment, but time rolls on and waits for no one. One week later Sunday morning February 12th 1865 about 9 a. m. Lieut. Sankey appeared on the same parapet and called out, "Fall in line men" and a grand rush was made. All being quiet Sankey told us that the parole exchange went into effect that day and that Camp Chase was the first to send out 500 and for the present only the Non Commisioned Officers and privates would be paroled, the commissioned officers later, and that only certain States would be called first then others until 500 prisoners were called. In calling names Sankey said that all that wanted to go say "Go" and any that wanted to stay to say "Stay", but those that said stay Sankey told them that they would still remain in prison as they were until the rest had been exchanged, when those that staid w^ould be allowed to take the oath but not allowed to go South of the Ohio River and that as our names w^ere called that those that wanted to go to answer and go at once and get ready to leave at 3. p. m. and in calling names some in prison two and some in three would answer. One in prison two said stay, a fellow prisoner hissed him and told him he should be ashamed of himself. Sankey asked the man's name who made the remarks and the number of his barrack. The man told him.

As time passed and

24
him that he would be one of the last to Chase. Charles Harper one of our Company had gotten mad at some of us and when his name was called he said ''Stay-' Our entire Company were among- the first to be called and we were sure a proud
Sankey
told

leave

Camp

set ot

men.

Charles Harper had been a brave and good soldier and in many hard fought battles, but in a bad humor had done what he afterwards regretted for when the time came for us to leave and as we bade him farewell he could not speak and the large tears rolled dovvn his cheeks. Again answering to our names and passing out of prison 2 next to prison 3 about 5 p m. Sunday February 12, 1865. Our company who had been prisoners of war at Camp Chase, O., with glad hearts with the first 500 left with a guard for Columbus. The sun was shining bright. There was frozen snow that covered the country. Passing out of the big gate into the turnpike under a double quick, reaching Columbus some three or four miles distant about dark when there was a train of box cares read^^ for us which was heated up by arm.y stoves. All aboard we were soon on our long journey
to

Richmond

Virginia.

After some three or four days on the road we arrived at Baltimore Maryland, we left the cars and marohed through the city to the wharf at Chesapeake Bay. At this place there Vv^as a lorge crowd of ladies and men who heard that we were corning and they had brought large baskets of provisions for us and began to administer to our wants, but their kindness was soon stopped for the guards soon drove them away and would not let these good people give us any thing or even talk to us. All aboard of a ship we were soon on our way across the waters of the Chesapeake. On going aboard of this vessel there were several boxes of salt water soap which was open and as we passed we helped ourselves, Humble and myself getting about twelve bars each. It was a cold passage over the bay, entering James river we were soon steming its current and with some federal troops to accompany us we were on to Rich-

:

bo

I
I §

=^
03

-B
I

I
::-.

Q

I

itt
^sy/^^rg^
':3-j^/:c£.-::A^a/y?^

szn c^zz/j-^jo^

o^

25
in the rive several miles below RichThere was the boat landed and we were ashore. a large brick house here and it was used as a Commisary and the guard there on duty began to bemean us and talk about Andersonville sajdng that the federal prisoners there had to wait until night to eat the soup that was given them. On being asked wh^^ they had to wait, he said on account of the dead flies and maggots that were in the soup. He was told by some of us that that was no draw back and we had gotten used to that kind of dish and thought it good thickening. He said no
'

mond. At a large bend

mond

more,

Across the bend w^e were marched to where there was aConfedercte boat under flag of truce waiting for us.
500

The roll was called, the federal took a receipt for the men and we were soon m Richmond. On leaving Camp Chase we were told that our paroles

would be given to us by Confederates at Richmond, this was done being signed by General Ewell. ^Ve were still prisoners of war but not in confinment. It was on or about the 23 of February 1865 that we left Richmond b^^ rail homeward bound. On the w^ay between Richmond and Charlotte, N. C, we met a train of flat cars with 500 federal prisoners from Andersonville they were on parole exchange the same as we were. I have often thought of that meeting of parolled prisoners from each side and how friendly they were, These federal prisoners were like ourselves old soldiers and tried what had fallen to their lot. As the two trains were drawn up along side of each other there came a yell from each side, "Hello boys we are so glad to see 3^ou and to know that you are out of that hell hole of a prison." was the exclamation from each side. The Confederates jumped down and were soon shaking hands with the Federals and appeared as glad to see them as if th^Y were long lost friends each asking the other how
he fared in prison, of course neither spoke hard of the other and tried to make the best of it though the Federals said that the Federals were more g.ble to take care of their prisoners than the South was and that the^^

26
honestly believed that while it was hard at Aiidersonville that the Confederates done by them the best they could and that they were sorry that the Federals had

used

it

There was
erals

casks our haversacks were

to retaliate and that it was wrong. a train of flat cars close by loaded of sug-ar Johnnie Reb showed his hand and
full
filled

with soon

and

theirs for them.

and then we went for the fedThey were proud and

they yelled and thanked us saying that old soldiers treat each other if they were on opposite Pleasantly chatting together of ups and downs sides. of soldier life lasted quite a while but the call of all aboard and the two trains separated and with a farewell, and "be good to yourself" some to their Northern

knew how to

and some

to their Southern homes. At Charlotte we had to leave cars and hoof it, as the boys would say, by way of Spartenburg, S. C, Wash-

ington on to Atlanta, Georgia again on cars to Montgomery, Ala., by boat to Selma by rail to Jackson, Miss., then Hazlehurst again afoot. At last weary and footsore about the first of April we arrived home and were still parolled prisoners of war when hostilities ceased. The return home of the Confederate soldiers, the heroes of the lost cause was a sad one, as the case of Humble and myself, when Humble left home for the army he left a wife and three children, two negroes, a

man and a woman.
Humble's only brother went with him to the war and was killed at the battle of Perrj^ville, Ky. I was the only one who was with Humble when he returned home there was no one but two negroes to greet him. It was a sad return, his wife, his bosom friend had just died two short weeks before; she had gone to meet two of
the children who had gone before. Laura the one living was with relatives several miles away. On my part one of my brothers had been killed in Nov. 1864 by a prowling set known as "New Issue" that is some who never were in the army and had never been in service. My brother was standing in the door way of his home beside his sister and sister-in-law, the A picture of ladies having their babies in their arms.

27
the sad return of the confederate soldier. We should never be too hastj^ in rendering- a decision but we should be calm and mild in our views and opinions and hear from poth sides of the contestants. As a prisoner of war twice. I have alread}^ ^iven my part of what I know from actual experience I will now let the reader hear from higher authorities on both sides and we will first give what Jefferson Davis in his book ''Rise and Fall of the Confederate Government" Volume 2, page 598, article 3. "The lajdng waste of the fields of the south' the tearing up of railroads and the destruction of the means of transportation brought g-reat suffering- on the Southern people and soldiers which of course prisoners of war also shared. Medicines for the sick were exhausted and could not be procured. The Confederate Commissioner (McOuld) had proposed already as earl^^ as 1863 that all prisoners on each side should be attended by a proper number of surgeons who under rules to be established should be permitted to take charge of their health and comfort. It was also proposed that these surgeons should act as commissaries with power to receive and distribute such contributions of mone3^,food, clothing and midicine as might be forwarded for the relief of the prisoners. It was further proposed that these suegeons should be selected by their own goverment and that they should have full liberty at any and all time through the agents of exchange to make report not only of their own acts but of any matter relating to the welfare of the prisoners. this communication no reply of any kind was article 5 and vet McOuld had in the summer of 1864 proposed to purchase medicine from the United States authorities to be used exclusively for the relief of the Union soldiers. It was moreover proposed by Mc-

"To

made

Oiild that the United States surgeons should be allowed to go within the Confederate lines and dispense of these medicines themselves. Incredable as it may appear it is nevertheless slrictly true that no reply was received to this offer article 6. The Northern people were made to believe that their prisoners w^ere willfull^^ starved and

28
Those who had charg^e believing this was often cruel in their treatment to Southern prisoners. Mr. Davis also refers to the United States Secretary of war (E. M. Stanton) a bitter enemy of the South in his report made on July 19, 1866, says that all federal soldiers confined in Southern prisons 22.576 died. While of all Confederate soldiers confined in Northern prisons 26,246 died Surgeon General Barnes of the United States Army says that the number of Confederate prisoners in their hands from first to last was 220,000 and that the number of Union prisoners in the hands of the Confederates were from first to last 270,000. These figures speak for themselves showing 3,670 more of the Confederate who died in Northern prisons than federal who died in Southern prisons. What was the cause? Although there were 50,000 more Federal
mistreated
in

Southern prisons.
prison

of

Northern

camps

prisoners than Confederates. Sherman in his great march from Georgia to the sea had the power and the grand apportuuity to relieve the federal prisoners at Andersonville and administer to their wants, but he was not the "Good Samariton" to do such acts of kindness toward the Confederates but passed by on the other side and did not wished to be encumbered by taking care of the fellow comrades who

were now needing his assistance. But Sherman at that time thought that war was Hell and that Hell needed a leader and that he would try and fill that position. It will be seen that federals had three grand opportunities
to relieve

the suffering

of

the

federals

in

Southern prisons. One was by exchange one was kind They failed to take any offers the other was power. advantage of the ways and means of the opportunities that were open to them. Mistreatment of the prisoners both North and South who did it and whose fault it was let the reader be his

own

judge. my part I do not think that the South on her part at any time of the war was able to furnish ammunition of war, shelter, food or raiment for its soldiers who were fighting its battle while on the other hand the

For

Log house used by Confederates

to:*

blacksmith shop, by
\906.

Miss Willie Duff, June,

29
North was fully prepared to furnish millions and drawon millions more. Clipping from New Orleans Picayune of June 22nd 1904 which says. Mr. Cassanove J. Lee of Washington a recognized authority on Civil War Statistics had prepared an interesting table showing the enormous numerical superiority of the Northern army over that of the South during the Civil war, Mr. Lee's figures show that the total enlistment in the Northern army was 2,778,304 against 600,000 in the Confederate army. The foreigners and the negroes in the Northern army aggregated 680,919,80,917 more than the total strength of the Confederate army. There were 316,424 men of Southern birth in the northern army. Mr. Lee's figures
are as follows;

Northern Army: White from the North 1,272,333, White from the South 316,424, Negroes, 186,017, Indians, 3,530.

Total 2,778,304.

600,000, North numerical Superiority; 2,178,304, In the Northern Army there were Germans, 176,800, Irish, 144,200, British Americans; 53,500, English; 45,000 others nationalities 74,900 negroes 186,017 Indians 3,530. Federal Soldiers of 1861-65 2,778,304, loss by death, prisoners, disabled etc. 1,777,488. Aggregate of Federal army at close of war May 1, 1862 1,000,816, Federal prisoners in Confederate prisons 270,000, Federate pris-

Southern

Army

oners who died in Confederate prisons 22,570 Federal prisoners who returned fram Confederate prisons
177,439.

Confederate soldiers of war 1861-65. 600,000 loss by prisoners, disabled etc. 486.567 aggregate of Confederate army at close of war, 113,433 Confederate prisoners in federal prisons, 210,000, Confederate prisoners who died in federal prisons, 26,436, Confederate who returned from Federal prison 183,564. More Confederates who died in prison than Federal 3,866 Mr. Lee's report shows that in the Civil war there were 916,424 men enlisted from the south, a little over one-third in the Northern army and a little less than two-thirds in the Southern army. A sad story a house divided against it-

30
friends and neighbors, fathers sons and brothers fighting against each other. Mr.Lee's report also shows what the south had to contend with, for the savage, the "ed mas of the forest the negro and you may say all nations of the earth were pitted against her. Has there ever been its equal in the history of the world? To a kind and generous public: in thinking back to the war of 1861-65 my thoughts would find me trying to call to memory what had become of so mrny of my old
self,

comrades and companions

in arms who had never returned to their homes many no doubt died on the battlefield while others died in prison or elsewhere. All may have filled an unknown grave and their loved ones at home had never known what had become of them, only knowing that they had never returned. With this in view I wrote to the highest authority at Washingtori (General Ainsworth) military Secretary if I would be furnished with a list of Louisiana Confederates who died in Northern prisons in hopes that I might be able to find some names of those that had disappeared and no account had been given of them, following is the General's reply:

War Department

Military Secretary's Office. Washington D. C. jan. 5th, 1906

Respectfully returned to Mr.

W. H.

Dufi.

401 Pine St. Monroe. La. The War Department has never compiled a list of the Confederate prisoners of war from Louisiana or any other state held in Northern prison during the Civil War. It is proper to remark that pursuant to an act of Congress the Department has entered upon the work of preparing a computed roster of the officers and men of the Union and Confederate armies. When the roster shall have been completed any one desiring to do so can make for himself a computation of the names of the Confederate soldiers from any state who are recorded as having been prisoners of war." F. C. Ainsworth Military Secretary. adjutant Generals of different I then applied to states where there were Northern prisons where Con-

31
federate soldiers were kept but without success all regretted that they had no record of prisoners that were confined in their respective State and all referring me

back

to

General Ainsworth of

War Department.

Mary

land furnished three names J. W. Osburn Co A 14th La. E. T. Thompson Co G 8th La. W. A. Burman Co G 8th La. buried in London Park Cemetery Baltimore, Maryland. With the State of Ohio I was more sucessful by the adjutant General's office I was courteously furnished with a list which I had printed. The Monroe (La.) Daily. Star which commented on same in the following manner. Recently Mr. W. H. Duff of this city who was a gallant Confederate soldier and who takes g'reaf interest in matters pertaining to the Lost Cause wrote to the Adjutant General of' Ohio fqr a list of Confederate soldiers buried in the Federal prison cemeteris of Ohio. His' request was courteously complied with b}^ AssisThe tant Adjutant General Worthington Kantzman. particular interest felt by Mr Duff in the Louisiana dead buried in Ohio results in the fact that he was a prisoner of war in Camp Chase Ohio as were many of the command to which he belonged Company. B. 16&25 La Regiments Consolidated. Captain Charles Lewis of Shreveport commanded the army. Most of the Company were captured on the 5th of August 1864 in the redoubt before Atlanta Georgia and were sent to Camp Chase Ohio w^here manj^ died and were buried. Their names may be found by consulting the list. Mr. Duff explains that where names are listed as belonging to the 16th La. the record should be 16th and 25th La. Regts. Consolidate which will be readily understood by all veterans. Robert Lively one of the members of the 16th and 25th La Regiment who yielded his life at

Camp Chase is the grandfather of Evan and Ivo Lively, two promising young men of this city the former being employed at Allen's Pharmacy and the latter in the Ouachita National Bank. In his letter of reply accompanying the list Adjutant General Kantzman says Mr W. H. Duff, Monroe, La. Dear Sir replying to your letter
of the 20th instant

we herewith enclose

a list of

names

32
of Confederate soldiers buried within the limits of the State of Ohio so far at least as a record is found in the office. A Plat of each of the Cemeteries is a part of the record of the office that it is beleived is sufficently accurate to enable any one to locate the grave of each person buried therein, here are very few markers on the

graves.

