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Warren County, Pennsylvania, Genealogy

Civil War Military
Forty-Second Regiment

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LINK to roster of Company D names of those who represented Warren county in the regiment.

To aid in finding your ancestor, names below are in bold.

Edited by J.S. Schenck, assisted by W.S. Rann; Syracuse, N.Y.; D Mason & Co., Publishers; 1887

IMMEDIATELY after the startling news had been received of the surrender
of Fort Sumter, Thomas L. Kane, brother of Dr. Kane the famous Arctic
explorer, applied to Governor Curtin for permission to raise a company of
mounted riflemen from among the hardy yeomanry of the counties of Forest,
McKean, and Elk, popularly known as the "wildcat district." Authority was
immediately given as requested, and in less than a week the men began to
assemble at the points of rendezvous. On the 17th of April it was decided
to change the organization from cavalry to infantry. The men, for the most
part lumbermen, came clad in their red flannel shirts, bearing their trusty rifles,
and wearing each in his hat a bucktail. No one was accepted who did not
prove himself a skilled marksman. All were carefully examined by a surgeon,
and none but sound and hardy men taken.

On the 24th of April a hundred men had assembled at the rafting-place on
the Sinnemahoning, where they at once commenced constructing their transports.
Two days later the entire force, three hundred and fifteen strong, embarked
upon three rafts, and with a green hickory pole surmounted by a bucktail
for a flagstaff, the stars and stripes flying, and the martial strains of fife and
drums echoing through the forests, they commenced the movement for the
general camp of rendezvous at the State capital. Although authority had been
given for recruiting this force, yet no order had been issued by the governor
for marching, and before it had proceeded far it was found at headquarters
that only a limited number could be accepted. A telegram was accordingly
dispatched directing them to turn back upon their arrival at Lock Haven, but
through the connivance of General Jackman, of the militia, who was very
desirous that these hardy men of the forest should be received, the message
was never delivered, and they were borne onward by the current over the broad
bosom of the Susquehanna, and upon their arrival at Harrisburg saluted the
city with a volley from their rifles.

From the insignia in their hats they were at once recognized and known
as the Bucktails. Authority was given for mustering them into the service as
the Seventeenth (three months) Regiment, and a regimental organization was
effected by the choice of Thomas L. Kane as colonel. But here another
obstacle was encountered; a Seventeenth Regiment had already been organized
and mustered into service in Philadelphia, and, a difficulty arising as to
the acceptance of so large a number of men from a district containing only a
small population, the organization was not consummated, and Colonel Kane,
declining his commission, was mustered into service on the 13th of May as a

Meanwhile other companies had been recruited, and had assembled in
temporary camp with like expectations, and were similarly disappointed.
Roy Stone, esq., a citizen of Warren county, and a well-to-do lumberman, had
recruited a company in April, composed of a class of men similar in occupation
and experience to those led by Kane. They were first known as the "Raftmen's
," carried their own rifles, and dwelt principally upon the head
waters of the Allegheny River. Disappointed in not being admitted to the three
months' service, they for four weeks encamped at the court-house in Warren,
and were fed by its patriotic citizens. With no authority to provide for them,
Governor Curtin advised them to disband. But this they were unwilling to do.
Tiring of inactivity, they gladly acceded to a proposition from their captain to
move down the Allegheny upon boats of their own manufacture, to Pittsburgh,
and thence join General McClellan's troops in West Virginia, as an independent
company of sharpshooters. They were five days in making the run, being
entertained at the towns along the river, and receiving a number of recruits on
the way. At Pittsburgh they were the guests of the city, and here Captain
received a summons from Governor Curtin to proceed by rail to Harrisburg,
where the company would be assigned to the Reserve Corps. Another
company was recruited in Chester county, one in Perry, one in Clearfield, one
in Carbon, and two in Tioga.

