45th Ohio Regiment, U.S.A.


Volunteer Infantry


Colonel Benjamin Piatt Runkle

Colonel Benjamin Piatt Runkle was born at West Liberty, Ohio, September 3, 1837. He received an AB degree, Miami University of Ohio, 1857 (LHD, 1899), admitted to the bar in 1859 and practiced at Cincinnati, 1859-61. Commissioned Captain, 13th Ohio Volunteer Infantry, April 22, 1861, he fought at Carnifex Ferry and was promoted to Major November 8, 1861. He was wounded at Shiloh and then named Colonel, 45th Ohio Volunteer Infantry, August 19, 1862, serving in Kentucky and Tennessee. Colonel Runkle was honorably mustered out, July 21, 1864. Lieutenant Colonel, Veteran Reserve Corps, August 22, 1864. Breveted Colonel, Brigadier General and Major General of Volunteers, November 9, 1865, for "meritorious services." Mustered out October 5, 1866. Served as Major, 45th United States Infantry, July 28, 1866. Breveted Lieutenant Colonel, United States Army, March 2, 1867 for "gallant and meritorious services at Shiloh" (wounded and left for dead on field) and Colonel, United States Army, March 2, 1867 for same during the war.


The 45th Regiment was mustered  into the United States service at Camp Chase on August19, 1862. On August 20 the regiment was in Kentucky, having been ordered to Cynthiana, where it remained until the advance of General Kirby Smith, after his success at Richmond. Smith’s advance compelled the 45th, with the 99thOhio, to pull back to Covington, Kentucky, along the Ohio River, in defense of Cincinnati, Ohio. Having participated in the defense of Cincinnati, in October the regiment advanced to Lexington, reconstructing several of the bridges on the Kentucky Central Railroad. It remained in Lexington until the January 25, 1863, when it was ordered to Danville. While in Lexington the Forty-Fifth was brigaded with the 18th and 22nd Michigan Regiments, and 112th Illinois, under the command of General Green Clay Smith


About the middle of February the regiment was mounted at Danville and brigaded with the 7th Ohio and 10th Kentucky Cavalry Regiments, all under the command of Colonel Runkle. During the end of February and early part of March the regiment performed much arduous service in pursuit of a body of Rebel cavalry, under command of Colonel Cluke, in the region lying between Crab Orchard and Mount Sterling, and at Dutton's Hill, near Somerset on the 30th of March, a part of the regiment was engaged, for the first time, in the action between the force under General Gillmore and the command of the Rebel General Pegram. In the affair, the 45th had one man mortally wounded. From that time until the beginning of July the regiment was stationed at Somerset, picketing the line of the Cumberland, resulting in skirmishes with the enemy. The regiment lost two men killed and several wounded, two of the latter mortally.


On the evening of July 4, 1863, the 45th, with Wolford's and the 2nd Ohio Cavalry, left Jamestown, Kentucky in pursuit of John Morgan who, with his command, had crossed the Cumberland at Burkesville. It constituted a portion of the force under General Hobson which pursued the Rebels in the raid from the Cumberland to the Ohio at Brandenburg, and through Indiana and Ohio to Cheshire, where a part of the enemy surrendered on the 20th of July. On that occasion, this regiment being in the advance and pushing the enemy, it had one man mortally wounded and several others injured. Returning to Camp Nelson, Kentucky, toward the end of July, the 45th took part in the pursuit of Colonel Scott's force, which had advanced as far as Winchester.


Upon the organization of General Burnside's army in Kentucky, during the month of August 1863, the 45th was included in Byrd's brigade of General Carter's division with the 1st Tennessee and 112th Illinois Mounted Infantry and the 8th Michigan Cavalry. It was there, ferried across the Tennessee River in advance of all other portions of the army and was soon after transferred to the cavalry brigade of Colonel Wolford. This brigade, with that of Colonel Byrd, constituting the extreme right of General Burnside's force, occupied the region between Loudon and Charleston, on the  Hiawaasee River, but after the battle of Chickamauga in September the possession of it was disputed by the enemy. On the 20th of October Wolford's brigade, then stationed at Philadelphia, was surprised its direct retreat cut off and completely routed, with the loss of all its trains, a battery of artillery, and many prisoners. In this affair the 45th had three men killed, four mortally wounded, one of whom was an officer and more than one hundred men captured.