A hugh boulder lies on the ground at Camp Chase Cemetery (which is the nearest cemetery in the City) upon this boulder is chiselled the following: 2260 Confederate soldiers are buried here. During the year of 1902 an arch was erected over the boulder, on top of the arch is the bronze stature of a soldier. The Cemetery is e/iclosed with a substantial stonewall about four or five feet high. We will furnish you with any information at any time that is possible to find.

Very Truly Yours,
WoRTBnra^^GTON Kantzman, Asst. Adgt. Gen. kind reader as you look over the list of names of these heroes who sleep in prison Cemeteries of th e North and as the eye falls on the name of some loved one of a comrade who had been with you in days long past, kindly and with respect as well as love for those who have kept a record of their name also those noble onec who have cared for and strewn flowers on their graves and have erected a monument to their memory that this was done by those who had fought against us and now look and think that those who sleep near this

Now

monument were

true Americans and fighting for what
is

they thought was right which true patriot.

most dear

to

every

End.

33

DUTY TO MAN.
EccLEST 12th Chapter 13th and 14th verses. "Let us have the conclusion of the whole matter Fear God and keep His commandment for this is the whole duty of man. For God shall bring every work into judgment with every secret thing whether it be good or whether it be evil."
the best advice that can be given to and few words what our whole duty is. In doing our whole duty to God we do our whole duty to all mankind. When we do man an injustice we at With this the same time do an injustice toward God. before me is my duty. First I return thanks to my Heavenly Father for all of His loving kindness and tender mercies that he has bestowed grace upon me though life and for keeping me from all harm during the dark and bloody days of 1861-65 and that He assisted me to drive away all evil thought in what I have written Second: I now ask my Heavenly Father for a continuance of His loving kindness and tender mercy and this choicest Blessing through life and that he will approve of what I have done and let His Blessings go with and rest upon this little book and that all evil thoughts may be kept away from the mind of the reader for it all must have been the hand work of God of those sad days that have past it must have been God's will.

Before us

we have

man and

in plain

34
Dear Old Comrades, We are Passing Away.
EccLEST, 12th chapter 5th and 6th Verses. "Because man goeth to his long home and the mourners go about the streets. Then shall the dust return to the earth, as it was and the Spirit shall return unto God who gave it."

The time is swiftly rolling on, When we must faint and die, Our bodies to the dust return; And there forgotten lie.
heat and cold, we often went: In sorrow and despair, Four long 3^ears in the war we spent, Prom Home Sweet Home and loved ones dear,

Through

A

fighting the battles of the

Sunny South,

Charging the enemy at the cannon's mouth O'er fields strewn with wounded and dead. Through a storm of iron and lead.

But those sad days that have gone and past^ True to memory through life will last.

The end our bodies
The

in

dust beneath the sod;

soul immortal return to God.

W. H. Duff,

O

o

0^
-4-1

35
DESCRIPTIONS OF PHOTOGRAPHS
Rocky Face Gap.
Winter of 1863 and '64 General A.' P. Stewart's Division was in camp some three miles from Dalton Georgia anfl near Mill Creek or Rocky Face Gap During- the j^ear 1864 there were two deserters (Georgians of Stewart's Division) shot. The cross marks in the picture shows about the place where they were executed,

David Ford one of our old Company had been detailed and belonged to the provost guard and it was this provost guard that was detailed to execute the men, which was sad to all of us that witnessed it. At the openingof the campaign in May 1864 Stewart's Division consisting of Clayton's, Baker's, Stovall's and Gibson's Brigades went into position North and South on Rocky Face Mountain and Ridge and held the Gap. Gibsons, La. Brigade was in position on the advanced ridge south of the rdil road and the gap. Austin's Batillion of La, sharp shooters held the extreme point of Ridge next to gap then came the 16th and 25th La. Regiments Consolidated, then the 19th La. also the 13th and 20th La. and 4th La. Battillion still to
the
left.

picture of Rocky .Face shows where Stewart's Division was, both north and south of rail-road, May 7th. The night of the 12th when the Division brought up the rear of the army as it was retired toward Resacca.

The

The Battle of New Hope Ohurch.
Companv B of 16th and 25th La Regiment was ordered to report and got with Austin's Battillion (La.) sharp shooters drive back the enemy's skirmishers and locate
where the enemy was
This was done and in force. brought out the enemy in large force. Our skirmishers falling back followed bv the enemy to where our Division (Stewart's) was in position. This was about 5 p. m. May 25th 1864. The battle lasted about two and a half hours and at its close during a hard thunder shower

36
the enemy Hooker's Corps of three division was defeated with heavy loss by three brigades Baker's, Clayton's and Stovall's of Stewarts' Division. The other brig-ade (Gibson's La.) being in reserve.

Early next morning May 26th, Gibson's Brigade advanced and went into line at the temporary log breast works and under a galling fire from both sharp shooters and artillery from the enemy and remained in position The cross marks on the until next morning May 27th. lines of breast works shown in picture are about where they left Company B of the 16th and 25th La. Regts. was during the 24 hours they were at the works.

New Hope
Mr. W.
J.

Baptist Church.
Court

Baker Clerk Superior

Paulding

that he is familiar with the history of New Hope Church and that he visited the church and battlefield a few days after the battle. The Church house that was there then has been destroyed and another nearly like the old one has been built on the exact spot where the old one stood and that the photo that was sent me is a true and correct picture of the church and battle ground and that the dark line

County, Ga., writes

me

in picture was made by him showing the center or top of old breast works as the old embankment could be

seen

in picture.
is

The Church (Baptist)
Dallas,

some four or

five

miles from

Paulding county Georgia.

o
a>

td

o
o

td

p

o

o

o o
ro

la

^1
CO

5^

>,

37
Fifth

Co. Washington Artillery3 Sloconnb's La. Battery,

Ten a. m. Sunday Sept 20th, 1863 Adams La. Brigade Breckenridge Division at this point turned the federals left under Thomas and penetrated far in the rear of enemy and Kelley Field which was the first turn of the tide against the federal Army which proved in the end their entere defeat and a complete victory for the Confederate.

The gap Austins Battallion of La. Sharp Shooters held the extreme point of Ridge next to gap, then came the 16th & 25th La. Regts. Consolidated then the 19th La. also the 13th & 20th La. and 4th La. Battallion still The picture of Rocky Pace Shows where to left. Stewart's division was both north and south of R. R. from May 7th to night of the 12th, when the division brought up the rear of the army as it retired toward Resaca.

fwfS^

^^jjsja^f*

£:-

Monument

to Confederate dead at Camp Chase, Ohio, labor and love of Col. W. H. Knauss but the gift of Mr. W. P. Harrison, of Columbus, Ohio.

1

List of

Confederate Soldiers Burled at Camp Chase^ Ohio.

ALABAMA.
Benton Aday, Co, E 5th Cav Frank Albert, Co F 20th Inf T. B, Alexander Citizen of Ala Wm. H. Allen Co B 5th Cav D. Anderson Co. E 57th Inf L. H. Archibald Co B, 36th Inf Wm. B. Atkins Co I 24th Inf
Bachelor Co. B, 10th Inf B 7th Cav J. M- Baker, Co G 46th Inf John Barbre. Co C 4th Inf. B F Beasley, CoA, 4th Cav I A Beasley, Co B 10th Cav George Birchel, Co A 1st Cav
^V.
J.

Bailey, Co.

W

J.

Black, Co, H, 17th Inf. John Black, Co D, 5th Cav

W

M

W Blank, Co. B 54th Inf G W Bolton, Co D 44th Inf
J.

Boyd, Co. A. 7th Cav. Charles Boyles, Co D. 55th mf John Bradley, Co. G. 46th Inf Serg-. B. Bridges, Co. M. 7th Cav
J J
.

WE

D. E.

Brown, Co K. .32nd Inf Brown Government employee,

William Brown Co B. 33rd Inf. J. D. Bryan, Co K. 66th. Inf. D. D. Bumpers, Co E. 24th Inf. Nath. Bumpers Co E 24th Inf. John W. Bu»'t Co B. 34th Inf. I. N. Busby Co E.31st Inf. J. S. Bush Co G. 33rd Inf.
N. H. Caig-le Co. D. 17th
Inf.

James A. Caine
J. VV.

Co. I 55th Inf. Galley Co, C. 42nd Inf. Wm. Camp Co. B. 4th Inf. G, B. Campbell Co.B. 17th Inf. I. N. Canterpury Co. C. 32nd Inf.

June

4

G

B.

W.

Carli.-le Co. H. 18th Inf

R. Carr Co. A. 57th Inf. B. Carrol Co. A. 57th .Inf
J. J.

Cazby Co. H, 58th

Inf.

W. W.

Carroll Co. H. 4th Cav.

L.

Chambers

Co. E. 4th
Inf.

Cav.
Inf.

J. L.

Chapman

Co. 37th

A. M. Chappel Co. B. 46th

W. Clanahan

Co. E. 18th

Inf.

E. J. Clark Co. A. 4th Inf. H. Y. Clark Co. A. 54t Inf. John Clark Co. B. 4th Cav
Griffin

B. F.

Clement Co. D 30th Inf. Clements Co. H. 36th Inf.
Cav.

J. E. Coffee Co. B. 5th

John Coleman Co. B. 17th Inf. G. W. Coniway Co.G. 46th Inf. J. J. Cook Co. B. 30th Inf.
B. Cornelius Co. K. 18th
T-

Inf.

Cornell Co.

I.

4th

Inf.

Samuel Cowan Co. G. 50th A. W. Cowart Co. B.40th Inf, M. M. Cox Co. D. 32nd Inf. Richard Crabb Co. D. 34th Inf. W. R. D. Cane Co. T.. 7th Cav.
L.

H. Crow Co. F. 3rd Cav.
L. D.

W.
I,

S. S.

Crow Co. Crump Co. F.

A. 57th. Inf

10th

Cav.
Inf.

M. Cullin Co. H. 22nd Inf. J. T. Cunning-ham Co. G. 54th A, J. Currier Co. F. 22nd Inf,
J.

W. Daniels Co. A. 54th Inf. K. Daniels Co. F. 57th Inf,
Darby
Co. A. .57th Inf.

B. F.

T. H. Date Co. C. 22nd Inf.
E.

David

(or Daniels) Ce. B. 4th

Cov.

Thomas Davis Co. E, 33rd Inl S, W. ErickTe Co. G. 18th Inf.
T. E. Dilland Co.
B.
J.

Feb. 27

G

40th Inf.
Inf,

W, Dirden Co, A 4oth
DietoCo. L. 5th Cav.

James A. Douglas Co, I. 34th J. W. Drake Co. K. 4th Inf.
T. R. Drisbach Co F. 7th Cav.

Inf

David Dunaway Co. D. 34th Inf. Richard Dupree Co, B. 34th Inf.

Thomas Ed»ar Co, A. 46th Inf. John Elkin Co. K. 4th Cay. Al. Enbanks Co. A. 28th Inf. E. H. Enbanks Co. K. 3rd Cav
Eli English Co. K. 33rd Inf
I.

Ervin Co, E. 10th Cav

J. N. Esell Co.

H

.o9th

Inf

R.

Esmond

Co. H, 1.5th Inf

Allen T. Estiss Co. B. .5th Cav Ewing Co 33nd Inf W. W. Erving Co. F. 5th Cav. J. F. Faircloth Co. G. 57th Inf. L. Farrel Co. C. 54th lof. A. Y. Flippo Co. K. 49th Inf. I. A. Floyd Co. K. 49th Inf, Thomas G. Flurry Col D. 42nd Inf. W. H. Ford Co. H. 34th Inf. Thomas Frazzell Co. F. 54th Inf. Finney Fruling Co. A. 4th Cav. A. W. Freeman Co. D. 5th Cav.
J. J.

M. M, Freeman Co. B. 70th Inf. Willis French Co. F. 38th Inf.

James

F. Furlgam Co. I. 30th Inf. L. Garrison Co. K. 57th Inf.

W. W. Gellam

Co. K. 33rd Inf.

A. S. Gladdish Co. K. 4th Cav. J. M. Glass Co. I. 34th Inf.

John M. Goolsby Co. K. 28th Inf. W. M. Gossett Co. B. 22nd Inf. T. G. Gothard Co. A. 30th Inf. W. R. Graham Co. G. 2nd Cav.

John Green Co. G 36th Inf. John F. Green Co. H. 28th Inf. Clement Griffin Co. D. 30th Inf. D. W, Ciinter Co. I\ 84th InL J. W. Haynes Co. H. 46th Inf. J. B. Haider Co, E. 17th Inf,
E. R, Hall Co, D. 4th Inf. Wiley Hall Co. H. 2ard Inf,

Apr. 26

William M. Hall Co. E. 24th
J. O.

Inf.

Halky

Co. K. a.5th Inf. E. 4th Cav„

J. O. J.

Hamilton Co,

Hampton Co. K. .>3rd Inf. John S. Hampton Co. .T^th Cav.
M. Hancock Co.
F. 7th Cav.

J.

Thomas Hand Co, H. .58th Inf. E. W. Harper Co. G. 20th Inf. G. W. Harper Co. E. 29th Inf.
J.

P. H.

Harris Co. H. 39th Inf. Harris Co. E. 1st Inf. M. Harris Co. D. 33nd Inf. J B. Harrison Co. B. .36th Inf E. Harrison Co. F. 31st Inf.
T.

Thomas C. Hart Co. I. 28th Inf, Thomas Hatcher Co. E. 20th Inf,
W. H. Hazlewad Co, E- 1st Cav. James Head Co. D. 19th Inf. J. N Heason Co. K. 46th Inf
Wesley Hendrick Co. G. 33rd Inf A. R. Hendricks Co. A. 22nd Inf J. Herrington Co. G. 29th Inf W. H. Hicks Co. H. 23rd Inf J. M. Hill Co, B. 19th Inf
R. C.
J.

Hobbs

Co. E. 38th Inf

W.

Hill Co. B. 36th Inf

Benjamin|Hector Co. F. 49th Inf D. J. Hoffman Co. G. 18th Inf J. Holbrooks Co. K. 7th Cav D. Hollis Co. 1. 38th Cav F. M. Hood Co. G. .54th Inf H. Horton Citizen of Ala S. Horton 4th Ala

R. H.

Howel

CO

H

18th Inf

Nov. 19

David Hudleson co A 7th Cav Amos Huff CO F4th Cav J. B. Huff CO E 18th Inf
J. A. Hughes CO H 23rd Inf William Hughes co E 29th Inf William D. Hughes co D 31st Inf J. D. Hutchins co E 17th Inf

Ingraham co B 4th Cav Ingram co C 7th Cav James Jacks co D 54th Inf
B.
J.

F.