The companies were mustered into the United States service for three
years at different dates from May 28, to June 11 (the Warren county company,
"D," being mustered May 29); but there was considerable delay in effecting
a regimental organization. Finally an election was held on the 12th of
June, with the following result: Thomas L. Kane, colonel; Charles J. Biddle,
lieutenant-colonel; and Roy Stone, captain of the "Raftmen's Guards," major.
On the following day, however, Colonel Kane resigned, accompanying his
resignation with a request that Lieutenant-Colonel Biddle, who had been educated
in the profession of arms, and had acquired experience on the battlefield,
in the war with Mexico, should be commissioned in his place. It was a
noble, magnanimous act on the part of Colonel Kane, who lacked military
experience; but it was quite unnecessary, for as time proved, he was much the
best soldier of the two. The change requested by Colonel Kane was acceded
to, and Biddle became colonel of the regiment and Kane its lieutentant-colonel.
Unwilling to allow so honorable and unselfish an act to pass without some
mark of their appreciation, the captains of the several companies passed resolutions
soliciting a change of the name, from the "Rifle Regiment," to that of
the "Kane Rifle Regiment of the Pennsylvania Reserve Corps." Accordingly,
the last-mentioned name became the official designation of the command. Yet
the regiment entered service under a variety of titles, such as the Forty-second
of the line, the Thirteenth Reserve, the Rifle, the First Rifle, the Kane Rifle,
and the Bucktail. The latter, however, was the popular name with its members;
it was the name it bore in the army, and so designated did its fame
extend throughout the world, where the record of the great war, its marches
battles, etc., was read.

The regiment began its career of active service on the 21st of June, 1861,
when, with the Fifth Reserve, Colonel Simmons, and Barr's Battery, it was
ordered to the support of Colonel Wallace at Cumberland, Md. Proceeding
by rail to Hopewell, Bedford county, Pa., it marched thence to Bedford Springs
—its first march, a distance of twenty-three miles. On the 27th the command
moved forward to the State line, where was established Camp Mason
and Dixon. Two weeks later, Colonel Wallace's regiment having been ordered
to Martinsburg to join the command of General Patterson, this portion of
Maryland was left open to the enemy, and a mounted rebel force under the
leadership of Colonel Angus McDonald was destroying, unchecked, the property
of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, and, at the earnest solicitation of the
officers of the road, the command broke camp on the 7th of July and marched
to Cumberland, occupying the camp which Colonel Wallace had vacated. On
the 12th a scouting party of sixty men, under the command of Lieutenant-Colonel
, went forward and crossed into Virginia. At New Creek village the
party was surrounded by McDonald's rebel cavalry, but by the skillful management
of Kane the rebels were worsted in a sharp skirmish that ensued, and
driven away with the loss of eight killed and double that number wounded.
Not a man of the scouts was injured. Colonel Biddle moved up with his entire
command to their support, and immediately dispatched Kane with two
hundred men to follow the retreating enemy. He came up with them at
Ridgeville, nine miles from New Creek, and after a severe skirmish succeeded
in gaining possession of the village, posting his men in a stone house, which
was held until Colonel Biddle with his command arrived. On the morning of
the 13th the entire force fell back and took up positions at New Creek and
Piedmont, where it remained until July 27, when, in pursuance of orders, it
returned to Harrisburg.

On the 6th of August the regiment was ordered to report to General
at Harper's Ferry. Here it was assigned to a brigade composed of the
Twenty-eighth New York, the Second and Twelfth Massachusetts, and the Second
United States Cavalry, commanded by Colonel (afterwards Major-General)
George H. Thomas. In this brigade it served until October 1, when it moved
to Tenallytown and joined General Meade's brigade of the Pennsylvania Reserves.
Subsequently, it being a rifle regiment and adapted to special service,
it was detached from the brigade, and its commander ordered to make his reports
directly to headquarters of the corps. When the advance was made into
Virginia the Bucktails led the way. They encountered the Louisiana Zouaves
(Tigers) near Hunter's Mill, October 20. A sharp skirmish ensued, which resulted
in the rebels being easily driven from their position with considerable loss.