On the 15th of November, as the mounted division of General Sanders, to which the 45th belonged, was falling back before the enemy's cavalry. The regiment was dismounted and left without any immediate support, while its horses were led to the rear. Being suddenly overpowered by a very spirited attack, and thrown into disorder, one hundred men and officers were taken prisoner, five killed and several wounded. After the battle of Campbell's Station, General Burnside retired to the defenses of Knoxville with the skeleton 9th Corps and some raw troops, which afterward constituted a part of the 23rd Corps. On the night of the 18th the mounted division was moved across the river and the  next day commenced skirmishing with Longstreet's advance in front of Knoxville. On the following day, Sanders' division was hotly engaged and, toward evening, driven from the breastworks of which it was partially protected. It was at this juncture that Brigadier-General Sanders, commanding the division, and Adjutant Fearns, of the 45th, fell mortally wounded. These troops were again moved across the Holston River and posted in the works on its south bank, where they remained until the siege was abandoned in December. In the fighting of the 18th of November the 45th lost five men killed and six mortally wounded, including the Adjutant. The regiment was next engaged in the action at Bean's Station on the 14th of December, but without sustaining any loss.


After Longstreet went inyo Virginia, the 45th, with the 11th and 27th Kentucky Mounted Infantry, were sent to Cumberland Gap where they remained until February 8, 1864. The animals of the brigade being nearly worn out, the 45th were marched to Mount Sterling to be remounted. This was never carried out and the regiment ever after served as regular infantry. Leaving Mount Sterling April 6th and Camp Nelson on the 19th, the 45th, with the 112th Illinois and the 11th and 16th Kentucky Regiments, marched across the mountains to East Tennessee reaching Knoxville on the 3rd of May. The regiment was forwarded by rail to Cleveland, Tennessee, where it marched to Tunnel Hill, Georgia.They were attached to the 2nd Brigade, 2nd Division, 23rd Army Corps, on the llth. Three days later the battle of Resaca was fought, where the 45th had two men killed and three mortally wounded. One of those was Captain Scott, of Company A, who commanded the left wing on the occasions in which the Lieutenant Colonel and Major were absent. Afterwards, they participated in the Atlanta campaign and the fighting at Lovejoy's Station, as well as at New Hope Church, near Dallas, Lost Mountain and Kenesaw Mountain. Toward the end of June the 45th was transferred to the 2nd Brigade of the 1st Division, 4th Corps.


With the 4th Corps, the regiment returned to Middle Tennessee in early November 1864 and participated in the battle of Franklin and afterward, at Nashville, which was disastrous for General Hood’s Rebel Army of Tennessee. In the spring of 1865 the 45th accompanied the 4th Corps to East Tennessee and returned with it to Nashville toward the end of April. The regiment, at first glance, had an unremarkable war. It did not fight in the most famous battles, suffer the worst casualties or win the most distinguished honors. No one gave it a nickname or wrote its regimental history, yet the 45th had at least two distinctions that set it apart from most Ohio regiments, one colorful and one tragic. On July 19, 1863 the 45th was present at the Battle of Buffington Island, the only Civil War battle fought in Ohio. Federal forces captured nearly 700 of John Hunt Morgan's 2,000 men, while killing 57 and wounding 63. The remaining “Raiders” either crossed the Ohio River into West Virginia, Morgan's original objective in stopping at Buffington Island, or escaped with their leader. Morgan continued his raid through Ohio until July 26th, when he and his remaining troops surrendered. The 45th, whose men had fought Morgan's forces in one of the first engagements of the raid, sent detachments on this final pursuit as well. Second, the 45th suffered more deaths in Confederate prisons, 134, than any of Ohio's 315 units. Mostly captured in two engagements, one at Philadelphia, Tennessee on October 20, 1863 and another at Holston River, Tennessee on November 15, 1863, prisoners from the 45th were first sent to Richmond, Virginia, where 63 perished in the harsh winter months. The survivors were among the first contingents sent to the prison at Andersonville, Georgia, which opened in February 1864. Sixty-eight never left its gates alive. Altogether three-fifths of the 274 men from the 45th captured during the war died either in prison or soon after their release from the effects of malnutrition and disease. The regiment was mustered out in June 1865.