E. Jackson co B 38th Inf G. Jenkins co 1 55 Inf William Jenkins co I 55th Inf A. J. Johnson co K 24th Inf C. A. Johnson co H 42th Inf Moses Johnson coB 46th Inf T. H, Johnson co C 54th Inf B. R. Johnson co F 36th Inf H. A. Johnson co C 57th Inf G. Jones co F 18th Inf John Jones co H 18th Inf Joseph Jones co H 23rd Inf M. J. Jones co A 53rd Inf R. J. Jones co C 10th Cav W. C. Keith CO I 7th Cav James M. Kellev co G 57th Inf B. S. Kelley co A 46th Inf Jacob Kelley co G 56th Inf T. L, Kelley co G 5th Inf W. F. Kelley co H 22rd Inf William Kelley co I 4th J. C. Kennidy co D 28th Inf J. G. Kersy co A 23rd Inf Henry Kight co K 58th Inf John N. Kirk co B 38th Inf C. J. Kitchen co I 23rd Inf D. G. Knowls co F 36th Inf S. V. Knowls CO F 23rd Inf John H. Koon co G 32rd Inf George Lacroy co D 46th Inf
J.

John R. Lake co G 66th Inf J. M. Landirs co C 4th Cav John Lang-horn co A 57th Inf

Mar

18
7 9

'65 '65 '65 '65 '65
'64 '65 '65 '65

Feb Feb

George Ledbeater co H 31th Inf J. W. Lee CO G 16th Inf Jesse Lee co E 19th Inf John Lee co F 41th Inf Loren Lee co I 29th Inf Thomas Lee co K 45th Inf
39th Inf 22th Inf J. F. Lenebaugh co John Leonard CO B 10th Inf 57th Inf E. W. Lester co G. R. Lester co A 51th Cav W. H. Lindsey co I 26th Inf Noah Long co B 34th Inf I. J. Looney co B 34th Inf 32th Inf Allen Lukir co William Mackev co F 31st Inf John F. Malone co I 22nd Cav Henry Mann co C 7th Cav O. C. Marlin co F 4th Cav C. O. Martin co F 1st Inf Zachariah Martin co F 45th Inf W. L. Masters co F 10th Inf W. P. Morris co C 4th Cav A. Morrison co D 22nd Inf James Morse co A 20th Inf 2rd Cav C. Mosely co Zac Moss CO G 33rd Inf G. U. Mout CO E 46th Inf Newton Murray co G 75th Inf 18th Inf A. F. Mathews co David McCoy co A 57th Inf J, M. McCrary co E 65th Inf A. W. McDanialcoA5th Cav R. McDonald co B 5th Cav A, L McGaughey co C 7th Cav Lynn McGhee co 38th Inf David McGilbury co B 38th Inf

W. Lassiter

co

G 58th

Inf

Jan 22
19 20 Jan 28 Apr 23

Mar Nov

Mar

4

June 21

'65

R.

Lemax

co

D

H

Feb 17 Nov 4

'65 '64

Mar
June

25

'65 '65
'65 '65 '65 '65

A

15 May 9

Mar

11

Feb 5 Feb 21

K

Mar 14 Mar 30
Dec
9

Feb 17 Dec 5 Feb 11
Jan 31

Apr 4 Mar 14
Jan 11

Feb
Jun

11

K

Jan 19

'65 '65 '64 '65 '64 '65 '65 '65 '65 '65 '65 '65
'65 '64 '65

Aug

11 27 Apr. 16

1709 1096 1138 838 1708 500 923 1904 1535 2053 1305 400 1756 2044 1945 1020 1655 1367 1651 1789 570 1319 554 1176 981 1848 1857 734 1204 811 2038 221 1876

H

Feb

9 4

Jan 11

Mar Mar
Jan

'65 114 8 '65 748 '65 1539 '64 i566 '62 965

Dec 7 Jan 30
5
11

K

Feb27

'65 1561 '65 148 '65 744

G.

W. McGown

co

E

54th Inf

Jan 29

H. C. McGuire co D46th Inf
J. J,

E. McLaughlin co I 36th Inf McWright CO 44th Inf H. C. Meghar co A I8th Inf Joseph H. Merrill co G 54th Inf J. P. Middlebrook co G 53rd Cav William Miers co 35th Inf D. Mige CO E 25th Inf W. H. Miller CO Il&th Inf vS. J. Miner Co E 3rd Cav J. W. Mitchell CO E 5th Cav 44th Inf G. W. Mobley co William Mobley co -- 39th Inf James Molley co E 36th Inf James Moore co 20th Inf James Morgan co F 57th Inf M. B. Morgan co I 4th Cav Henry Morris co D 45th Inf John Morris co 24th Inf George Nash co B 46th Inf R. S. Neely co D 7th Cav W. Nightor co 25th Inf J. P. Nelson co 20th Inf John W. Nelson co C 29th Inf Wesley A. Nelson coB 34th Inf G. H. Nettles co G 30th Inf Henry L, Newson co G 7th Cav J. D. Newson co D 29th Inf G. W. Neighbors coD 31st Inf James T. Northrop co B 39th Inf J. M. O. Bryant co F 5th Cav Wilson Omas co F 7th Cav J. W. Orrell co F 5th Cav D. L. Pardeau co G 7th Cav John M. Parker co G 1st Inf F, P. Paschal co C 53rd Cav Thomas Pate co C 4th Cav S. Patrath co A 25 or 35th Inf W, L. PaulkcoE 12th Inf Wash P. Nance co 1 10th Cav

A

H

A

H

H A

W. H. Payne co F 20th Cav W. D. Peacock co B 36th Inf
A. Pennell co F31st Tnf W. P. Perkison co A 51st Inf W. B. Peterson co C 17th Inf Robert Phillips col 54th Inf John Pierce co 1 17th Inf Richard Pinkston co B 27th Inf A. Pitzenbarger co G 22nd Inf I. L. Piatt CO E 36th Inf Thomas J. Poe co B28th Inf J. R. Pope CO C 23rd Inf W. T. Posey co I 5th Cav Steve Priger co D 53rd Inf N. W. Pritchford co F 10th Inf R. Province co A 35th Inf C. Quadelbum co B 57th Inf I. W. Radford co D 56th Inf W. C. Rainar co E 26th Inf 4h Inf R. Ramage co J. W. Ranes co F 5th Inf John Ray co K 17thlnf
J.

Mar

6

65 1566
'65 '65 •64
^65

Jan 26

Mar 26
Oct 8

Feb

2

Oct 22

"64

Nov

11

'64
'64

Dec 29 Dec 19
9 Sept 9 Mar 21

'64
'65
V)3 '65

Feb

June

7

'65
'(A '65

Dec 22

Feb 7 Feb 23

'65
'65

Mar

10

H

Feb 11 Feb 28 Feb 14 Apr 10
June 19

'65
'65

'65 '65
'65

Jeff

Redden Citizen of Ala. M. Regester co G 57th Inf Charles Reynolds co H53rd Inf
F.
Z. Rice CO

Mar

H 30th

W. M. Richardson W. Rinchear co A

Inf co

D 8th Inf

1st Inf

Cav Jackson Roberts W. S. Robertson co 1,36 Inf W. D. Robinson co D 4th Cav

M. Rodgers co A 57th Inf M. Rodgers co H 57th Inf James W. Rogers co H 18th Inf Warren Rogers co B 18th Inf
L. P. Kuster co F I7th Inf 4th Inf Finney Sajing co A. H. Salter co F 1st Inf W. B. Sanders co 23th Inf 10th Inf David Sanderson co 10th Cav J. B. Sanderson co

14 3 5 Mar 11 Feb 23 Feb 25 Oct 18 Apr 23 Dec 13 Feb 27

Feb Nov

'65
'65
'65

'65

'65

'64 '65 '65

Feb 24

W. H.

A

Mar 28 Mar 25 Feb 3 Mar 27
Feb 2 Feb l5
Jan 28

'65

'65 '65 '65

A

'65 '65
'64 '65

A H

Feb

1

898 1776 291 916 347 446 681 636 1132 200 1730 2034 645 1085 1393 1611 1194 1488 1245 1839 2048 1650 1019 410 1626 1399 1446 333 1905 610 1467 1431 1773 1751 1026 1765 913 1277 917 988

9
V. A. Sanford co H 1st Inf Moses Saunders co G 39th Inf
Edg-ar Scar\ er co D 38th Inf P. Sellers co A2nd Cav A. L. Shaw CO A 18th Inf John Shephard co A 45th Inf Philip Shephard co B 38th Inf R. Ship CO F 39th Inf W. A. Sholer co L 10th Cav E. Silas CO I 34th Inf J. L. Simmons co E 54th Inf H. B. Singleton co E 34th Inf William Sinn co H 18th Inf A. H. Smith CO F 22nd Inf B. A. Smith co G 57th Inf E. H. Smith co G 58th Inf Hilliard Smith co B 46th Inf
J.

Mar

12

Shemorick Smith co C 2nd Cav Sparks co C 18th Inf James Spere co D 17th Inf

J. W. Staff(or Stapp) co I 7th Cav W. W. Steakes co E 58th Inf R. P. W. Stalwker co A 46th Inf W. H. Stanton co D35th Inf W. W. Starnes co I 23nd Inf
J.

Stephens co H 33rd Inf Williman Stephens co B 38th Inf B. F. Stewart co H 46th Inf Douglar Stewart co E 24th Inf G. C. Stewart co I 35th Inf Thomas Stoggsdale co I 55th Inf G. M. Strother co K 46th Inf
I.

L. Suddeth co F 54th Inf Robert Summers coH 46th Inf John W. Summursett co H 18th Inf Robert M. Tarrd co H 7th Cav Robert R. Taylor co B 4th Cav W. L. Taylor co E 36th Inf

G.

W. Tell CO B 46th Inf Thomas Terry co F 17th Inf James J. Thede co F 34th Inf

10
J. Thigpen co I 20th Inf James G. Thomas co B 5th Cav
J.

Sept 18

D.

Thompson

co

H

28th Inf

Simeon Thompson co B 18th Inf William Thonnihill co C 23rd Inf R. Tipton CO K 4th Cav B. R. Tobias co B 87th Inf Wesley Tomlin co B 10th Cav W. B. Tomlinsonco A17th Inf
J. J.

F. L.

Traimuns co C 17th Inf Tucker co C 23rd Inf
CO

7th Cav 4th Cav 10th Cav W. J. Underwood co Ambers Vaughn co E 10th Cav W. T. Venable co E 55th Inf Charles Vick co G 27th Inf John Walker Citizen of A!a 46th Inf I. H. Warrick co W. P. Waul CO B 4th Cav D. C Weldon co D 20th Inf 42nd Inf Colunbus Wells co L. L. Wesson co I 35th Inf A. Whaley co I 17th Inf Leonidas White co F 16th Inf B, F. Widham co E 38th Inf E. H. Wiggins co L 11th Cav R. L. Wiggins co F 36th Inf W. Wildman co G 55th Inf J. B. Wilkinson co - 57th Inf William Willet co D 18th Inf George F William co E 63rd Inf John D Williams co D 42nd Inf O. Williams co F 20th Inf R. J. Williams co C 2nd Cav J. L. Willis CO I 31st Inf A. Wilson CO F 42nd Inf G. Wilson CO G 33rd Inf Leuis Bat Jno A, Wilson co Owen Wilson co 7th Cav Owen Wilson co 7th Inf

W. Tunstill

D

Pleasant Tylar co

H

A

K

A K K

11

Jonathan Wood co B 4th Cav Feb 12 N. D. Wood coH 10th Cav Mar 11 J. A. Woodal CO K 4th Cav Feb 15 W. A. Woodsll CO A 29th Inf Apr 26 G. Y. M. Waght CO H 4th Cav May 17 J. E. Yeaoger co K 7th Cav May 17 Green J Yeates col 1st Inf May 11 W, Yeaby Woodwords Ala Cav Feb 17 Total No. buried from Alabama, 369.

'65 '65

'65

'65 '65 '64
'55 '65

1203 1616 1389 1919 1988 159 1956 1310

ARKANSAS.
W. O Barbre co B 2nd Cav R, Brooks co C 2nd Inf J Bvn CO K 9th Inf Robert Clark Carrell co
J.

jan 22

'65

835
120

Mar—
june
11

'64

'65

Bamberger coC 2nd Cav

William Irwin co
J.
J.

K 9th
1st

C. McRoe CO A W. Mooney co A

Inf 3rd Inf

Feb 20 Feb 28 Feb 10
Oct 26 June 14

2037 '65 1351
'65 1481 '65 1140

Cav

Calvin Pledger co A 23rd Inf W. D. Richmond co F 4th Inf Edmund Russell co C 4th luf Gesper Smith co G 1st inf Thomas W. Sternes co D 2nd Inf James C Sutton co K 12th inf J. N. Wallkall co E 25th Inf Ellis G Winstud CO E 4th inf William Yancy CO 1st Cav L. Simkins co E 23rd Inf Vowell CO C 1st mf Joseph W. T. Lockwood co B 1st Inf — Stratton Ark -

Nov 21 Feb 14 Apr 2 Feb 8 Nov 9
Feb
Oct 29
1

363 ,64 '64 178 '64 503 '65 1231 '65 1804 '65 1110
'64

65
'64

May 6 Apr 22
Feb
Feb
June
21.

H

27
1

H

Jan

15

'64 '64 '65 '65 '65 '65

442 989 150 142 380 1462 743 1256

Total No. buried from Arkansas,

FLORIDA.
J. J.

David W. Barnes co B 7th Inf W.Barton col 6thlnf
A.

Jan 31

'65

Mar
Mar

1

'65

Beaucamp

co

D

6th Inf
Inf

13

John G. Bell co G 3rd Inf Corp John R. Bell co I 4th

Jan 19
jan 20

999 1493 '65 1640 '65 808 '65 818

12
R.

L Blackman

co

C

1st Inf

Mar

20

*65 '65 '64 '64 '65
'65

George Buckhart co C 7th Inf
G. K. Bullock CO F 6th Inf John A. Burkett co G 6th Inf

Mar—
Nov 13

May

Bush CO E 6th Inf B. Cossell CO I 7th Inf P. C, Ghana co G 8rd Inf J. J, Clark CO G 7th Inf John Coatney co E 6th Inf J, Crenshaw co F 7th Inf Simpson Driggers CO A 7th Inf Danidson Dunham co D 3rd Inf E. W. Ellis CO D 6th Inf Folsom CO F 6th Inf Wilson Fanclothe CO G 6th Inf Newton Frier co C 4th Inf Alexander Gray co C 1st Inf R. H. Halley co D 1st Inf Levi Hamilton co F 6th Inf james Hardon co B 4th Inf Thomas Hatch co K 3rd Inf Gus Hathaway co G 6th Inf D, W. Heidelberg CO I 6Inf Thomas Hill co B 6th Inf David Hunt co F 4th Inf J. C. Irwin co B 3rd inf L. I. Johns CO 1 1st Cav S. C, Johnson CO 4th inf Stephen jones co B 1st Cav G. Kelley co E 1st Cav Wiley B.Lassiter CO E 1st inf W. J. Lavergan co G 7th inf G. W, Mathews CO A 4th inf L. McLain co D 1st inf . Albert Mells co 7th inf D D. Osteenco A 1st Cav Archie Patterson co C 4th Inf John E Pitman co A 6th Inf G. W. Register co G 1st Inf Joseph Roach co 7th Inf Robert Roach co C 6th Inf
P. C.