Early in December Colonel Biddle resigned to take his seat in Congress,
and on the 20th of the same month the Bucktails, under command of Lieutenant-
Colonel Kane
, marched with General Ord's brigade to Dranesville, where
the enemy was met in force. About noon information was received that a large
body of the rebels were in the vicinity, advancing upon the Centreville road.
The Bucktails were at once posted in support of a battery, and the fight opened
with an artillery duel between the Union and rebel gunners. After half an
hour the enemy's fire began to slacken. At this time Colonel Kane, who was on
the right of the column, discovered that the rebel infantry were passing through
an opening near the wood, evidently intending a flank movement, or designing
to occupy a brick house within a hundred yards of his line. He accordingly
sent a detachment of twenty men to occupy the house, which they did,
and under shelter of its walls maintained a hot fire upon the advanciag force,
which consisted of three regiments and two small guns. As they approached,
the Bucktails, inspired by the example of their leader, kept up a steady and
destructive fire. Lying upon the ground as they loaded, they would rise
quickly, take deliberate aim, fire, and then drop upon the ground again. The
fire becoming too hot for them, the rebels began to fall back. As the Bucktails
arose to follow, Colonel Kane was shot in the face, the ball crushing through
the roof of his mouth, inflicting a painful wound. But hastily bandaging it, he
continued to advance with his men. The enemy now fled in precipitation,
leaving his dead and wounded upon the field, and one piece of artillery, which,
but for the positive orders of the general in command, would have been captured
by the Bucktails. The loss to the latter was two men killed, .and two
officers and twenty-six men wounded.

On the 22d of January, 1862, an election was held for colonel, which resulted
in the choice of Hugh W. McNeil, captain of company D, otherwise
known as the "Raftmen's Guards" of Warren county; Lieutenant-Colonel
being at this time in hospital, suffering greatly from the wound received
at Dranesville. Colonel McNeil, who left Warren as first lieutenant of his
company, was thus promoted over both Kane and Major Stone, and doubtless
more or less chagrin and disappointment were felt by these officers in consequence.
Upon the recovery of Lieutenant-Colonel Kane sufficiently to take the field
he formulated a plan by which he was to have exclusive command of four companies
of the regiment — Companies C, G, H, and I — and drill them in a system
of tactics devised by him to the end that more efficient service might be
rendered as scouts and skirmishers. Kane's request was acceded to, and he
and his handful of Bucktails soon after performed brilliant, never-to-be-forgotten
deeds in the Shenandoah Valley under Fremont. But, in the endeavor
to keep an eye upon the Warren county men, we must turn our attention to
another field of operations.

Soon after the departure of Lieutenant-Colonel Kane with his four companies
for service in the Shenandoah Valley, Major Roy Stone (Colonel McNeil
being absent and seriously ill), with the remaining six companies, four
hundred strong, embarked for the Peninsula. Soon after its arrival this battalion
took up position on the north bank of the Chickahominy, extreme right
of the army, directly north of Richmond and only four miles distant.
Early on the morning of June 26 two companies were stationed at the railroad
and Meadow Bridge, another to the left of the bridge, and the remaining
three, which were held in reserve, were later ordered to the support of the
cavalry, which was falling back before a superior force of the enemy. Scarcely
were these supporting companies deployed, when they found themselves assailed
by his advancing columns. The Bucktails had delivered several destructive
volleys, and thrown the enemy into considerable confusion, when Major Stone
learned that the three companies which he had left guarding the bridges in his
rear had been withdrawn by Colonel Simmons, who was in command of the
grand guard, and that the enemy had already cut off his retreat. Masking his
movement by a show of great activity, he withdrew, and making a wide detour
to the north, contesting the ground with determination as he went, Major
succeeded in bringing in two companies, Captains Wistar and Jewett
(the latter in command of the Warren county company) to their intrenchments,
where the three companies, withdrawn by order of Simmons, were already in
position. One company however—Captain Irvin's—was cut off, and, withdrawing
to a swamp, held out for three days, capturing meanwhile many of
the enemy's stragglers; but eventually, was forced by hunger to come forth and
surrender. The loss in the movement, in killed, wounded, and prisoners, was
seventy-five. The engagement re-opened on the part of the line which the
Bucktails now held, at half-past four P. M. The fords which they covered
were especially coveted by the enemy, and for the possession of these he made
his attacks with the energy of desperation, repeatedly advancing fresh lines;
but the steady fire and unerring aim of these well-schooled riflemen of the
forest was too terrible to withstand, and as night came on he relinquished the
contest, leaving them secure in their position. Here the Bucktails lost but two
men killed (being protected by earthworks), and two officers and sixteen men

