Image from page 166 of “Greene County soldiers in the late war : being a history of the Seventy-fourth O.V.I., with sketches of the Twelfth, Ninety-Fourth, One Hundred and Tenth, Forty-Fourth, Tenth Ohio Battery, One Hundred and Fifty-Fourth, Fifty-Fourth

March 15, 2019 - Comment

Image from page 166 of “Greene County soldiers in the late war : being a history of the Seventy-fourth O.V.I., with sketches of the Twelfth, Ninety-Fourth, One Hundred and Tenth, Forty-Fourth, Tenth Ohio Battery, One Hundred and Fifty-Fourth, Fifty-Fourth Image by Internet Archive Book Images Identifier: greenecountysold00owen Title: Greene County soldiers in the late war

Image from page 166 of “Greene County soldiers in the late war : being a history of the Seventy-fourth O.V.I., with sketches of the Twelfth, Ninety-Fourth, One Hundred and Tenth, Forty-Fourth, Tenth Ohio Battery, One Hundred and Fifty-Fourth, Fifty-Fourth
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Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: greenecountysold00owen
Title: Greene County soldiers in the late war : being a history of the Seventy-fourth O.V.I., with sketches of the Twelfth, Ninety-Fourth, One Hundred and Tenth, Forty-Fourth, Tenth Ohio Battery, One Hundred and Fifty-Fourth, Fifty-Fourth, Seventeenth, Thirty-Fourth, One Hundred and Eighty-Fourth, together with a list of Greene County’s soldiers
Year: 1884 (1880s)
Authors: Owens, Ira S
Subjects: United States. Army. Ohio Infantry Regiment, 74th (1861-1865) United States — History Civil War, 1861-1865 Regimental histories Greene County (Ohio) — History Civil War, 1861-1865 Ohio — History Civil War, 1861-1865
Publisher: Dayton, Ohio : Christian Publishing House
Contributing Library: New York Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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on, where they resteduntil the 15th. They had frequent skirmishes, doing good serv-ice, until they arrived at White Sulphur Springs, where theyarrived on the 24th, and from thence moved to Beverly, arriving 158 GREENE COUNTY IN THE WAR. at noon on the 30th, having marched six hundred miles. Onthe 23d of August companies C, H, and K — eighty men inall — were surprised and captured at Huttonsville. The menwere released, but all their equipments and horses taken by therebels. Soon after Company A was captured, and the captainand some of the men taken to Richmond. About the 1st ofDecember Colonel Moore joined the regiment. They were atWinchester, fought at Fishers Hill, and barely escaped at CedarCreek. On the 11th of January the rebels surprised the camp,killing and wounding twenty-five, and capturing five hundredand seventy men and eight officers. They were taken to LibbyPrison, but afterwards paroled at Columbus, Ohio, and in Augustwere mustered out of the service at Camp Dennison.

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Tenth Ohio Battery, This battery was organized at Xenia, Ohio, on the 9th ofJanuary, 1862, and was mustered into service on the 3d ofMarch. It was ordered to St. Louis, Missouri, and on the 4thof April moved up the Tennessee River to Pittsburg Landing,where it arrived on the 9th. On the 13th it received sometwenty men from the Thirteenth Ohio Battery. With the rest of the army the Tenth moved upon Corinth,but during the siege it was held in reserve. The Battery re-mained at Corinth from the 25th of June to the middle of Sep-tember. It then moved to luka, and remained at that post ongarrison duty. While at luka orders were received to procure forage fromthe country. A portion of the men, under command of Lieu-tenant Grossekoff, while in the performance of this duty, were 160 GREENE COUNTY IN THE WAR. attacked by Roddys rebel cavalry, at a point five miles belowluka, and lost, by capture, privates William F. Nixon, RichardSparrow, John W. Shoemaker, Abe Hulsizer, and WilliamLeslie. Thes

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