19 jan 5

W.

2 jan 9 Mar 3

Feb

'65

1720 1884 449 1984 716 1010 72B
763 1544 1140 200 445 590 304 1827 1788 1210 1287 1817 1519

65
'65 '65

jan 14

Mar 4
Feb
9

'65
'65

jan 31

Nov

10 Dec 10 Oct 16

'64
'64

'64 '65 '65 '65 '65
'65

Apr 7 Mar 31
12 16 Apr 4 Mar 8 Nov 6 Feb 23 Nov 12 Feb 15 Dec 12 Feb 10 Mar 12 Nov 23 Feb 25

Feb Feb

'65
'64

417

'65 1401 '64 453 '65 '64
'65

H

'65 '64
'65 '65 '63 '65 '65

jan 5
24 15 Mar 30 Oct 29 Apr 9 Dec 16

Feb Feb

H

'64 '65

Feb

H

Mar

11 5

,64 '65
'65

1264 606 1166 1629 509 1443 712 1420 1298 1780 378 1845 1845 1152

Oct 25 Febl3

'64

'65

1532 358 1222

Jan 13

14
Robert W. Boyd co F 1st Inf M. P. Brasswell co E 29th Inf C. A. H. Brock co E 50th Inf Isaac V. Brooklin co B 57th Inf A. G. Brooks co C 66th Inf

Feb

8

Brown co H 30th Inf Brown co K 52nd Inf Robert Brown co G 30th Inf
A. L. B. R.
B.

Browning co

K 29th

Inf

Stephen Browing- co C 45th Inf
S. VV. Bryan co G 25th Inf Jesse Bryant co A 66th Inf I. H Burgess co B 8th Inf E. B. Brooks co K 1st Inf N. F. Brookshire co G 1st Inf Joseph M. Camp co 64th Inf J. J. Campbell co 40th Inf E. U. Carnett co G 1st Cav William Carr co A 24th Inf William F. Carroll co F 40th Inf James Chambers coB 16th Cav T. W. Channel co 2nd Cav E. T. Chapman co C 63rd Inf Allen R. Cheek co I 41st Inf P. B. Cheek co D 16th Cav W. M. Childers co A 43rd Inf 30th Inf R. B. Childers co B. Christian co E 8th Inf Thomas B. Clayborn co C 56th Inf J. M. Coggins CO A 56th Inf 56th Inf David T. Cole co J. G. Cole CO C 37th Inf James Collins co B 63rd Inf E. P. Colton CO A 56th Inf 1st Sta J. M. Cooksey co George A. Copeland co A 56th Inf J .U. Cowine co E 80th Inf J. Craft CO B 10th Cav John Crawly co G 66th Inf L. Crenshaw co K 52nd Inf 7th Inf Alexander Cupp co

H

K

H

H

K

K

K

15
co C 5:2nd Inf co G 1st Inf J, R. Deiver co 36th Inf W. P, Bo'ig CO C 40th Inf Philip Dorsett co H 46th Inf W. Doug-herty co B 1st Art J. M. Duerson co E 34th Inf 57th Inf T. G. Dunbar co John W. Duncan co G 56th Inf J. M. Echols CO C 66th Inf John W.Edwards co C 1st Bat J.B. ElrodcoF39th Inf B. O. Estes CO A 9th Inf John Estes co B 16th Cav William Evans co F 46th Inf Jacob H. Farmier co A 42nd Inf 43rd Inf Reuben Farmer co 56th Inf G. W. Farrow co W. C. Fincher co C 66th Inf 54th Inf S. B. Firney co J. G. Forrest co I 29th Inf 5th Inf W. Fowler co Malachi Free co A 52nd Inf J, Freeland co B 4l6t Inf W. F. Freeman co I 56th Inf W. P. Freeman co C 31st Inf Geo. Conscipt J. R. French Thomas Futch co D ^Sth Inf A. N. Gaines co I 1st Inf M.Galliway co B 18th Inf E. H.Gardner co B 4th Inf Joshua Garrett co B 40th Inf Willidm Garrett co A 46th Inf F. A. Gilsland co G IstTroops A. A. Glover co C 6th Cav Joseph Godwin co C 29th Inf Charles Green co B 49th Inf W. F. Greog-orv co C 66th Inf 1st Bat John L. Griffin co S Griffith CO B 50th Inf 29th Inf E. Hall CO

W. R. Davis W. H. Bean

Mar

15

K

A

K

K

.

K

H

K

K

16
W.Hall congth Inf S. Hamilton co C 1st Inf B. Hamley co G 39th Inf John W. Hardy co I 40th Inf
J.

Feb

13

W,

Albertus Harlon coH 6th Inf Martin S. Harris co C l7th Cav S. R. Harris co F 1st Inf W, H. Hawkins co F 1st Inf William H. Hearn co I 2nd Cav

Benjamin Helman co F 54th Inf Wesley Henendon co I 57th Inf T. J. Hester CO C 65th Inf G. S. Hicks CO K 1st State Troops P. E. Hides co I 5th Cav
F. Hill CO
J.

D

30th Bat.

C. Hill CO

H

1st

Cav

S.

co K 1st State Troops W. H. Hines co I 41st Inf Benj. F. Hencly co K 13th Inf Wm. Hodg-e co G 26th Inf James Holden co F 52nd J. S. Hollowey co C 37th Inf M. Holmes 1st State Troops Curtis Hook co D 59th Inf 1st Inf W. S. Houston CO E. W. Hudson co E 36th Inf 42nd Inf J. W. Huff CO A. A. Huil (or Hail) co E 30th Inf S. Humphries co C 66th Inf J. C. Hurt CO D 19th Inf H. I. Jackson co F 5th Inf John T. Jackson co C 66th Inf George Jarrett Citizen of Ga. H. Al Jenkins co I 65th Inf John Jenkins co F 45th Inf 40th Inf G. M. Johnson co 42nd Inf James L. Johnson co W. A. Jones co G 1st State Troops W. F. Jones co I 1st Inf 56th Inf H. H. Keleclofy co W. Kennedy co C 37th Inf

G.

Himbra

H

H

K

H

H

17
A. A. kiken co F 40th Inf William King CO D 34th Inf James Kirk Citizen of Ga J A C. Klntts Citizen of Ga. 3rd Cav John Knox co Elisha Lake co G 42ncl Inf

H

Keys

CO

B 40th

Inf

Sept 20

[(A

Feb

15
9

Jan

Nov
Dec

26
11

260 65 1265 65 725 64 520
S')i

^64

65 721 bo 1239 Feb Sept 64 250 Inf I. J. Lamb CO E 1st Mar 10 bo 15/ A. G. Lancaster co R 29th Inf 6o 924 Jan 28 G.N. Lane CO Both Cav Aug 26 64 2 9 30th Inf L F. Lang CO Nov 4 bj 4 3 E. S. Laprude co G 1st Inf 65 990 Feb 1 Henry Lassiter CO E 1st Troops 64 335 Oct 18 co F 34th Inf Strethers Lawer Dec 5 '64 549 John Lester CO E 1st Cav 97b 6.) Jan 31 30th Inf J. G. Lester CO Nov!/ 64 480 Lewis Lester CO F 16th Cav Aug 30 64 225 29th Inl H. Lestinger co Feb 19 65 1344 M. W. Lester co B 4th Inf 64 Oct 8 90 G.W.LichtycoH4thCav Nov 14 64 464 J. M. Lightfoot CO E 22nd Inf 6o 1072 h eb 6 Thomas F. Linder co D 5th Cav Feb 24 6o 421 30th Inf W. J. Lofton CO May 12 6o 9o9. J. J. Long CO D 30th Inf May 16 65 9.5 53rd Inf Lovitt CO G. I^eb 18 6.^ 1322 Madox CO I 30th Inf W. J. 64 ^77 Oct 28 J. A. Martin co C 2nd Cav 6d 203.J June 12 Mathews co I 41st Inf E. B. Feb 11 65 1175 29th Inf E. Mathews co 6.-. Jan 3 694 William Maxwell co I 1st Inf Nov 16 64 4^/ Inf D. A. McArdy co F 1st July ^^.O ^;>^- 2060 J. B. McCall CO E 29th Feb 16 65 1301 Troops C. I. McCarter co B 1st Nov 16 64 47.j 1st Inf M. McCarter co J. Dec 1 64 53 30th Inf G. W. McClarty co C iJ6o Jan 9 Isaac B. McGinnis co E 34th Inf Mar 6 65 ---29th Inf J. P. McGlothen co Feb 28 65 14r J. W. McGowen co I 25th Inf /. 6o eb 1 ) E 29th Inf R. McKennie co Mar 20 65 in.. Inf J. W. McKowan co E 30th Dec 9 64 06 J B McMurry CO B 1st State Troops

H

Jan 8

U
L

K

A

W

K

K

W

K
K

-

H

=

^

A

^^

J

18
John Meade co H 34th Inf J. M. Mears co A 5th Cav W. Meredith co C 1st Inf James A. Miller coB 42nd Inf Robert Mooney co F 43rd Inf
J. J.

S.

W. McWhorter

CO

C

1st Inf

Sept 16

D. C. Mitchell CO C 8th Inf Morgan co C Cit of Ga. 1st Inf R. L. Moss CO J. W. Nash CO F 36th Inf Thos J. Nash co F 37th Cav Inf W. P. Nash David Nix co I B7th Inf P, R. Norman co 1 41st Inf T. S. Norton CO C 1st Inf 1st Inf Arch OBriauh co 36th Inf G. T. Oglesby co E. I. Pace CO F 36th Inf E. Packard co 40th Inf F. C. Parker CO G 46th Inf 66th Inf Samuel Patten W. R. Payton co F 36th Inf J. W. Peacock co D 63rb Inf 5th Cav A. J. Phillips CO J. S. Phillips CO B 8th Inf 66th Inf J. D. Pitman co W. H. Plauh (or Piatt) co 34th Inf Powell CO E 1st Inf J. 56th Inf R. W. Powell CO Thomas B. Price co F 4th Cav J. Pullen CO F 1st Conf. Inf J. Pullen CO E 25th Inf F. H. Reville co E 29th Inf William Richardson co K 36th Inf David Rider co I 43rd Inf 36th Inf J. M. Roberts co M. A. Roberts co B 4th Inf S. J. Roberts coH 41st Inf T, J. Robertson co L 3rd 33rd Inf G. Roddy 36th Inf J. M. Rogers co

K

K K

H

H

W

K

H

A

19
J.

M. Roper CO G 1st Inf Roundtree co H 1st Inf Luke Rozas co K 5th Cav W. Rutchford co C 3th Cav J. M. Rutledge co D 42nd Inf W. R. Salmon co C 30th Inf J, B. Satterheld coA 6th Cav D. P Sayer co I 56th Inf
J. S.

Nov 3 Feb 23 Nov 11 Feb 9 Feb 13
Oct 18

'54
'65

81^
1409 447 1155 1217 339 1568 1213 2036 1687 717 815 1340 1928 327 2005 2026 1814 1240 563 326 1378 406 568 1056 1740 276 290 1800 1218 1089 149 1308 1200 731 1410 340 2015 626 644 1958

'64
'65

'65

'64
'65

Mar
Feb
June

6 9

13

'65
'65
'65

W, B. Scott CO G bth Inf W. A. Scrogan co C 56th Inf J. Sermons co G 29th Inf J. W. Shearouse co I 54th Inf
Isaac Shetton co L 56th Inf I. F. Shrouse co K 52nd Inf J. Sieupesn 1st Geo, Cav J. Singley co I 30th Inf N. S, Sheueller co I 30th Inf C. S. Smallwood co F 4th Cav A. M. Smith CO D 1st Inf Alex J. Smith co E 29th Inf J. H. Smith CO D 1st Cav 21st Inf L. T. Smith co J. B. Spears co E 1st Inf I. H. Speers coC4th Cav Chas W. Stewart co F 25th Inf 29th Inf C. Strickland co J. B. Studerco A 43rd Inf Nooh B. Smith co I 42nd Cav S. S. (or S. P. Smith co G 29 Inf Thos Spain co F 66th Inf John W. Talbot co E 34th Inf T. E. Talton co F 36th Inf J. M. Taylor co F 1st Conf. Gainf J. W. Taylor co C 25th Inf S. M. Thomas co E 29th Inf J. H. Thompson co G 66th Inf Henry Warubleco A 56th Inf E. F. Walters co D 46th Inf J. M. Watson co E 1st Inf 43rd Inf David Weaver co J. B. Weaver coE 54th Cav

Mar 17
Jan 7 Jan 20
19 Apr 30 Oct 17 May 29 June 4

'65

'64 '65
'65

Feb

'64
'65 '65

Apr

3

'65 '65
'64

June 13 Dec b Oct 17

'64

K

Feb 22 Nov 5
Dec 6 Feb 5

^65
'64
•64 '64
'65 '64

A

Mar
Mar

23
2 9

Oct Oct

'64 '65 '85
'65

31

Feb 13 Feb 7

May
Feb Feb

8

'64
'65 '65
'65

17

12 Jan 9

Feb

25

'65 '64
'65

A

Oct 19 June 2 Dec 17 Dec 21

'64 '64
'65

May

12

20
Weese co C 1st Inf A. C. Whatlev co D 3rd Cav 39th Inf L. N. White co E. F. Williams co D 5th Cav 36th Inf E. J. Williams co Nelson Williams co F 65th Inf 66th Inf P. P. Wilson CO 63rd Inf J. B. Wingond co Wiseman co A 29th Inf S. Inf Henrv Wissing- co G B. H." Woodruff co G 6th State Troos John Woodrum co I Cav Haz Yar borough co G I6th Cav W. F. Yargin co E 34th Inf T, J. Yother co E 65th Inf Total buried from Georgia, 292.
Isaac

Oct 31

K

K

a

A H

KENTUCKY.
William Adans co
J.

H 6th

Inf

Anderson co D 2nd Cav W. A. Arnold co A 2nd Cav H. R. Asbury co E lOtb Cav William Austin co F 10th Cav J, Baker co D 12th Cav
Lewis Barker co
S.

co A 13th Cav Serg John F. Berry co I 4th Cav Frank Bigsbv co B 4th Cav M. Blackwellco H 3rd Inf Benjamin Bridget co G 4th Inf G. H. Brock co C 2nd Inf J. Burton co C 4th Cav Matthew B. Bushbyco B 4th Cav J. D. Cain co C 10th Cav JohnW. Calvin coC 14th Cav A. Campbell co D 2nd Cav T. E, Cannon co D 5th Cav J, W. Carnev co E 4th Inf M. Clark co B 2nd Cav J. D. Cochran co C 5th Inf

A. Barnett co

D 5th Inf B 6th Cav

Thomas Bedworth

21
Peter Combs coB 8th Inf ^jPZ^^vis-C-O A 2ncl Cav M. Dethridge coL 2nd Cav J. A. Dillingham co C 13 Cav
J.

Mayl2

J. S.

Dillingham, co

C

13 cav

D 1st Cav Owen Edwards co B 1st Cav Joseph Ellis co B 5th
Martin Doxey co
H. B. Palkner Citizen of Ky,
Miller

Fanom
co

co

C

5th Inf
1st

Robert Floyd co C
E.