When the division was ordered to retire to Gaines's Mill, on the morning
of the 27th, Major Stone was directed to hold his position until the main body
was well on its way. He accordingly pushed out his sharpshooters to the right
and left to keep up the appearance of still occupying the whole line, and at
daylight opened fire upon the enemy, who had advanced under cover of night
and planted new batteries, within grape-shot range, and had fresh infantry in
support in great force. Under a heavy fire of artillery, with the enemy already
on his flanks and pressing hard his rear, Major Stone began to fall back at six
A. M. A part of Company E, Captain Niles, and a part of Company D, holding
a detached position on the line, failed to receive the order to retire, and in
the confusion they were not missed from the command, until after the bridge
at Mill Hospital was destroyed, and it was too late to return for them. This
accident, however, proved to be most fortunate in its results; for this small
body, falling back through woods and swamps, engaged the enemy at various
points until late in the day, which so puzzled and annoyed him, that his attack
on the Federal lines at Gaines's Mill was thereby delayed for many hours.
They were finally captured, but not until a whole division of the enemy had
been employed to surround them. This detachment had the colors, the State
flag presented by Governor Curtin. It was not surrendered, however, but was
concealed in a swamp. The loss in the battalion in the morning's engagement
and retreat was more than half of its effective force, and upon its arrival at
Gaines's Mill it could muster but six officers and one hundred and twenty-five
men. In its new position for that day, at Gaines's Mill, the battalion was posted
on the right of Reynold's Brigade, First Corps. The enemy in front was concealed
by woods, except two of his batteries, which were visible at a distance
of five hundred yards. Upon these the fire of the Rifles was concentrated,
compelling frequent changes of position, and finally silencing the guns. After
maintaining this position for four hours, its ammunition being exhausted and
relief failing to come, the command fell back, with a loss of one officer and
twenty-five men killed and wounded.

The march through White Oak Swamp began on the evening of the 28th,
and during the night of the 29th the battalion performed picket duty on the
Richmond road leading to Charles City. Many of the slightly wounded, and
those who had been cut off, here joined the command, increasing its numbers
to five officers and one hundred and fifty of the Bucktails and five officers and
eighty-four men of the United States Sharpshooters. In the battle of the 30th,
at Charles City Cross Roads, the command was posted on the right of the
First Brigade. This brigade made a vigorous charge and was temporarily
successful; but the enemy gave no time for the troops to re-form; they hurled
heavy masses upon their broken and somewhat disordered ranks, and drove
them back in confusion. Hugging the ground until the retiring forces had
passed, the Bucktails sprang to their feet and poured in a deadly volley, continuing
to fire for some minutes; but finally, overborne by superior numbers,
and finding that his command was in the center of a murderous fire at short
range, Major Stone gave the word to retire just in time to escape being surrounded.
During the same evening on the same ground, Major Stone was
wounded, and Major-General McCall was captured, while these two officers
were only a few paces in front of the Bucktails, endeavoring to ascertain the
position of the enemy. The loss in the command was unprecedentedly large—
being nearly two-thirds of its entire number —two officers and ninety men
killed, wounded, and taken prisoners of the Bucktails, and two officers and fifty six
men of the United States Sharpshooters. At the close of the battle the
remnants of the battalion occupied the very ground which they had held when
they entered it, and after a short respite moved off to Malvern Hill.

When Harrison's Landing was reached it was found necessary to bridge a
stream five hundred feet wide, and in places ten feet deep. Generals in
command said that the Engineer Corps would require several days to complete
it, and meanwhile the army might be sacrificed in detail. Therefore
Generals Porter and Seymour entrusted the location and construction of the
bridge to Major Stone, expressing the hope that the raftsmen of the Bucktail
Regiment might construct it in two days. The only material at hand was the
timber growing along the banks of the streams and in the swamps. The bridge
was commenced at five P. M., the gallant lumbermen stripping to the work and
swimming and wading to raise the cribs; and at sunrise on the following morning,
to the great surprise and satisfaction of the generals, the bridge was ready
for the artillery to cross.