45th O.V.I. Battle Flag



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45th Ohio Soldiers Pictures

Capt. Nelson Franklin, Cpl. David Blair, Cpl. John Graybeal, Cpl. John Taylor


Lt. Henry Bennet, Pvt. Alexander Graham, Pvt. Barzel Downing, Pvt. George Wood


Pvt. James Corwin, {vt. John Konkle, Pvt. Sam Miller, Pvt. Thomas Owens


Pvt. William Jordan, Sgt. Simpson Dow, Col. Benjamin Runkle


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45th Ohio Prisoners at Andersonville


P.O.W.s at Andersinville


Civil War prisons, both North and South, were notorious for their bad conditions and high death rates, but the prison at Andersonville, in Sumter County, Georgia was the worst. In the fourteen months of its existence, from February 1864 to April 1865, 12,912 prisoners died, of the 41,000 that saw imprisonment there. It was designed to hold 10,000 prisoners, originally. The 16.5 acre camp held as many as 32,000 by August 1864. Prisoners were shielded from the drenching spring rains and broiling summer sun of South Georgia by only blankets and other improvised shelters. Many owned little more than the clothes on their backs. Their rations often consisted of a small portion of rancid meat and a piece of cornpone made with ground cob. The stream running through the center of the camp quickly became a general washroom and latrine, while the swampy ground surrounding it became a fetid breeding ground for maggots and mosquitoes. Medical care was inadequate or nonexistent, with sick men at times lying unattended in their own filth. Given the scarcity of even basic necessities for both Confederate troops and civilians, similar shortages at Andersonville were inevitable.Failures in planning and administration, whether deliberate or not, made a bad situation worse. Malnutrition and poor sanitation, scurvy, dysentery and cholera claimed most of the camp's victims. Others, were shot by the camp guards for crossing the deadline, a thin wooden rail set nineteen feet inside the camp wall. Still others were hastened toward death by the thugs amongst them who beat, robbed and murdered in gangs. In June, prisoners rose against the gangs, known as the raiders, and with the approval of the camp commander Henry Wirz tried, condemned and hanged six of the ringleaders on July 11, 1864.


For the men of the 45th Ohio Volunteer Infantry, Andersonville was deadlier than any battlefield. Although the exact number of 45th OVI prisoners at the camp is unknown, a total of 68 perished there. Altogether three-fifths of the 274 men from the 45th captured during the war, and seven-ninths of the 45 taken prisoner at Holston River, died either in rebel prisons or soon after their release. The toll was so high because the men of the 45th had the bad luck to be among the first prisoners sent to Andersonville following its opening on February 24, 1864. Captured mainly in engagements in Tennessee in October and November 1863, they had already spent a hard winter in Confederate prisons and hospitals in Richmond, Virginia where 63 of them had died. Weakened by malnutrition and disease, these new arrivals began falling in large numbers in the spring and summer months. Surviving Andersonville, however, did not mean leaving it behind. Many of the survivors returned to Union lines as living skeletons, that required months and years to recover from their ordeal, if they recovered at all. Many suffered for the rest of their lives from the effects of their imprisonment. Of the 277 members of the 45th Ohio listed on the roster as being taken prisoner, at least 91 of them were POWs at Andersonville, with at least 68 of them dying there. Only 25 are thought to have survived their imprisonment, 14 of them being later mustered out with the regiment. 63 members of the 45th Ohio also died at the Richmond, Virginia prison camp and 23 at other prisons.