Cav

Fower

A

13th Cav

James Gable co J Morelans W. Garner co D 1st Cav
S. C. Gill

Ky

Cav

13th Cav 10th Cav R.R. Goldsbury co D 13th Cav J. VV. Granger co 15th Cav Asst Surg. J. U. Gulleht 15th cav J. D. Hall CO 3rd Inf mounted Thomas J. Hall co 2nd Inf J. W. Harnby co 16th Cav Valentine Harding co A 6th Cav John Harmer 13th Cay W. G. Harrington co E 4th Cav Samuel Hartszoge co B 1st Inf

CO

D

Adam Goble

co

A

A

G

A K

S.

Z.

Hendon Owentovvm Ky.

Au;

xAsher Heron co 10th Cav W. H, Heron co K 13th Cav D. H. Hicks CO C 12th Cav P. W. Higden co F 13th Cav Thomas M. Hill co B 10th Inf ElishaHobbs co B 10th Cav G. Honeberger co B 13th Cav J. C. Hoi man co C 7th Cav George W, Hughes co C 8th Cav Charles Isen co 10th Cav A. Jackson co C 4th Cav

K

K

J.

S.
I,

Kemp co C 1st Cav King CO B 13th Cav H. Lanson co A 4th Cav
L.

22
Lee citizen oF Ky. Merida Lemasterco C 5th Inf W. Lemaster co C 5th- Inf D. H. Locket co A 3rd Cav G. W. Logan co D 2nd Cav
K. N.
J.

Aug

25

G 4th cav 13th cav W. C. Maningco E 1st cav I. Markham co D 13th cav Isaac Martin co D 13th cav W. H. McCarty co E 3rd Inf T. B. McDaws co E 3rd cav Joseph Meadow co C 3rd Inf J. Mitchell CO A 13th cav W. A. Mixom co 44th cav Pleasant Moore co A 3rd cav Wm. Mosely co 10 cav G. Murphy 13th cav Alex Noble co G 10th cav H. H. Northrop coH 2nd cav Jno. Nunn co A 13th Cav Willam Odet co C 5th Inf Jno. Osborne co C 2nd Cav Joseph Park co E 5th cav Richard Pendry co B 10th cav W. E. Phillips CO 13th cav R. P. Pots CO A 13th cav A. B. Price citizen of Kv Puslunth CO B 11th cav R. Quisenby co B 4th cav Geo Ramney co G 8th A. M. Ramsay co D 13th cav J. D. Rawles co B 13th cav R. R. Riddle co A 10th cav E. Roberts Clays Bat R. R. Roberts co F 15th cav David Roe co I 2nd cav J. W. W. Ross CO E 11th cav 2nd Ky Rifles Elijah Rud co James Sample co B 10th cav E. L. Shriver co E 5th cav
Nicholas Lyon co

Maid CO

E

A

K

A

A

23
Jno Sellars 5th cav Jas A. Sharp coA 2nd cav F. E. Skinner co A 13th cav Joel Stamper co I 2nd cav T. Steles co A 13th cav S. A. Stennett co I 2nd P. T. Stone 9th cav

Apr

19

S. P.

R.
J.
J.

Turner co B 13th cav Vau^h CO B 10th cav Wald CO E. 13th cav

Walden co E 13th cav O. P. Walker co K 2nd cav Stanlev Walker co D 8th cav S. Washburn co D 11th cav J. A. Watts CO A 10th Inf B. I. Whitfield CO A 13th cav J. S. M. Whitfield co A 13th cav S. B. Wilcox CO E 1st cav B. S Williams conscript of Ky E. M. Williams co I 10th Inf S. Williamson col 8th cav Rice Willis 1st Kj^ cav Jackson Wilson co B 13th cav T. A. Woodrad co E 10th cav B. E. Woodward co 13th cav Thomas Woodward 10th cav Total No. buried from Kentucky,

A

LOUISIANA.
E. K. Boone co A 1st Inf Burnette Citizen of Louisiana R. D. Berrell co F 4th Inf Jas. C. Banton co B 19th Inf W. J. Bettis CO A 13th Inf J. Babin co E 4th Inf Andrew Bertrand co B 3rd Inf Thos F. Canada Fornett's La. Battv J. B. Capdeville co C 30th Inf Sterhan L. Cox co B 4th La. Batty J. Campbell co D 4th Inf T. T. Carle co 4th Inf

K

24
Oct 22 T. R Dougherty co C 4th Iiif Feb 21 R. Dougherty co 4th Inf David Dinwiddle co A Sharp shooters May 7 May 4 P. Foly CO I 3rd Inf Jan 29 I. P. Cuidnev co A 30th Inf Feb 20 M. S. Gilfoll CO A 4th Inf Oct 17 J. D Huffaker co C 86th Inf Feb 13 E. L. Houton co B 12th cav Apr 11 Hirman Holstun co B 4th Inf Feb 23 G. James co C 19th Inf Jan 29 James Kenney co C 1st Inf Oot 14 Robert Lively co 16 and 25 Inf Nov 26 Jas R. Lark co C 4th Inf Dec 4 P. W. Lee CO A 4th Inf W. J. Ludlow coB 16th and 25th Inf Dec 10 Apr 15 P. D. Miller Citizen of La. Apr 25 J. H. Mitchell CO D 1st cav Feb 14 G. R. Marlin co B 13th Inf Mar 4' W. A. Mills CO F 1st Inf Oct 7 J. S. Penney co A 1st cav Nov 5 L. P. Prat CO B 44th Batt Aug 23 5th cav C. W. Penniston CO Feb 9 John Rabon co K 4th Inf Feb 15 J. H. Rulsel CO D 12th Inf James Raghani co D 16th and 25th Inf Mar 1 Nov4 John Shields CO B 19th Inf Nov 24 T. J. Stephens co B 16th and 25th Inf Dec 26 Ed Scopina coB 16th and 25th Inf Jan 24 16th and 25th Inf John Sherrew co Feb 26 G. L Sparksman co A 4th Inf Mar 13 Mike Staub co F 13th Inf Jan 15 John Taylor CO I 1st cav W. J. Turnage co G 16th and 25th Inf Feb 18 Feb 9 W. W. Ward co D 12th Inf Mar 30 A. I. Yarbrhtigh co I 4th Inf May 13 18th Inf Jacob Mooney CO— May 28 - 9th Inf Thomas Munday co Jan 13 9th Inf S. W. Graves co Jnly 20 9th Inf W. H. Toler co Aug 30 9th Inf B. F. Steagell CO Total No buried from Louisiana 59.

'64 '65

'65
V>5 '65
'65 '64
'65 '65

'65
'65 '64

244 1368 1586 1587 925 1357 330 1226 1843 1309 957 312
531

'64

K

— —

550 594 '64 139 '64 144 '65 1236 '65 1548 '63 40 '64 411 '64 217 '65 1133 '65 1276 '65 1497 '64 404 '64 512 '64 666 '64 865 '65 1447 '65 1639 '64 133 '65 1323 '65 1134 '65 1783
.64
'64
'62

7

'62
'62 '62

13 17

'62

20 27

25
MISSOURI.
J. Campbell co A 5th Inf 2nd Inf R. S. England co R. H. Secrease co B 4th cav G. W. Williams co B 1st cav W. H. Williams co F 6th Inf 2nd Inf J. ^V. Wesley co W. F. Wade co I 1st cav Total No buried from Missouri

T.

A

Apr 11 Feb 24
Jan
31

^65 1851 '65 1427 '65 982
'65 1007 '65 1259
'65 1158

K

Feb 2 Feb 15 Feb 10 Feb 14
7.

'65 1254

MARYLAND.
Robert Carter co A 1st cav I. H. Emory co B 2nd cav John A. Kuhn cav A 2nd cav W. N. Locker co A 1st cav
G. Y.

Jan 30

'65 972
'56 1198 '65 819

Feb

12 Jan 20
16 17

Feb

'65 1529
*65 1686 '65 1002

Pomphrey

L. J. Rose CO F 2nd cav Virgil Smith Charles R. Tompson co E 1st cav Wriah Wright co G Baltimore Arb W. Warfield co 1st Md cav Total No. buried from Maryland 10.

co cav

E

1st

cav

Mar

Feb Apr

2

8
11

'64
'65

131

Jan 23

851

Nov
jan

'64
'65

A

14

450 773

MISSISSIPPI.
S.
J.

W.

Bayvvell co

I

15th Inf

Jan 23

'65

H. Bailev co A 15th Inf B. J. Balev CO D 7th Inf J. L. Barrett co C 6th Inf Q. J. Barrett co C 6th Inf
J.

Feb

11

'65

F.

Bass CO F 22th Inf
.

W. J. Bently co F 37th Inf W. W. Blair co C 28th cav W. Band co H 3rd Inf S. Bovd coK 2rd Inf
J. C.

13 31 Feb 26 May 13 Feb 23 Feb 23 Mar 6

Mar May

'65
'64 '65

'64 '65
'65
'65

Mar
Feb Feb Feb

2

'65
'65

10th Inf J. T. Brooks co E 32nd Batt Jesse Brooks co I 40th Inf 46th Inf P. A. Bryant co Andy Burt co 22nd Inf P. J. Buck CO D 22nd Inf

Bradford co

D

H

May Mar Mar

16 19 13 10 24
6

'65

'65 '65
'65
"65

866 1177 1646 170 1455 155 1406 1405 1574 1500 1286 1334 1223 1953 1744 1577

26
Danial Buck co B 39th Ini R. P. C. Caldwell co K 21st Inf 3rd Batt Inf J. L. Canseg" H. Corroll co D 7th Inf Stephen Carroll co C 22nd Inf J. W.Carter CO G 27th Inf Moses Carter CO G 3rd Inf William Cavender co H Hth Inf S. H. Church co D 30th Inf W. W. Clerrman co D 3rd Inf M. M. Clerpuns co A 31st Inf J. S. Cochran co G 41st Inf John Cochran co P 39th R. C. Cochran co P 46th Inf J. H. Collins (Hospital Steward) 20 Wm. S. Cooper co I 33rd Inf H. Croftree coK 27th Inf D. Crawford co I 15th Inf Thos. Creed co A 35th Inf J. S. Crow CO G 14th Inf Madison Custer co P 22 Inf Daniel co C 15th Inf J. N. Davis CO F 1st Inf 35th Inf A. Deans co W. A. Dorlas co A 32nd Inf Phil C. Dubard co A 15th Inf Chas. W. Dudley co E 30th Inf P. Ellington co E 5th cav Jno. Estes co A 5th Inf 31th Inf J. E. Pircley co J. F. Ponoille co C 1st Daniel Pore co B 39th Inf Lowsey's Inf J. Portenburg co Albert Pranklin co K 4f)th Inf J. S. Frasier co P 2nd Inf 7th Inf J. M. Freeman co B. F. Pry co 1 7th Inf M. R. Fuller co F 41st Inf J. K. Purgeson co G 37th Inf S. B. Goar co E 41st Inf C. C. Gowman co G 41st Inf

Apr

17

W

K

H

H

K

27
Gradick co B Roberts cav Grffith CO F 46th Inf M. L. Hale man co F l4th Inf 36th Inf A. J. Haley A. Hall CO D 32nd Inf Wm. Howleh co G 35th Inf
J.
I.

Feb 23

C. H. Hancock co C 2nd cav W. S. Hawks CO I 39th Inf W. H. Harper co H 30th Inf

31st Inf I. W. Hays co C 18th Inf W. T. Henderson col 15th Inf 3rd cav Benj Hicks (or Hickox) co Joel Hoffman co B 37th Inf David Holmes co E 33rd Inf L. Holton CO 7th Inf T. S. Harton co I 15th Inf Jno. Hubbard co E 33rd Inf W. D. Hudson col 27th Inf 1st Inf A. R. Hughes co C. J. Hughes CO D 5th cav 1st Inf J. J. Hughes CO E.Hull CO B 15th Inf W. H. Hunt CO D 30th Inf H. H. Hunter co D 28th cav 4th Inf Jas. Hutchcourh co Henry Jenkins co I 4th Inf 5th Inf J. H. Jackson co A. A. Jackson co B 5th cav S. E. Jett CO G 1st Art W. M. Jobe CO F 31st Inf 44th Inf Samuel Johnson co J. Jones CO C 1st Inf 37th Inf R. H. Jones co John Kay co C Morlands cav Col. Keister co D 34th Inf F. Kent co E 15th Inf E. G. Kesse co B 20th 41st Inf R. W. Lagrove co W. M. Lamb CO G 31st Inf A. W, Lasiter co C 17th Inf
J. C.

Harris co

K

"

G

G

K

K

A

K

A

A

K

28
John Leavell co

G

28th cav

John Leich co B 43rd Inf T. E. Lewis CO G 6th Inf
J.

May Apr
Feb
Inf

Lytham co B 31st James K, Marin co I 44th
H.
S. J.

Mar Apr
Feb Dec

21 13 12 19

'65

Marshall 7th Inf W, S. Marshall co I 8th Inf Baien McCarty co E 7th Inf Richard McDanel co D 29th Inf

W. M. McElory
John

46th Inf 3rd Inf John McKenzie coi D 41st Inf D. A. McKey co A 46th Inf E. L. McMahon co H31st Inf W. McPherson co G 39th Inf

McKean

co co

F

A

Apr Mar 18 Mar 20 Mar 11
Jan 30

26 10 18 23

Apr
Dec

15

7
1

co I 8th Inf H. P. Miller co C 35th Inf J, J. Miller co F 39th Inf W. N. Miller co D 7th Bat 13th Inf Cap.S. R' Mixton co W. H. Moore co G 3rd Inf 3rd William G. Moore co T. J. Morgan co E 7th Inf 2nd Inf J. W. Mosely co 44th Inf S. C. Mullins CO W, NealeyCor Nealea) cO I 39th Inf C. L. Nichols CO E 46th Inf James OBrian co F 4th Inf W. H. Omens col39th Inf W. W. Osborne co D 8th Inf George E. Pate co D 34th Preston Patrick co D Gth^Inf E. J. Perry co F 28th cav Stephen R. Perry co G 27th Inf R. B. Peterson co C 35th Inf Benjamin Pitts co G 27th Inf John Pollard co E 5th Inf William E. Porter co C 39th Inf W. P. Pruett CO F 2nd Cav T. J. Pugh CO C 19th Inf ^ G. W. Quinn co A 34th Inf
B.

W.