Soon after the arrival of the battalion at Harrison's Landing, Major Stone
resigned to take command of the One Hundred and Forty-ninth Regiment—
the Second Bucktail Regiment—and Colonel McNeil, who had been sick and
absent, returned and assumed command. From the Peninsula the battalion
proceeded to Warrenton, where it joined General Pope's army, and was engaged
on the 29th and 30th of August in the second battle of Bull Run, losing
five killed, nineteen wounded, and three missing.

Meanwhile Lieutenant-Colonel Kane, with his detachment of four companies,
had been winning renown with Fremont, Sigel, and McDowell. They
fought in the Shenandoah Valley, near Harrisonburg, where the rebel General
was killed by a Bucktail, and where Colonel Kane was wounded and
taken prisoner. Again, at Cross Keys, Cedar Mountain, Catlett's Station, and
the second battle of Bull Run, Kane and his Bucktails were conspicuously brave
and active, the little command suffering heavy losses. On the 7th of September,
1862, in recognition of his gallantry at Catlett's Station and at Bull Run,
Lieutenant-Colonel Kane was commissioned a brigadier-general, and the four
companies which he had commanded were united with the six from which they
had been separated during the Peninsula campaign, amid loud cheers of welcome
from the rank and file of both battalions.

The regiment, now led by Colonel McNeil, began its march to again meet
the enemy on the 7th of September, and arrived in his front at South Mountain
on the 14th. Here the Bucktails, deployed as skirmishers, drove the rebels
from the foot of the mountain to its top, losing eighteen killed and forty-five

On the following morning the troops moved forward in pursuit of the enemy,
and at three P. M. reached the Antietam battle ground. At two P. M.
on the 16th the regiment marched with the division to the right of the army,
where General Meade directed Colonel McNeil to deploy as at South Mountain
in front of his division, and to advance to a piece of wood in front of the
Dunkard church, then visible. The enemy was soon found in strong force, posted
behind a fence in front of the woods indicated. Supports coming promptly up,
the order was given to advance. The Bucktails rushed forward with a shout
through a terrific fire of musketry and artillery, and gained the wood; but at
a fearful cost. Colonel McNeil, Lieutenant Wm. Allison, and twenty-eight
men were killed and sixty-five officers and men wounded in this single charge.
The last words of Colonel McNeil were, as he faced the death-laden storm and
led the way—"Forward, Bucktails, forward !" Supports came promptly to their
aid, and the position was held during the night. The regiment, now under
command of Captain Magee, fought on the following day with its accustomed
gallantry, until relieved by order of General Meade. In the two days of battle
its losses in killed and wounded were one hundred and ten officers and men.
In an account of this battle a correspondent of the New York Post spoke
of Colonel McNeil as follows: "Colonel Hugh W. McNeil, of the famous 'Bucktail'
regiment, who was killed at the battle of Antietam, was one of the most
accomplished officers in the Federal service. A soldier relates an exploit of
his at South Mountain which is worth recording:

"During the battle of South Mountain the rebels held a very strong position.
They were posted in the mountain pass, and had infantry on the heights
on every side. Our men were compelled to carry the place by storm. The
position seemed impregnable; large craggy rocks protected the enemy on
every side, while our men were exposed to a galling fire.

"A band of rebels occupied a ledge on the extreme right as the colonel
approached with a few of his men. The unseen force poured upon them a
volley. McNeil on the instant gave the command, 'Pour your fire upon those
rocks !' The Bucktails hesitated; it was not an order they had been accustomed
to receive; they had always picked their men. 'Fire!' thundered the
colonel, 'I tell you to fire at those rocks!' The men obeyed. For some time
an irregular fire was kept up, the Bucktails sheltering themselves as best they
could behind trees and rocks. On a sudden McNeil caught sight of two rebels
peering through an opening in the rocks to get an aim. The eyes of the men
followed their commander, and half a dozen Sharpe's rifles were leveled in
that direction. 'Wait a minute ' said the colonel; ' I will try my hand. There
is nothing like killing two birds with one stone.'