            An account of the prison by a member of the 35th Ohio Volunteer Infantry held prisoner there reads, “the prison was a huge gap hewn in a mighty forest. It was about 800 yards east of the railroad station. Its length north and south was 11 feet; its width east and west was 700 feet; its area 770,000 square feet. Rebel authorities gave the area as 740,520 feet. From the area must be deducted a wholly inhabitable swamp containing 3 3/4 acres and the dead line of 141,470 feet, reducing the available area to 599,350 feet or a little less than 14 acres. Within this circumscribed area were crowded 29,030 Union soldiers, hundreds of them wounded, thousands of them sick, scarcely a well man among them, approximately a strip to each prisoner seven feet long and three feet wide, barely enough to lie down on. Here must be performed all the offices on line, cooking, eating, sleeping, washing, exercising and answering the calls of nature.
Either the last of July or the first of August the area was increased by about one third, say five acres, on to something less than 20 acres and our numbers too, on August 8, 1864, to 33,114.”


The whole was surrounded by a stockade made of pine logs hewn nearly square about eight to ten inches in diameter, set closely together and firmly planted in the ground five feet deep, making a palacade 15 feet above ground. These timbers were placed so closely together that no crack was left through which we could see and to some extent impeded the recirculation of air. A wall like this was greatly superior to a wall made of stone and mortar of cement. It is equally hard to scale impossible, or nearly so, to undermine and much more difficult to batter down. Later and often the Rebels had discovered a number of tunnels and some of the prisoners had escaped through tunnels, a second stockade made in the same way and 16 feet in height and running entirely around the prison was built and still later as Sherman advanced, a third twelve feet above ground was built. The two latter for purposes of offense and defense. Two Star forts on which were mounted two batteries of six guns each trained upon the prison within full view.”


On top of the stockade at regular intervals, about 300 yards, were what we call dog houses, sentry boxes in which were stationed a sentry with a musket in hand. From this elevated position the sentinels could see over the prison and give the alarm if anything was going wrong in the prison.” The sentry boxes gave a commanding view of the Dead Line which is described as, “a slight raise 20 feet from the inner stockade marked the dead line. To cross this or even to get too close meant death and often without so much as a warning. Several prisoners who were some distance from the dead line were shot. It was rumored and the rumor confirmed by our guards that every guard who killed a Yankee was given a thirty days furlough or a reward for his fidelity.”


“Near the center of the prison was one of the most deadly swamps in Georgia. As heretofore stated it covered an area of about 3 3/4 acres. This swamp might well be called a marsh of slimy ooze, so soft in many places that a prisoner in attempting to cross it would sink to his hips. It was wholly unfit for occupation and for a long period was used only as a place where the calls of nature were answered. It very soon became a seething mass of filth, covered with great green flies and maggots. These flies were vicious and would sting like an adder. The bite in many cases became a great sore and often terminating in gangrene often causing the death of the victim. Stench was something awful. Some of the citizens living in the vicinity called us witnesses in the Wirz trial testified under oath that it could be smelled for two miles. We had no means of escaping. During the latter part of August, 1864, the Rebel authorities made some effort to cover a part of it with sand and the prison became so crowded that some of the late arrivals were compelled to occupy it. Other parts were used as formerly.”


“Through this swamp of filth ran a sluggish stream of water four of five feet wide and a few inches deep. For months this was our only supply of water and for all purposes, drinking, bathing and laundry. Before this stream reached us it received the filth of the camp of our guards and the cookhouse. I have often seen it covered an inch deep with filth yet crazed with thirst we were compelled to drink the poisoned water, drinking droughts of death, filling us with disease and many cases causing death. After a time many wells were dug and a partial supply of water for drinking purposes was obtained. These wells were dug with our hands and half-canteens used as shovels. They were partnership wells and those only interested in the partnership were allowed to draw water from them. All could not have wells less there be no place to lie down and sleep and many had still to use the filthy water from the creek. I was, after a time fortunate enough, through the kindness of Comrade Edward Shannon, who loaned me $5 to buy an interest in one of these wells.”