McNeise

Feb Feb 17

Apr
Apr

23
2
15

June

H
H

K A

Apr — Mar 4 Feb 10 Nov 22
Dec 10 Feb 10

Jan 18 Jan 26

Apr 17
Dec 20

Mar 22 Mar —
Feb
3

Dec 18 Dec 10 Feb 3

Apr
Oct

7 9

Apr 24 Feb 19 Nov 18
Dec
19

29
Cyrus Raborn co
B. J.

H

30th Inf

Feb

13
ll]

Ralev co D 7th Inf James Rasberrv co 31st Inf Samul Ratcliffe co K 22nd Inf William Rav co I I8tb cav E G. Reese CO B 20th inf 0. H. P. Reese co C 35th Inf Jo4in W. Ricks co I15th Inf
cav co B M. T. Rogers co D 20th Inf R. P. Rose CO D 27th Inf P. Runnels co C 7th Inf J H. Russell CO C 5th cav 35th Inf G. W. Sally co James A. Sanders co F 31st cav 46th Inf P. Sander co N. Sander co P 3rd Inf 1, D. Schogan co I 33rd Inf J P. B. Schrisopher CO E: 7th Bat Inf b. H. Scott coH 23rd Inf S. J. Sills CO E 38th Inf 5th cav J. W. Simmons co 2nd cav J. W. Slaughter co 17th cav C. T. Smith co Elfred Smith co B 3rd Inf Howell S. Smith co A 18th Inf J. P. Smith CO D 29th Inf Simeon Smith co A 20th Inf W. (;. Smith CO B 33rd Inf W. H. Sorrulls co 42nd cav 44th Inf Steal (or Stiles) co R Joseph B. Steel co K33rd Inf Summerson Stenett co A 40th Casal Stephens co I 22nd Inf Hazell Steward co I 40th cav William W. Steward co F 36th cav 35th Inf B. F. Stoneco John SummeriiU co C 7th Inf 14th cav D. Suppington co A. B. Sutlora co A 22nd Inf A. C. Sykes co C 30th Inf

Mar Mar 27
Jan 29
Jan 80

'65 1224 '65 lb56
Vi5 1746

,65
'62 '65 '65

Mar 5
Jan 29 Jan is

W. Robenson

V)5 '65

Auj^ 28 'bl

952 969 1605 967 798 222
1039

Feb 4 Feb 6

May

5

'65 1024 '65 1939 '65
1013 '65 1044 '65 1844

H

W

K

Feb 8 Feb 4 Apr 10 Nov 19 Feb 10 Feb 27
Jan
2()

V,4
'()5

'65
'()4

Mar

K K

21 Jan 28 Feb 16 Feb 17

'65

'65

'65
'()5

A

Apr 3 Feb 13 Feb 11
Oct 25

'65

'65

65
'b4
'6.)

491 1169 1472 889 1725 918 1290 1317 1815 1219 1184
.Vr^'^

Mar
Dec

23
2

1/41

'64

W

H

K

Apr 3 Mar 31 Mar 31 Mar 24 Apr 3 Apr 15
Apr
14

'65

545 1874 '65 1793 '65 1791
181^8

'65
'f>5 't)5

H

Jan 11 Jan 20

K

Mar
June

9

8

Feb

15

1872 1862 '()5 745 816 'b4 '()o IhOl '(>5 2033 '65 126U
'f>5

30
John
J. P.

Svree CO D 84th Detailed Tappley co I 39th Inf James A. Taylor co D 85th Inf J. N. Templeton co E 5th Inf
S.

Dec

1

6th Inf I lOthInf J. R. Townsend co I 15th Inf George Turner co E 40th Inf John Upchurch co I 39th Inf 46th Inf J. C. Valentineco 5th Inf E. F. Vesey co 2oth Inf S. Vickers co 13th Irif T. J. Walker co W. M. Walker co E 1st Inf R. R. Wallace co C 32nd Inf C. S. West CO I 18th Inf Georg-e Wheetlev co D 15th Inf S. W. Widhan co F23rd Inf G' A. Williams co C 5th cav Greene Woodruff co E 46th Inf W. H. Young CO B 5th cav
co

P. H. F. D.

Thorn

D

Thornton co

H

K

H

K

Total

No

buried from Missippi 201.

NORTH CAROLINA
James Balkum co

F

20th Inf

H. Barnes co F 27th Inf Jacob Baxder co C 54th Inf John Bisherer co C 57th Inf F. A Blanton co H 4th Reserves John G. Blount co G I7th Inf Alex Boyd co F 54th Inf W. W. Brantley co G 42nd Inf Henry Briggs co D 29th Inf Eli Canipy co F 58th Inf William G. Custer co D 29th Inf

W. W. Edward coB 54th
J. S.

Inf

Elliot CO

John M. Emirsonco K 12th Inf Paul Farthing co A 11th Inf R. P. Farthing co A 11th Inf

F

62nd cav

W, Proncum

co

E

58th Inf

31
M. F. Frisbee co C 29th Inf R. H. Gaston co E 4th Inf D. J. Geddie co A Preemans Bat James Goldsmith co G 14th Inf Thomas Green co G 54th Inf J. P. Hoyel CO F 54th Inf D. A. Hughes co E Thomas's Legion Alex Lamb co B 4th Reserves R. O. Lee co F 54th Inf J. C. Martin co B 65th J. McElrath co B 54th Inf Mcintosh conscript N. C. John Medov/s co G 21st Inf J. W. Metcalf co I 54th Inf J. Mikeal co G 58th Inf H. I. Miles CO C 29th Inf Wm. Mitchell co D 55tb Inf David Moxieti^ co B llthinf S. B. Moore co A 29th Inf W. E. Mull CO C 39th Inf Thos. Nash CO C 29th Inf 54th Inf Jno. Norris co J. B. Newton conscript Detailed Henry Norman co E 11th Inf H. L. Pope CO I 6th Inf P. W. Ray CO D 29th Inf Henry Ray co D 5th cav N. A. Roberson co E lllth Troops John Rodger's co C 66th cav J. M. Rodgers co E 29th Inf 57th Inf J, G. Rowland co Miles Rusher co B 4th Inf John S. Sensabugh co 1 29th Inf Jacob W. Shamel co B 6th Inf Thorn. as F. St^urdwant co A 31st inf Inf Jonas Tallv co B W. N Templeton co A 5th Bat Calvin Upchurch co G 5th cav 29th Inf A. M. Watson co C. S, Wilfong CO E 3rd Inf J. W. Warren conscript of N. C.

Feb

12

K

H


K

Tripp CO H 3rd cav Morgan Smith co D 6th Inf W. D. Smithco G 8th Inf Louis Staiford co H Ist Detailed
S.
I.

Henry Waggoner

CO

H 54th

Inf

Dec 22

Feb

8

Jan 20

'64 '65 '64

May May

16

IS

L. P. Silver co
J, B.

I

29th Int

Smith ~ 66th cav Jacob Beck N. C\ conscript M. T. Clark co C 29th Inf
R. Clayton co G 14th Inf G. Coble CO H 1st Conscript 57th Inf W, W. Corrall co John Coydell Bat inf M. Cruse co F 48rd Inf J.W. Cruss CO D 21st cav N. F. Francis co E Thomas Legion Cyrus Stephen ~ 39th Inf

Nov 9 Feb ~
Jan 25

May

18

Feb 14 June 5
Jan 29 Sept 28

K

Feb 10 Fed 19

647 1115 831 '65 1968 V»5 1982 '(,4 444 '64 108 '65 874 '65 196H \St> 1246 '65. 2080 '65 944 '64 270 .65 1765 '65 1346
'65

May

2

1981

Jan 25
.

May 9 John Upright N. C. state Reserves Jan 1 Martin Barger N. C. Reserves Oct 21 Serg Noah Bickerstaff co B 54th inf J. M. Gladstone (or Galsson) co H 1st June 21
James Keenea co E 14th Inf —Troops James Mitchael
P. F. Davis

884 1946 '65 2012 '64 884 '65 2052
'64 '65

Nov
June

18
6

Total

No

Sept 18 5th cav buried from North Carolina 82.

'64 '55 '68

481

2013
13

OHIO
George H. Burgess
Citizen of C)hio

Oct 18

'()4

334

SOUTH CAROLINA.
A.

Anderson coF 19th Inf Askins CO E 8th Inf W. W. Bagwell co G 7th Inf James Balls co G24th Inf F. H. Barron co H 4th Inf
Alijah
J.

Feb

11

E* Bat son co

E 16th

Inf

H. E. Benton co E 24th Inf H. P. Bethea co G 8th Inf D. Bird CO K 15th Inf Serg Charles Bowers co D 24th Inf
Eli

M. Brasham co

A

8th Inf

33
Calvin

Brock CO B 8th

Inf

Feb
Dec

9 8 5 7

'65 114-1
Y)5 '64

Serg C. E. Brooks co P 2nd Inf John M Brown co K 15th Inf John Buitt co F 19th Inf
A. Carley co K 15th inf William Carpenter go K 8th cav A. Carter co E 24th inf D. J. Cease co C 15th inf Charles W. Coy co E 8th inf W. Cullan CO A 11th inf Charles D avis co K 8th inf Pring-le Davis co A 24th inf
J.

Jan 23

Feb Feb

'65
'65

Oct 10 June 13

'64
'65

Mar Mar

18

Feb 24 Feb 15
17 Jan 15

'65 '^5 '65 '65
'65

Demain co B 7th inf Drig-gers co B 8th inf Thomas Drum co B 19th inf James B. Earnhart co 1st mf F. M. England co 3rd inf W. J. N. Gilmer co F 2nd Inf W. A. Gladden co E 15th Inf John W. Gregg co H8th Inf James Griffith co E 24th Inf D. P. Haleman co C 15th Inf E.- W. Hamilton 16th Inf W. M. Hamilton co C 19th Inf H. E. Harmon co B 3rd Inf Stephen Herring CO D 10th Inf J. Jackson co 8th Inf G. E. Koon CO I 15th inf D. J. Lease co C 15th inf W. P. Lee 3rd cav J. T. F. Mash co C 8th inf Charles McCoy co E 8th inf W.McCracken co B 10th inf A, L. McGuarity co 2 4th inf John Monroe co E 2ndinf B. J. Moore co 2nd inj E. L. Moses co D 27th inf F. A. Myers co I 24th inf Joseph Myers co D 8th inf L. Oyerstreet co D 24th inf J. M. Paltatty co C 19th inf
D.
J.

Nov 3 Feb 27
Jan 28 M^lj 9

'64 '65

'65 '65 '65 '65
'64

A

K

Mar 6 Mar 1
Nov
11

May 9 Mar 21
Mar
Feb
3 6

'65
'65

'65 '65

858 574 1059 1093 296 2013 1801 1424 1258 1689 777 393 1465 926 1948 1576 1683 449 1947 1724 1529 1065

Jan 23
July 22 jan 27

'65 1251 '64 188
'65

K

Oct 21
14 18 Jan 10 Nov 16 Feb 25 Feb 21 Mar 11 Feb 20 jan 29 june 16

'64
'65

Mar Mar

'65
'64

'64

'65
'65

H

'65
'65 '65 '65
'65

H

Feb

Mar Mar
Dec

9 7 5 6

'65 '65 '64

905 349 1656 1703 90 479 1424 1371 1636 1350 956 2045 1145 1589 1563 559

34
james Parker CO B 19th inf Samuel (or L.) Peake coG24th Porter co H 19th inf J. W. W. E. Preacher CO E 24th inf
inf

Dec Feb Feb

27 14
9

'64

'65

Apr

'65
'65

17

Sept 20 Daniel Price Citizen of S. C. Jan 30 R. C. Price co C 15th inf Jan 24 John Rabon co G 24th inf Dec 18 W. F. Sanders co C 15th inf June 13 M. D. Shanton coB 24th Dec 23 E. Shealey co C 15th inf Feb 26 Hampton Shirlv co G 24th inf Feb 16 J. O. Smith CO i) 24th inf Mar 4 J. E. Strickney co E 19th Inf Jan 27 1. F. Talbot CO G 19th Inf Jan 14 I, D. Turner co F 19th Inf Mar 3 j.A. Vaughn co E 16th Inf Dec 19 John W. Wilkes co F 8.th Inf jan 28 John Wilson co C 24th Inf Total No. buried from South Carolina 70.

'64

'65 '65 '64 '65 '64 '65
'65

'65 '65 '65 '65 '64

'65

674 1240 1847 1314 286 968 861 627 2041 658 1449 1285 1545 902 764 1523 633 920

TEXAS.
B.

Adams Legion

Sept 20

Serg.

Wm.

J.

Atchison co

H

6th inf

T. C. Barrett co B 15th cav H. Brangenly co C 55th cav J. W. Crowlev oo H 36th Bat J. J. Fox CO Bllth cav 24th cav Randolph Lee co A. S. Nichol CO C 25th cav 6th cav Robert Nichcls co A. Nidever co D 3rd cav 18th cav M. Rultiff CO

H H

K

Georg-e Tille co

D

24th inf

W. J. Wheeler co I 10th inf B. W. White CO H 3rd inf
Charles Whiteiield co
J.

E

18th cav

W. ^Visdom CO B 11th cav T. Woodson co A 9th cav
18th cav N. M. Petit Total No. buried from Texas
18.

35

TENNESSEE.
B. L. Allen co

D

50th

Iiif

Sept 9

'64
'64 '64 '64 '65
'65 '65

Robert Anderson co

5th cav E. Anloniff co K 8th cav William R. Ashtacks co B 8th cav W. B. Eagerly co D 41st inf James M. Baker co F 7th cav F. W. Barnes co D 2nd cav John Barrett co A 4th cav William D. Barrett co I 8th inf 4th cav G. W. Baswell co John Beasley co E 4th cav 10th cav John M. Beasley W. S. Bensley co 4th inf 20th inf W. J. Berry co 64th inf Ellis Brazier J. H. Briggis co G 22nd inf I8th cav Crockett Brown co John Brown conscript of Tenn. 11th inf Wiley S. Brown co T. R! Bullington co C 8th cav S. F, Bunch co E 29th inf J. Burnett co E 1st cav J. D. Burton— 15th cav 8th cav W. Bustle CO W. R. Butts CO F 11th inf Thomas Cammonsco C 12thinf 8th cav F. Campbell co 20 inf J. A. Campbell co 21st cav W. C. Cantrell co Wm. T. Carmichael co 8th cav C. H. Carrigan co D 8th inf William Carter co E 1st cav 9th cav George R. Carter Tuck Caster co F 43rd inf 39th cav R. M. Chamberlain L. Chapman co K 11th cav F. Cherrv co D of Tenn. J. W. Chillaett CO I 13th Inf James Cluck co C 31st

D

Dec

6

Oct 10 Oct 22

Mar 24 Mar 9
Feb
9

Cct 17

'64

Dec 24
Jan 18

'64 '65
'65 "65

K


H

Mar 16
Jan 15

H

Apr Feb
Dec

3
18

'65

233 558 313 346 1746 1607 1168 228 660 720 1679 771 1806
83 809 598 1370 1794 542 2016 1669 1^4
ro3

'65 1327

H

A

16 Jan 19 Dec 11 Feb 21 Mar 31

'63

65
[64

Dec
June

2 2

65 65 64
'65
^65
^64

Mar

H

15 June 8 Jan 12 Jan 28

65
^65

Mar

5

H

H K

Feb 25 Dec 14
Jan 25 Dec 8

932 65 1550 ^6o 1483 64 615
65
^64
^65 ^6o

87y
5

H

u

Apr 8 Apr 10 Apr 13
Oct 15

Nov 8 Feb 7
Oct 4

64 64 64 6d 63 65 65

Mar
Feb

3 3

829 1840 135 324 43b 1082 34 1521 1020

36
Thomas Cone
S. J.

co

D

21st cav

Jan 24

Consert co I 47th inf W. C. Cragle co D 51st inf J. M. Craig co K 48th inf

James W. Crowder co

John Deckson co K 1st cav P. H. Denniston co B 114th inf J. D. Derry berry co B 11th cav Joshua Dolan co C 5th cav Chas. Dovle co H 2nd cav J. Doyle CO I 15th inf S. R. Drake co G 20th cav

F 5th inf Milton Dagley co H 2nd cav 17th cav Lieut J, A. Daniel H. N. Davis co K 14th cav

——

W.