"The two rebels were not in line, but one stood a little distance back of the
other, while just in front of the foremost was a slanting rock. Colonel McNeil
seized a rifle, raised it, glanced a moment along the polished barrel, a report
followed, and both the rebels disappeared. At that moment a loud cheer a
little distance beyond rent the air. 'All is right now,' cried the colonel,
'charge the rascals!' The men sprang up among the rocks in an instant. The
affrighted rebels turned to run, but encountered another body of the Bucktails,
and were obliged to surrender. Not a man of them escaped. Every one now
saw the object of the colonel's orders to fire at random among the rocks. He
had sent a party around to the enemy's rear, and meant this to attract their
attention. It was a perfect success. The two rebels by the opening in the
ledge were found lying there dead. Colonel McNeil's bullet had struck the
slanting rock in front of them, glanced, and passed through both their heads."

At Fredericksburg, with Captain Charles F. Taylor (1.) (brother of the distinguished
writer and traveler, Bayard Taylor) in command, the Bucktails, as
usual, were thrown forward into the most advanced and exposed positions,
and, fighting with their accustomed bravery, lost nineteen killed, and one hundred
and thirteen wounded and missing.

(1.) Captain Taylor was soon after commissioned colonel of the regiment.

From February, 1863, until the 25th of June of the same year, the regiment
was stationed near Fairfax Court House, resting and recruiting, when, as
part of the First Brigade, Crawford's Division of the Fifth Corps, it marched
to meet Lee's rebel army in Pennsylvania. At noon, on the 2d of July, the
regiment reached the neighborhood of Gettysburg, where a great battle was
in progress. After a short rest the roll was called, and to the great satisfaction
of its commander every man was found in his place—a force five hundred
strong. At four P. M. the division was ordered to the front, and moved
over in the direction of Little Round Top, where the Union lines were being
hard pressed, the artillerists ready to spike their guns. The brigade was
hastily formed in two lines, the Bucktails on the left of the second line, and
charged down the slope in the face of a heavy fire. At the foot of the hill
was a deep swamp, thirty or forty yards in width, and upon reaching it the
second line deployed to the left and, wading across, drove the enemy into the
woods beyond the stone wall which skirted it. The left, with Colonel Taylor
at its head, continued the pursuit through the woods to a wheat field beyond,
where, in the act of steadying his men, he fell dead, shot through the heart.
Here fought the Bucktails and their brigade, with wavering fortunes, until
about the middle of the afternoon of July 3, when an advance was made
through the woods and wheat field mentioned. The movement resulted in a
complete success. The Bucktails were soon engaged hand to hand with the
enemy, and nearly the entire Fifteenth Georgia Infantry, with its colors, was
captured. Night coming on, the brigade rested nearly a mile in advance of
the position held in the morning. Besides Colonel Taylor, Lieutenant Robert
, of the Warren county company, and six men, were killed, and thirty nine
officers and men were wounded of the Bucktails in this battle. In the
maneuvers of the two great hostile armies during the remaining months of
1863, the Bucktails were constantly upon the skirmish line, frequently engaging
the enemy, rarely in a position to be secure from attack, and finally, at the
close of the campaign, went into winter quarters at Bristoe Station, where
they remained until the close of April, 1864.

Just before the beginning of the fight in the Wilderness, the regiment, now
commanded by Major Hartshorn, and who, by the way, continued in command
until the close of its term of service, was armed with Spencer's sevenshooters,
in place of Sharpe's rifles. It crossed the Rapidan on the 4th of May,
and fought through the Wilderness, with a loss of thirty-seven men killed and
wounded. At Spottsylvania and again at Bethesda Church, the Bucktails
were ever found in front, gallantly sustaining their reputation as one of the
most efficient and trustworthy regiments in the Union army. The battle
fought at Bethesda Church, May 30 1864, was the last in which the Bucktails
were engaged, their term of service having expired on that day. The
casualties, during the campaign of less than thirty days' duration, were two
officers and twenty-six enlisted men killed, and six officers and one hundred
and twelve enlisted men wounded. The veterans and recruits were transferred
to the One Hundred and Ninetieth Regiment May 31, and the remainder were
mustered out of service at Harrisburg on the 11th of June, 1864.