“The enclosure after deducting the swamp and dead line contained upon the last of July or the first of August, 1864, a little less than 14 acres and after that date about 19 acres, giving to each prisoner on August 8, 1864, when there were 33,114 prisoners in the stockade a strip of ground six by four feet. The prison lay north and south of the swamp. The banks were quite steep, the soil sandy yet very tenacious sandy clay. Here we starved and rotted, were racked with pain, devoured by vermins, the ground fairly crawled with grey backs, stung by maggots, flies and were poisoned by the filth of our prison and of the Rebel camp. There was not within the enclosure a single building of any kind or nature, stone brick frame of log, save and except an open shed about 20 by 50 feet, covered with pine boughs at the southeast corner used as a hospital. Only two trees both on the south side had been left standing. Both were of what is known as the broad lead or umbrella pine so called because the leaves are broad and because there are no limbs, save at the very top, not a sprig of grass or hyssop branch, nothing but the bare ground. Here with no shelter or covering save the blue cannon of heaven protecting as from the scorching rays of the Georgia sun, when as sworn to by Ambrose Spencer, a citizen residing near Andersonville, the thermometer at 130 degrees, or the chilly dews at night or the pelting and night storm. We baked by day, shivered by night and were often nearly drowned. A few were little better off. Finding that the prisoners who slept in holes in the ground were first to die. We moved out and slept in the open air.”

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Roster of the 45th Ohio Prisoners at Andersonville


Company A

Name                           Rank     Captured At                             Date Died            Notes

Beers, Adam                 Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            6/21/64           

Byrd, Jeremiah             Cpl       11/15/63 Holston River            6/24/64

Fairbanks, Alpheus       Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             3/26/64

Spangler, Adam            Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             5/20/64

Swank, William            Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            4/17/64

Webb, Elisha                Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            6/19/64


Company B

Name                           Rank     Captured At                             Date Died            Notes

Allen, James W             Pvt       11/14/63 Rockford                   6/1/64

Baker, Elijah                Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             4/3/64

Cline, Henry M              Sgt       10/20/63 Philadelphia                                        exchanged 4/5/65

Damon, Randolph         Sgt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             5/9/64

Homer, Jacob               Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            4/10/64

Jackson, John               Cpl       10/20/63 Philadelphia                                        exchanged 9/19/64

Justice, George, W       Pvt       11/14/63 Rockford                   6/20/64             

McGinnis, Alexander     Mus      11/14/63 Rockford                   7/3/64   

Musser, Daniel              Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             5/9/64

Nash, Caleb                  Pvt       11/14/63 Rockford                   6/22/64

Sagaser, John               Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             7/4/64                

Turner, Starling B        Pvt       11/18/63 Knoxville                   8/30/64                               

Wooley, John CB           Pvt       11/14/63 Rockford                   4/28/64


Company C

Name                           Rank     Captured At                             Date Died            Notes

De Wolf, John               Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            9/17/64               Charleston

Downing, George W       Pvt       12/15/63 Bean’s Station          5/7/64

Eager, Martin               Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             3/3/64                 Louisville

Godfrey, Amos              Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             4/23/64

Hokinberry, Norton      Pvt       12/15/63 Bean’s Station          4/1/64

Humphrey, William       Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             4/23/64                

Jones, Richard              Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             7/22/64

Kelly, Josiah                 Pvt       11/18/63 Knoxville                   5/1/64

Minshall, Richard          Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            7/10/64

Roush, John                  Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             7/16/64               Augusta

Speck, William             Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            3/19/64               Annapolis

Starrit, Joshua             Cpl       10/20/63 Philadelphia             6/20/64


Company D

Name                           Rank     Captured At                             Date Died            Notes