C. H.

cav 17th cav J. H. Dudley— 10th cav J. Duncan CO I Forrest's cav J. I. Duncan co D 8th cav Wm. H. Duncan conscript guards W. Eaton co 4th cav H. K. Eddins co C 8rd cav H. M. Everett co D 22nd cav S. Farris co G 25th inf 17th inf Jeff Fenell co J. Fields CO A 2lst inf George Filming co I 18th cav F. A. Fore co K 5th inf E. Foust CO E 5th inf D. B. Frances co coA 12th cav 23rd inf C. W. Franklin co P. B. Freeman co E 28th inf Henry Frierson cc G 9th cav 48th inf J. Gantlin co James P. Gee co C 15th cav Goldsbv CO B 28th inf G. 14th inf J. G. Goodhead co "William M. Gray coATenn conscript James L Gree co F 2^d cav W. A. Green co K IS inf
Driscoll CO Drum co

A 1st
G

A

K

H

K

R

K

37
co 1 10th inf co j citizen of Teiin John L. Hall co C 9th cav L. C Hall CO E 42nd inf J. Harrold co F 19th inf Hezekiah F.Harais co 19th cav Franklin Hellon co F 91st J. Hendrick co C 13th W. A. Hendrick co E 2nd Alton Hill 1st cav J. H. Hill CO D 1st inf Ewing- Hopkins co D 12th inf Robert B. Hopkins co 5th cav James H. Harton co G 5-lth inf William Honse co D 4th inf H. L Hudson co C 18th inf Joel Hughes co F 2nd cav J. E. Ivers co C 18th inf W. F. James co F 1st cav 33rd inf J. D. Jarold Elijah Johnson co D 8th cav Edwin Jones co B 52nd inf

James Haggerty

Feb

3

Thomas Hale

A

K

Squire Jones East Tenn Resrve AY. R. Jordon cc H 29th inf M. A. Kemp co I 16th inf L. M. Kincaid co B 55th cav Samuel King* co G 8th cav John G. Knotts co F 13th cav A. L. Lamber co A 15th cav T. Latimer co I 2nd cav T. J. Latimer Merry's Tenn Bat J. S. Lawson co A 4th cav G. Ledbether co I 18th M. P. Lee co A 2nd cav J. W. Lester co A 23rd inf Elijah Loof co F 1st cav J. N. P. Lynch co H 21st inf Thomas T. Mabery co 29th cav G. W. Malone co G 13th inf J. Mason co H 37th inf

W.

D.

McCarver co

I

59th inf

38
Joseph F. McCreary co
J.

H

18th cav
inf

Mar

28

J.

McKie CO F 28_th inf Thomas Menar co K 11th inf Deacon Montg-omery co E 22nd
E:.

L. P.

McDaniel co

A 38th

Moore co E 8th Samuel Motteron co C 38th inf F. N. Meyers co I l9th inf V/illiam H. Meyers co K 1st cav Graham Neal co C citizen of Tenn G. W. Nichols CO C 9th cav
J.

inf

26th inf co I 43rd inf 10th cav J. Orven co John Pace co A 10th cav Eichard Parsley co I 28th inf 47th cav James Patterson co G. VV. Petty col 8th cav R. M. Pierce co C 55th inf Reserve T. E. Piles CO
Offield CO

K

Thomas Orr

A

K

H

John PoeTenn Conscripts W. Poindexter co D 20th inf

W.

L. Pole CO

A

9th cav

John R. Quinn Citizen of Tenn Truslev Raborn co D 19th inf
R. T. Reed co D 15th cav W. R. Reese CO C 11th cav D. W. Reeves co I SGth inf 29th inf S. Reynolds co A. I. Richards co A 1st Inf Thomas Richards co B 13th inf Thomas Richards co C 49th John G. Robins co A lf)th cav 28th inf N. (or James Robinson co Peter Rodgfers co I 8th cav

K

H

I. W. Rogers Citizen of Tenn James Roe co K 1st cav

W. H. Rolsey W. F Schafer

co A 61st inf co A 17th cav J. Scriggs CO E 48th inf F. Sharp co I 1st cav

39
J.

Elijah Shaver conscript of Tenrt Shoemarker col 15th inf R. N. Smith co C 21st cav Robert Smith Jr. co G 2nd cav J. W. Smotherman coD 11th inf 2nd inf J. S. Spicer CO Abner St. John co D ISth inf J. Steel CO A Res. Trp. Marshback Stephens co I 4th cav J. Stewart co D 29th inf William T. Stone co C 12th inf J. B. Strawl co C 41st inf D. \V. Sugg-s CO C 6th inf George Sullivan co L 4th cav J. Tate CO D 11th cav james J. Taylor co B 12th cav 33rd inf K. Tavlor co W. Taylor CO G 31st inf Martin J. Thacker co F 28th inf I. J.Thompson co 1 14th cav J. W. Thornton co G 1st cav James H. Talan co C 49th inf 28th inf G. H. Tomlev co X J. Triplet CO 19th inf J. Trusley co B 19th inf M. L. Turner co F 14th cav J- S. Tyler co I 47th inf D. E. Vance co B 8th cav 21st cav C. E. Vandike co A. G. Vetulol CO G 1st cav 24th cav George Wait co D O. Walker co I 8th cav C 2nd inf J. H. Walker CO WalkercoI14thcav J. P. Capt Walket co E 4th cav J. P. W^alls CO C 12th cav A. E. Ward citizen of Tean. James H. Warren co D 18th inf William J. Warren co F 47th inf O.R.WaikinscoC 37th inf Thos. Watson co G 1st cav

Feb

Feb

11 8 May 6

%S
'65
'65 '63 '65

Sept 25

K

Mar 2 Feb 23
Oct 28

65
^64

Mar
Feb

3

^65

Jan 9
19 Nov 12 jan 26

65
'65

64
'64

Feb

3

Jan 19

^6o '64
^'65

1183 1104 1940 29 1513 1383 371 1527 740 1339 452 890 1030 805
1^)22

A

Mar 3 Nov 5 Aug 4 May 15 Apr 8
.

64 64

408 214

161 ^64 ^65 1833

Feb

8

Sept 23

^64

Apr

27

K

Jan 27

H

-

Feb 2 Feb 3 Nov 16 Feb 4
jan 27

H K

Feb

27

Sept 24
jan 12

'

Apr

17

Sept 2 jan 14

65 1118 277 65 1922 909 /)5 ^65 1006 ^65 1029 64 476 ^'65 1047 65 98^ 6d 1461 '63 28 '64 91 '6o 188o 64 22/
6:5

/60

Feb

6
1

June 29

May

Dec 7 Dec 15
Jan 20

Nov

29

113 64 18i 65 1928 571 [64 64 bl8 '65 814 64 5d4
^64

Mar

5

41
Jno. Black co

B

19th cav

Aug

8

W. Black coB 51st inf Richard Blackwood co C 25th cav
'

H. Blank co 34th cav B. Booth CO G 21st cav Abijah Booth co H o6th inf

W.

E. F. Bawling- co C 64th inf R. H. Brians co 17th cav R. Brianh co 21st cav E. A. Brown co E 7th cav R. S. Brown co llth cav David Brige co D 30th cav 8th cav J. B, Bumegarden co

H

A

A

G

E

co C 36th cav Evan Butcher co B 46th cav J. Butler CO B 5th inf W. J. Callahan co I 63rd inf R. B. Campbell co I 27th cav 23rd cav J. B. Coper co jno. Carroll co 94th inf Robert Carson co B 37th cav Joel Carter co P 63rd cav J. T. Chambes co G 37th cav Jacob Christian co B 24th cav Jeff Chudler co 25th cav Jas Claim^an co E 1st inf J. W. Clem ems co I 52nd inf

Andrew Bump

H H

H

Christopher Coges Cit

Va

Robt Cannan Cit Va David Cook co I 36th inf James Cook co C 26th inf J. Cook Cit of Va
J.

Coonts CO

A 27th

cav
of

Thompson Cooper Cit Elias Cawell co B 25th

Va

cav

H, Cowinan Citizen of Va. Jno. Crawford co E 36th inf Jas. H. Kress co G 21st cav E. Crank co D 54th cav S. Cuningham co I l7th cav Jakson Cutlipp co 19th cav

H

42
Jno. Daniels co E :^9th inf J. Davidson co C 27th cav Geo. Davis co F 20th cav M. J. Davis CO G45th int J. G. Dethridge co D 8th cav Thomas Dilley co I 19th cav W. D. Dillon CO G 2nd cav James Dills co F 21st cav 22nd cav W. P. Dougherti^ co

Oct 12

'64

Dec

U

Jan 23

V)4 '65
'65

Mar

13

Jan 23

'65
'65

Apr 25 Nov 27
Dec 30

'64

'64
'65

H

Geo. Eagle Cit of Va.

H. F, Eagle Cit of Va. T. M. Easter co A 37th cav

May Mar Mar

M. J. Eaton co F 8th cav Henry S. Edson cit of Va. W. G. Egnor co D 34th cav
J.

Mar Nov 20 Nov 7
Jan 22

16 14 29 10

'65
'65 '65

'64 '64
'65

Elian CO G 13th inf R. Ellis cit of Va. Ed G. Elliston co H. 62nd Hiran Eloryge co I 28th cav 37th cav J. C. Erskine co 62nd inf W. M. Eye co inf Theodore Fannin co Thomas Farris co I 13th inf A. H. Farron co C 28th cav W. E. Fenton co B 20th inf A. P. Ferguson co G 21th cav 37th cav F. B. Fishbrom CO

W.

Feb 16 Feb 4
O.ct is

'65 '65
'(33

805 602 850 1638 855 1916 524 685 1967 1655 1785 1612 492 420 1291 1040 834
51

June 21

K

K

H—

Feb 1 Feb 25
Jan 13
jan 28

Jan 25

Aug

7

Nov 15
Jan 25 Oct 13

A

W. H. Fisher Citizen of Va W. C. Fitzgerald co B 36th cav

W.

C. Fitzgerald co E 36th cav L. W. Fleeman co F 54th inf 22nd cav Louis Fleming co Newton Fletcher co 25th cav co F 12th cav J. A. Fontaine J. L, Fowler co B 13th inf James P. Fox co B 17th cav

Feb 3 Mar 16
Jan 16

H

Feb

G

May
June

16 12
2 4

2049 '65 1001 '65 1434 '65 757 '65 931 '65 895 '64 192 V)4 468 '65 870 '63 49 |65 1032 '65 1674 '65 786 '65 1300 '65 1961 '64 172
'65

Mar

'65 1541

John Fridlev co

A

22nd

inf

Dec 31 Apr-3

D. Garrett Citizen of

Va

Mar

1

A. Gaunt Citizen of Va George A. Gerrokf Citizen of Va Morgan Gilmore co A 16th .cav

Dec 26 Jan 18 Feb 22

690 1813 65 1504 88 ^63 '65 800 '65 1381
'^-4

'65

2

43
W. R.
Cilpiii CO

A

Adam
A.
I.

Gissiner co

Va Art Bradford Gober James H. Gobv co C 17th cav
Goldon CO D 17th cav W. H, Gost CO I 16th cav Bat L. Green co C Thomas Greener co C 27th cav Benjamin Griffith Citizen of Va H. H. Griffith CO K 51st inf

13th inf B 3rd inf

Jan 27

'65 '65 '65

Feb Apr

22 15 Oct 24

Apr
Feb Feb Feb

8

B. Gvogg CO H 63rd inf David Growin Citizen of Va P. Hackett co B 57th inf A. D. Hamilton co K 6th inf J. Hamilton co A 13th mf John Hamilton co K 60th inf
J.

10 17 15 Oct 18 Oct 25 Nov 29 Nov 16 Aug 17

64 65 65
^65

918 1388 1865 354 1831 1144

^65 131

Oct

5

Dec 7 Dec 25
June 29 Jan 10

E. B.

Hammert

co

F

25th cav

John Hammock Citizen of Va R M. Hawkins co C I6th cav H. C. Hawlev co B 8th inf
F. P, Harris co

Feb

21

Jan 28

Rush T. Harmon co F 8th inf F 2nd cav Thomas Harrison co F7th inf George R. Hartman cc B 36th inf
H. F. Halcher co A 17th cav W. A. Hamhill co F 3otq cav H. W. Helvicv co L H^h cav

Oct 11 Jan 6

Mar
Feb

25
8

Oct

Nov 11
23

jan 23

I. Hennings co I 13th cav G. W. Hensted co A 26th ccv A. J. Hicks CO C 34th cav Samuel S. Hicks co 43rd cav William Hill co D 14th cav Jacob Hoffman co F 30th inf Louis Hoffmaster co B 36th inf F 27th cav J C. Hogan co A. W. Holcomb co B 11th inf 19th cav J. Hooker co 19th inf A. S. Hoover co Lewis L. Howard co A 26th cav J W. Howerv co B 41st cav A. S. Hueslev co B 45thcav

W.

Feb 14 Apr 3 Dec 6

'

May

K

jan 29 10 Ian 17 jan 11 Aug 13 Mar 23 Mar 25 Aug 14 Mar 20

Nov 7 Nov 23

1312 52 V>4 362 '64 532 '63 65 '64 209 64 281 *64 o64 663 ^64 65 2054 65 737 65 l36o '65 921 64 299 '65 687 '65 1754 '64 288 64 448 ^65 1392 859 Qi) 65 1237 65 1812 ol4 |64 94d ^6o 65 195o 65 1662 742 ^^65 64 199 '65 1739 ^65 l7o5 203 ^64 65 1 ^26 '64 420 '64 307
68

44
J.

Henry Huffman

36th cav co C 20th Bat 16th inf C. Hug:hes co W. A' Hug-hes CO C 22nd cav I. F. Hundley co E 36th cav H. F. Hunt CO B 22nd inf
G. Huff CO

D

Mar

14

H

ColeHurlburt

citizen of

Va.
inf

W. B. Janney co D 6th cav Abraham Jarett co E 22nd

Capt E. J. Jarves cO A 46th cav A. J. Johnson CO B 2th cav S. W. Johnson co C 8th cav R. M. Johnson co E 20th cav F. Johnston citizen of Va. David jones co C 54th inf

jones co A 12th cav E. Jones co H 20th cav J. jumverson co G 21st cav Wm. Keadon co D I7th cav W. J. Keaton co D 17th cav Charles Kenedy co B 22nd cav T. N. Kenneday co F 22nd cav conscript of Va. J. Kenney

M,

J.