Following is a roster of those who represented Warren county in the regiment:

Colonel Hugh W. McNeil, promoted from captain Company D to colonel
January 22, 1862; killed at Antietam September 16, 1862.
Major Roy Stone, promoted from captain Company D to major June 13,
1861; to colonel of 149th P. V. August 29, 1862 ; wounded at Gettysburg, Pa.,
July 1, 1863, while commanding Second Brigade, Second Division, First
Army Corps; brevetted brigadier-general September 7, 1864; discharged by
special order January 27, 1865.
Adjutant John T. A. Jewett, promoted to captain Company B February 5,
Sergeant Andrew Jackson Deming
Company D
Andrew Jackson Deming
Photo courtesy of Carol Swanson
Buried in the West Spring Creek Cemetery,
right next to the little white Congregational Church,
Spring Creek Township, Warren County, Pennsylvania

Captain Roy Stone, promoted to major June 13, 1861.
Captain Hugh W. McNeil, promoted from first lieutenant to captain June 12, 1861;
to colonel January 22, 1862.
Captain John T. A. Jewett, promoted from second lieutenant to first lieutenant
June 12, 1861; to captain February 5, 1862; resigned January 5, 1863.
Captain D. G. McNaughton, mustered out with company as brevet major
June 11 , 1864.
First Lieutenant Ribero D. Hall, mustered out with company June 11, 1864.
Second Lieutenant Robert Hall, killed at Gettysburg July 3, 1863.
First Sergeant James H. Masten, mustered out with company.
Sergeant Harry T. Weaver, mustered out with company.
Sergeant Edwin Muzzy, mustered out with company.
Sergeant Martin Hosley, absent at muster out.
Sergeant A. C. Williams, wounded June 30, 1862; discharged November
29, 1862.
Sergeant John Hamlin, transferred to 190th P. V. May 31, 1864; veteran.
Sergeant Andrew J. Deming, transferred to 190th P. V. May 31, 1864; veteran. [photo above]
Sergeant Benjamin Haskell, died at Georgetown, D. C, October 29, 1861.
Sergeant Roscoe A. Hall, killed at Bull Run August 30, 1862.
Sergeant Augustus A. Trask, killed at South Mountain September 14, 1862.
Corporal Joseph Turbett, mustered out with company.
Corporal Horace Lafayette, discharged for wounds received at Fredericksburg
December 13, 1862.
Corporal Charles H. Martin, transferred to 190th P. V. May 31, 1864; veteran.
Corporal Elijah Akin, discharged September 22, 1862, for wounds received
at Mechanicsville June 26, 1862.