Curtis, Newton             Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             6/16/64

Hendershot, John          Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             7/31/64

Konkle, James R           Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            8/20/64

Lantz, William             Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            10/20/64

Mason, James               Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            8/28/64

Neal, John                    Pvt       9/6/63 Philadelphia                 6/16/64

Rudy, Milton                 Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             8/7/64

Werts, Lewis                Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             4/29/64   


Company E

Name                           Rank     Captured At                             Date Died            Notes

Davis, George W           Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             7/5/64              

Hartle, Solomon           Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River

Jacobs. Phillip O           Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            7/19/64

Kiger, Joseph H            Cpl       10/20/63 Philadelphia             4/9/64

Nickey. Samuel             Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             3/26/64

Sanders, Rawlings        Mus      10/20/63 Philadelphia             6/17/64

Town, Jabez                 Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            10/10/64             Florence, SC

Rea, William                Pvt       11/18/63 Knoxville

Yutesler, William A      Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             4/20/64




Company F

Name                           Rank     Captured At                             Date Died            Notes

Bard, William               Sgt       11/15/63 Holston River            3/27/64

Botkin Amos  S              Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            5/25/64

Botkin, William J          Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            5/25/64

Cunningham, William    Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            5/29/64

Harbold, Daniel            Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             9/7/64    

Heaton, Amos W           Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             4/20/64

Pascall, John E             Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia            

Peterson, Anthony        Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia                                        Mustered out 6/12/65

Price, Barnard             Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             4/5/64

Sands, William H          Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia                                        Mustered out 6/28/65

Smith, George A           Cpl       10/20/63 Philadelphia             10/19/64

Stults, Peter                Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             6/29/64


Company G

Name                           Rank     Captured At                             Date Died            Notes

Hubbell, Daniel             Pvt       11/18/63 Knoxville                   10/16/64

Jones, Henry                 Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            8/14/64

Raider, George             Pvt       10/15/63 Philadelphia             8/14/64

Vining, William H         Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            6/19/64


Company H

Name                           Rank     Captured At                             Date Died            Notes

Alexander, John            Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River                                       Paroled 11/20/64

Arrowsmith, Willaim    Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            4/28/64

Duffey, Geroge             Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            10/8/64

Duffey, James               Sgt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             12/19/64             Annapolis, Md

Emel, David                  Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia                                        Paroled 11/20/64

Jordan, William            Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            8/17/63

Kennedy, Samuel JB      Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            8/29/64

Lewis, George E            Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River                                       Paroled 2/27/65 Goldsboro, SC

Lung, John B                 Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            8/3/64

Miller, Samuel              Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River                                       Paroled  11/20/64

Pusey, James                Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            3/19/64

Westfall, Newton         Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia                                        Paroled 11/20/64

Whistler, William         Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia                                        Exchanged Savannah 11/14/64


Company I

Name                           Rank     Captured At                             Date Died            Notes

Brookheart, William     Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            6/16/64

Johnson, Allen S            Sgt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             12/6/64

Lambert, Adam            Pvt       11/18/63 Knoxville Paroled      11/20/64

Patch,Oscar                 Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            7/22/64

Shannon, Thomas         Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            4/28/64

White, James W           Pvt       11/30/64 Franklin, Tenn                                     Exchanged 4/1/65


K Company

Name                           Rank     Captured At                             Date Died            Notes

Bodine, Thomas            Sgt       11/15/63 Holston River            3/28/64               Macon, Ga

Botkin, William            Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            5/25/64

Hanna, William F         Pvt       11/18/63 Knoxville                   5/5/64

La Rue, Charles            Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            6/14/64

Leasure, Francis C        Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             8/25/64

Noble, Thomas             Cpl       10/20/63 Philadelphia                                        Released Nov. 30, 1864

Shriver, George W        Pvt       10/20/63 Philadelphia             9/6/64

Winters, George           Pvt       11/15/63 Holston River            8/15/64    



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Last revised: 5/10/2011 10:00 AM

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