W.

Benjamin Kettle

citizen of

Va.

King- co C 37th cav Wm. Knole co D 63rd inf E. Lackey co G 21st cav 22nd cav J. Law CO G. W. Lease co F llth cav Franklin Legg co B 36th cav Samuel Lemly co 19th cav C. Leonard co C 8th cav James Letterel 27th cav Benjanin Lockhart co C 16th cav 60th inf G, L. Lumans co

Newton

H

A
A

W. Marcum Smith's Va. Rangers
J.

E. Martin co

K 30th

inf

co B 37th inf R. S. May co E 19th cav W. H. McAllister co E 34th cav H. (orT. C. McCoy co D 26th inf

Thomas Martin

4-5
james Mcintosh co B 43rd inf james McKenney co F 20th cav T. J. McLaughlin coB 51st inf Messengale co B 37th cav J. Joseph Mevers co H21st cav
J.

Apr

22

B. Mitchell co

D

29th

W. Moates co I 62nd inf Geo. Moore co G l^th cav G. W. Morgan co G 8th cav

W.

C. Morreston co D 20th cav Mullens co E 34th inf T. Myers co E 62nd inf J. M. Wm. Naboorco C cit. of Va. Nelson co A 17th cav J. AV. W. S. O'Brian co A 5th cav Oney co C l(3th cav J. H. W. L. Parsons citizen of jackson co John Parvett co H 60th inf Wilson Patrick co D 16th inf

Va

jan 23

George W. Pattison co C 37th W. H. Paulet co A 16th cav
Ira Pauley co F 8th cav John Phillips co I 37th cav

cav

Jacob Poling citizen of Va W. Pope CO I 2nd inf J. H. Porter co G 8th cav Henry POwell co G8th cav Williams Bridmore co G 27th cav PughcoP 7th cav J. W, Richard Pursel co I 36th inf G. W. Queen co F 20th cav A. A. Quickie Citizen of Va 62nd inf james B. Rader co james M. Reade co D 8th cav 51st inf F, Reid co johnH. Reese co H 6th inf

K

H

Thomas Reynolds
Daniel Robert

Citizen of

Va

M. Roberts coE

19th inf

Berry Robinson co G Smiths Hm.Gds. Isarel Robinson co 1 8th inf

46
John Rondlne co C 17th Cav E. D. W. Rose co B 51st inf A. C. Russell CO B 11th cav John O. Rutledge co C l9th cav F. N. Ryan co C 17th cav
Sept 29 Jan 24
'63 '65 '62 '64

Nov 9 Nov 30
Oct 6 Oct 27 Dec 10

George Sampson citizen of Va Chris Schrader Citizen of Va
David Sellard co D. B. Seniker co

'64 '64
'64

E 16th cav B 36th inf

Nov 24

'63 '64 '63

Nov
Feb

6

G. B. Sharp co 10th cav James L. Sharp co F 10th cav John A. Shawber co F 22nd cav J. W. Shoop CO E 31st cav David Sisenore co 37th cav James Small co C 19th cav Alex Smith co B 8th cav C. C. Smith CO E 34th cav C. N. Smith CO A 36th inf W. S. Smith CO E 26th cav Andrew Springs co F 13th inf S. J. Stafford co F 8th cav W. B. Stafford co F 8th cav J. D. Stead Whites Va Bat J. D. Stephens co 17th cav Robert Steward co E I9th cav S. Stewart co C 24th cav A. M. Staickler co F 26th inf Henry Sroope co D 27th inf I. Tabor co F 14th cav H. F. Talliman co C 45th inf Daniel S. Taylor co G I7th cav W. I. Taylor co 22nd inf P. W. Tevalt co 11th cav A. Tomokins 37th cav J. B. Jalor CO B 14th cav P. Tompson co E 8th cav Fleming Tice co G 21st cav Albert Tincher co B 21st cav W. M. Tolton CO F 16th cav

A

Sept 25 Jan 9
12

'65 '65 '64 '64 '65
'65 '65
'65

K

Nov 26 Nov 20

May 23 Mar 25
Jan 28

Feb

24

Mar-Jan 24

'64 '64 '64 '64
'63 '65 '63 '64

Nov

11

H

Dec 19 Dec 11 Feb 4
Oct 5 Sept 24

32 862 62 535 288 369 589 72 415 23 735 1210 589 499 1994 1752 935 1412 122 863 451 632 80

1042
37 268 197 1997 1025 252 498 218 157 722 1125 1362 829 609 204 96 236

Aug 9 Mav 25
Feb 3

'64
'65
'65

Aug
Nov

K H

Aug May

24 21 23
6

.64
'64

'64

'64 '65
'65 '65
'65

Jan 8

Feb 5 Feb 21
Jan 21

Dec 12

'64 '64

Peter Tracy citizen of Va. Michael E. Tricket co A 20th cav

May Aug

21 15
2

Oct

'63 '64

47
J.

W. B. Trotlen co E 5th cav W. Vansant co B 28 rd cav

Sept 10

M. Vangham co K 25th cav M. Wain co A 19th cav Levi Walker co D 60th inf W. Walker co F 36th inf Wilson Warden co C 36th inf G.' W. Ware co— 23 cav J. A. Watson Citizen of Va Addison Wa3^dell co I 25th cav
I.

John J. Webb co— 13th A. Weese Citizen of Va.

inf

W. O. West CO E 20th cav A. Whettle Citizen of Va. 21st cav Elijah Widner co

A

John F. Wilbourn co F 22nd cav John Willard co H 23rd inf
J.

Williams co

F

19th cav

A 23rd cav Bth cav Hayton Wines co C 19th cav A. Jackson Wines co C 19th cav William Winfield co A 37th cav Henry Wirt co C 34th inf W. H. Wisecarver co H 11th cav John N. Wolfe co C Cittzen of Va R. Woodrum 22nd Bat W. A. Woods CO A 37th cav E. L. Yost CO F 22nd cav Francis Youst co B 20th cav Peter Young- co G 37th cav Total No. buried from Virginia 298.
Samuel Williams co
S.

Wilson CO

B

MISCELLANEOUS.
H.Atkins coG Morelands cav — G. P. Ambuster J. Anders Qrt. Mst. Dpt.

Mar Mar
Feb

21 —

'65 1747 '64 121

10

Armstrong- co K Adams county Sept 18 J. M. Arrants Johnson's conscript Mar 4 Serg David Basham Storr's cav Oct 30 Thomas M. Beatty co E Stewart's cav Nov 28

Wm.

1299 255 '64 1540 '65 382 '64 52 7
'64

'65

48
James A. Beckett co
J. Bennifield I

8th conf. cav

Jan

Beauregard's battery

A. R. Bolton CO A Fruman's battery J. Bolton Bodger's scouts
J.

F.
C.

H.
J.

Bowers Hampton's legion Bowles CO E Warren's regiment
co

Bowman

D

3rd Engineers

M. F. Branthy
J.

Tullis's Artillery

— Brown — — —

R. Brinkley co C Freeman's Battery D, Brock

M. Brown Wordais's cav

W. S. Brown Madison's artillery Geo. Buckart co B Hill's cav R. F. Burgis co H Moreland's battery I. Burnett H. Carroll Walker's Battery Jess Casey Dents Battery J. Cass Youngs battery R. O. Chitwood Roody's Escort Albert Clark Marshals battery J. T. Clark co H Morelands cav Bat H. Clipton H. P. Colledge William Cooper co D 10th cav 1st Serg, J. Cox 3rd cav James Crawford Conscript Guards W. R. Crum Stodgaliss cav P. S. Crutchfield Quarter master dept J. C. Cunningham co I 3rd conf H. Davis CO C Engineer's Corps J. De. Lock 10th C. S. Joel Dillon co E Mussy's Battery F. L. Dowsing co F 8th C. S. cav J. J. Driggers Perry's Battery Stephen Duke Marshalls Battery George W. Duncan co G 3rd inf M. Eagle Nitre Mming Bureau 3rd C. S. cav S. A. Field J. Finch Patterson Battery J. D. Ford

49
Peter Franklin co C 8th cov

Feb 5
Oct 24

M. Gardner Albany nitre works H.C.Germany Confederate-Andy Gibson co G 3rd scout John H. Gig-er— J. H. Harris North Conscript J. Hearn co I Font's Battery J. B. Herring- coF 13th cav Wm. B. Hicks Laborer E. M. Hodg-es co D 1st C. S. inf J. M. Holden co D Moreland's cav E. Hysch Woodward's Batry Wm. Jackson co I 5th Regt
S.

Nov 7 Nov 6
June 16

1061 355 '64 422 '64 58
'64
'65

'65

Apr
Feb

8

'65
'65

26

Mar 18 Mar 21 Mar 12 Mar 25
Feb
8

'65
'65

,65 '65
'65 '64 '65

Oct 27
July 17

W. W.
J.

F. Jacob
J.

L.

Kennedy Asst Enrollers King CO G 1st conf inf

Office

Mar

12

'65
'65

Geo. Larimore

K. Lee
K.
J.

Thomas

Leonard co C 13th Lewis —3rd Conf cav
J.

inf

Feb 22 Feb — Feb Feb 9

'64
'64 '65 '65 '65 *65

T. P. Lindley co F 1st Cont H. A Lucas Rodds' Escort
A.
J.

Jan 29

2046 1833 1444 1692 1727 1627 1796 1108 368 2057 1633 1373 112 110 1143 939

inf

J.

Lynn co

A Stuart's cav

Nov 24 Mar 5
Dec 23
Jan
14

Maberry Nathaniel Mackey Geo W. Mafors

511 1546 '64 654 '65 774
'65

jan 27

2054
1760 2056
12

B. Martin co
J.

B Baumbarnor's

Bat

W.
J,

C. McAllister-Unkown Bat F.

McCoy—

J. J.

B.

McCurdy Meadows

W. Moore Munsey "Unknown'' A. T. Myers co D 1st cont
D.
J.

co F 1st cont inf co B Derrick's inf Francis's Bat
inf

G. B. Neff CO
J.

A

25 June 27 Aug- 24 Mar 2 Feb 8 May 12 Feb 5 Aug- 28 Nov 20

Mar

'65

'65 '63
'65 '65
'65 '65

'64 '64

1530 1112 1960 1054 223 493

Harrison cav

Feb
Dec

9 9

O'Clowd coG SthRegt— jown Owen co G 3rd conf— E. S. Pack
J.

Sept 12

'65 1171 '63 22

co I 8th cav T. Patterson co F those. Leg-ion Elijah Perkins co Clay's Battery

L. Paine

W.

E

Nov 30 Feb 4 Feb 14 Nov 5

582 115 '65 1035 '65 1136 '64 409
'63

'64

50
p. R. Phillips
I.

coE

10th

Oct 8

W. Pritchard co A 1st cav ^V. E. Roach co E Armstrongs cav
C.

H.

Roberts Rog-ers's Escort

James A. Rocketts co I 8th cav W. M. Ross co G Morelands cav John Sanford Ward's Batter}^

Wm.
I.

Sanott co

A

5th inf
inf

Pat Scandler co B 5th George Sumpkins
A. Senclair co

A 1st

cav

Capt W. N. Senles J. H. Shelton co A Hays' cav H. Shepharil Stewart's Escort

J.

Sherault

W. C. Simmes co A Camper's Battery W. A. Spencer MoreJand's cav
S.

H. Sprowl
Clair

— 10th cav
H

J. St.

I. H. Stephens co E 1st cav E. A. Stizer James R. Stone Wheeler's Scouts 5th inf A. J. Stovell CO Dennis Sullivan co D 5th conf cav J. M. Sweley Nitre Mining Bureau 2nd cav H. Tanillin co W. H. Tennison -Stew art's Escort 8th S. S. inf J. N. Thomas co Wm. S, Thomas Enrolling officer G. Thompson co C 27th bat conf cav 0. D. Thompson co H W. J. Thompson co B 3rd conf cav 1. Tousley co I 3rd conf cav Conf Soldier Unknown L. Vanhoosar Conf cav Osmon Vicient co bat Solomon Wade co C

——— —

M

J.

W. Weaver
S. S.

Wells B. Williams Dardon Bat L. B. Williams co C 1st bat
J.
J.

— —

Troops

51
Geo, Wilson co E Gilmore's Bat Samuel P. WIlz co I 5th Conf

— Woodward —

Dec 18
Oct

'64 '64

Oct

3

'63

628 323 36

List

Dead^ Buried at Johnson's Islands Near Sandusky.
of Louisiana
,63 '63 3 '63

Joel Barnett Lieut. Col 9th Bat La. Cav Nov 7 John M. Kean captain 12 La. Bat Art Nov 21 E. Wor G. W. Lewis Capt 9 Bat La. Cav. Dec Total 3. All Officers.

13 63 116

List

of Louisiana

Ed' Johnston

May May May Wm. Svlvester 1st Lt. co D 16th inf T. M. Rogermore 1st Lt. co G 17th inf May 17 Mav 1.? Felix Spaulding-lst Lt. co E I7th inf May 1 A, B. Jones 1st Lt, co A 17 inf
1

Jerry O'Brien 1st Lt. co H 1st inf John M. Tippetts 1st Lt. co E I7th inf

H. J. Galeir " " Co H 18th Inf James Carawaj^ 1st Lt Co H 11th Inf Allen Pevy 1st Lt co H 16th Inf

Dead^ Buried at Cannp Denison. 17 1st Lt. Co H 20th La. Inf Apr 29 '62
Apr 23 Apr 27 Apr 30
'62 '62

20
25 46 58 60 76 99 104 115

'62 5 '62 5 '62 9 '62
'62

*62 '62

Total

10, all

First Lieutenants.

ERRATA.
Group

W.

Veterans: No. 8, Should read Capt. Joe Carleton. No. 22, should read Dr. E. N. Potts, 2nd
of

S^t.

Page
"
'*

1.

Should read Dr. Hugh Keenan. '' '' Zacharie Major.

•'

Page
"

6.

"

" "

With Bragg-s Arm^^
the Right of Atlanta, July 22nd. not nights. 1st of August took position be20,

On

21,

"

"
" "

•'

"

low Utoy Creek. Before daylight of the 5th. On our left were men from the
19th La.

"

" "
7.

"
''

About

9 or 10 a. m. Phillips had taken our canteen. fight Lieut. P. fired

Page
.

During the
one shot,

12.

" "

" "

we ate about 9 a. m. Bond not Bona and I omitted the name of Adolph
One
portion

Joseph

Page
"

29

" "

"
"

Porier of Co. B. Close of War May 1st 1865, not
1862.

on lower part of this page as it does on upper part of page 31G,424 men of Southern birth, not
961,424.

Capt. Charles Lewis commanded the company, not army. Page 24 of Confederate Dead, should read Robert Lively Co. B 16& 25 Inf t. Same page should read T. J. Stephens Co. B. 16 & 25

Page

*'

31

"

Inft.

Removed.

*"fc

as JW7

Sign up to vote on this title
UsefulNot useful