William Abbott, died at Alexandria, Va., June 15, 1862.
Charles M. Benton, discharged August 14, 1862, for wounds received at
Mechanicsville June 26, 1862.
Wallace Bordman, died at Georgetown, D. C, October 24, 1861.
Henry C. Barber.
Francis Coughlin, absent at muster out.
William H. Clark, mustered out with company.
Eleazer A. Clough, discharged on surgeon's certificate March 15, 1862.
Peter Cartwright, discharged on surgeon's certificate June 20, 1862.
George Chase, transferred to 190th P. V. May 31, 1864.
David H. Clacy, killed at Charles City Cross Roads June 30, 1862.
Adelbert M. Chapel, killed at Charles City Cross Roads June 30, 1862.
Myron C. Cobb, killed at Antietam September 17, 1862.
Cordillo Collins, not on muster out roll.
Theophilus Devough, mustered out with company.
James Devins, mustered out with company.
William H. Davis, mustered out with company.
Joseph W. Dunton, discharged on surgeon's certificate September 19, 1861.
Barney Dorrin, transferred to 190th P. V. May 31, 1864.
Horace W. Ellison, discharged on surgeon's certificate October 26, 1861.
Mathew E. Ellis.
Francis H. Freeman, discharged on surgeon's certificate September 17, 1861.
George Fisher, transferred to 190th P. V. May 31, 1864; veteran.
Lewis D. Flatt, discharged June 5, 1863, for wounds received at Gaines's Mill
June 27, 1862.
Michael Gannon, mustered out with company.
Abner M. Gordon, mustered out with company.
Francis Gruay, discharged September 7, 1863, for wounds received at
Fredericksburg December 13, 1862.
Jacob Gates, discharged on surgeon's certificate September 29, 1862.
Nelson Geer, discharged March 15, 1863, for wounds received at Antietam
September 17, 1862.
George Gates, transferred to 190th P. V. May 31, 1864; veteran.
Henry H. Glazier, killed at Antietam September 17, 1862.
William H. Green, died at Falmouth, Va., May 14, 1862.
T. K. Humphreys, mustered out with company.
John F. Hamlin, transferred to 190th P. V. May 31, 1864; veteran.
Sylvester Hamlin, discharged on surgeon's certificate March n , 1862.
Frederick Plogarth, discharged on surgeon's certificate, date unknown.
Jacob Honicker, discharged on surgeon's certificate March 16, 1862.
John Havens, discharged on surgeon's certificate, January 9, 1862.
Freeland Hobart, discharged by general order October 20, 1862.
R. M. Humphreys, transferred to Veteran Reserve Corps March 6, 1863.
Edward Horrigan, killed at Fredericksburg December 13, 1862.
Edward Halcomb.
Amos H. Johnson, mustered out with company.
Peter Jaggens, transferred to Veteran Reserve Corps May 6, 1863.
George Q. Junkin, killed at Fredericksburg December 13, 1862.
Robert A. Kinnear, mustered out with company.
Graham M. Kennedy, discharged on surgeon's certificate March 9, 1863.
Thomas H. Kincade, discharged May 9, 1863, for wounds received at Bull Run
August 30, 1862.
Frederick Knopf, transferred to 190th P. V. May 31, 1864; veteran.
Byron D. Knowlton, discharged by general order January 17, 1862.
John N. King, transferred to Veteran Reserve Corps December 12, 1863.
Michael Keating, transferred to Veteran Reserve Corps October 20, 1863.
F. W. Langworthy, discharged by general order January 17, 1863.
John W. Lindsey, transferred to Signal Corps September, 1861.
L. B. Lyman, discharged on surgeon's certificate June 7, 1862.
Lawrence Lesser, transferred to 190th P. V. May 31, 1864; veteran.
Benjamin Lane.
Charles Metz, mustered out with company.
William H. Martz, discharged March 9, 1863, for wounds received at South
Mountain September 14, 1862.
O. F. Millspaugh, discharged on surgeon's certificate September 26, 1863.
Perry Mitchell, discharged on surgeon's certificate June 10, 1863.
John McElheany, transferred to 190th P. V. May 31, 1864.
Theo. McMurtrie, transferred to 41st P. V. January 10, 1862.
James R. Morrison, transferred to 190th P. V. May 31, 1864.
John McMurray, killed at Fredericksburg December 13, 1862.
Charles C. Nutting, mustered out with company.
William Page, mustered out with company.
Patrick Powers, mustered out with company.
George B. Quigley, discharged on surgeon's certificate August 1, 1862.
Henry H. Runyan, wounded at Spottsylvania C. H. May 10, 1864; in
hospital at muster out.
John P. Rose, killed at Charles City Cross Roads June 30, 1862.
Theo. Singleton, mustered out with company.
David Struble, mustered out with company.
Dwight Seaman, transferred to Company K October 12, 1861.
Calvin Silvernail, died at Darnestown, Md., September 27, 1861.
James Stewart, died of wounds received at Antietam September 17, 1862.
William H. Shawl.
Walter V. Trask, discharged on surgeon's certificate January 5, 1863.
William Vanarsdale, killed at Wilderness May 6, 1864.
Joseph Whittaker, mustered out with company.
Sylvester Wood, absent at muster out.
James B. Walker, absent at muster out.
Julius Wedierman, discharged on surgeon's certificate August 10, 1862.
William Wallace, discharged on surgeon's certificate December 27, 1862.
Samuel B. Whitlock, discharged December 2, 1862, for wounds received at
Antietam September 17, 1862.
Frank M. Williams, transferred to 190th P. V. May 31, 1864.
Elias York, discharged on surgeon's certificate June 2, 1862.
John Young, discharged, date unknown, of wounds received at Charles City
Cross Roads June 30, 1862.

Pages 179-192





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