Company H, 6th Florida Infantry Regiment

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Company H, 6th Florida Infantry Regiment
6th FL ANV Pattern (reproduction).jpg
Regimental Colors (from ca March/April 1864 to December 16th, 1864)
ActiveMarch 12, 1862 – April 26, 1865
Allegiance Confederate Florida
 Confederate States of America
Branch Confederate States Army
TypeCompany
RoleInfantry
Size109 aggregate (April, 1862)
Part of6th Florida Infantry Regiment
Nickname(s)McLean's Company; Cawthon's Company; Union Rebels
Equipment.577 Pattern 1853 Enfield
.69 Springfield Model 1842
EngagementsAmerican Civil War
Commanders
Notable
commanders
Captain Angus D. McLean: April 2–15, 1862
Captain Stephen Ashley Cawthon: April 15, 1862 - April 26, 1865

Company H, 6th Florida Infantry Regiment was a military company of the Confederate States of America during the American Civil War.

On February 2, 1862, the Confederate War Department issued a call for troops. Florida, under this newly imposed quota, would furnish two regiments and a battalion to fight for the duration of the war. The troops would rendezvous at preselected locations and there "be clothed, supplied, and armed at the expense of the Confederate States." Furthermore, each enlistee would receive a $50 bounty for volunteering.[1]

Organization[edit]

Angus Duncan McLean organized what would become Company H of the 6th Florida Infantry Regiment. McLean was born in 1836 near Eucheeanna, Walton County, Florida. One of nine children of a wealthy family, he was schooled at the Knox Hill Academy in Walton County. He subsequently attended the Cumberland University Law School in Lebanon, Tennessee, from which he graduated January 26, 1859. In 1860, he was practicing law at Milton, Santa Rosa County, Florida, and residing in the household of James G. Allen.[2][3]

In March 1862, McLean would return to Walton County and begin recruiting a company of infantry from the citizens of Walton and Santa Rosa Counties in Northwest Florida. Of the soldiers whose birthplaces are known, less than half claimed Florida. Alabamians composed thirty-seven percent of the company and North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, and Mississippi all had representatives; the average age was 25 years old.[4] McLean was elected Captain.[5]

Officers' Quarters at Mount Vernon (Chattahoochee) Arsenal, Gadsden County, FL.

"McLean's company" was ordered to "camp of instruction" at the Mount Vernon Arsenal at Chattahoochie in Gadsden County in late March, where they would be trained in maneuvering in large bodies and in campaigning duties. On April 2, 1862, the 109 men in McLean's Company would be mustered into Confederate service for "3 years, or the war".[6]

On April 10, 1862, Florida Governor John Milton informed Secretary of War George W. Randolph that the requisition for "two regiments and a half of infantry…would by the 15th instant be fully organized and subject to your orders, and companies enough have volunteered for service for three years or the war to compose three full regiments of infantry. ... to serve during the war and wherever their services may be necessary…the Sixth Regiment, at the Mount Vernon Arsenal on the Chattahoochie, will be organized on the 14th instant."[7]

About April 15, elections of field and staff officers for the 6th Florida were held. Due in no small part to the efforts of his numerous kin in Walton County and Knox Hill Academy classmates, the 26-year-old McLean would be elected Lieutenant Colonel;[8][9] Lieutenant Stephen A. Cawthon would replace McLean as company commander, and the company would become "Cawthon's company".[10] With the election of field officers concluded, the 8 companies at Mount Vernon Arsenal and 2 companies at Rico's Bluff would be formally organized as the 6th Regiment of Florida Infantry.

"Cawthon's company" would be officially designated as Company H; the men of Company H would bestow upon themselves the unofficial sobriquet of "Union Rebels",[11] which may very well have been a "tongue-in-cheek" indication of Walton County's "pro-Union" leaning. During Florida's secession convention, 7 of the 60 delegates voted against secession. 2 of the 7 "nay" votes were the delegates from Walton County; Alexander L. McCaskill and John Morrison. Verbal legend has it that the sobriquet "Union Rebels" resulted from Walton County voting for "Union", but following the majority vote of the State to secede ("Rebels").

On April 23, 1862, Florida Adjutant and Inspector General Wm. H. Milton would inform Governor Milton that, "The following companies compose the Sixth Regiment, eight companies of which are at the Mount Vernon Arsenal and two at Rico’s Bluff; Magnolia State Guards, Capt. L. M. Attaway; Campbellton Greys, Capt. H. B. Grace; Jackson County Volunteers, Lieut. John B. Hayes; Jackson County Company, Capt. H. O. Bassset; Union Rebels, Capt. A. D. McLean; Choctawhatchie Volunteers, H. K. Hagan; Florida Guards, R. H. M. Davidson; Gadsden Greys, Capt. Samuel B. Love; Gulf State Infantry, Capt. James C. Evans; Washington County Company, Capt. A. McMillan, of which regiment J. J. Finley is colonel A. D. McLean lieutenant-colonel, and D. L. Kenan major."[12]

Active Service[edit]

6th Florida Infantry Regimental Colors - Hardee Pattern (ca Late Summer 1862 - March/April 1864) with "Chickamauga" battle honor.

The 6th Florida Infantry Regiment departed the Mount Vernon Arsenal at Chattahoochee, Florida on June 13, 1862.[13] It would serve from June through August 1862 in the Army of East Tennessee commanded by Major General Edmund Kirby Smith. The Army of East Tennessee was redesignated as the Confederate Army of Kentucky on August 25, 1862, when General Smith led it into eastern Kentucky during the Confederate Heartland Offensive. On November 20, 1862, the Army of Mississippi, General Braxton Bragg commanding, and the Army of Kentucky, General E. Kirby Smith commanding, became the Army of Tennessee. General Bragg assumed command, and General Smith was reassigned to the Department of East Tennessee. The 6th Florida would remain assigned to the Army of Tennessee for the remainder of the war (under General Braxton Bragg through December 27, 1863; under General Joseph E. Johnston from December 27, 1863 to July 18, 1864; under General John B. Hood from July 18, 1864 through January 23, 1865; under Major General Richard Taylor from January 23 to February 23, 1865: and again under General Joseph E. Johnston from February 23 to April 26, 1865.).[14][15][16]

Surrender[edit]

Bennett Place - Farm home of James Bennett, where Confederate General Joseph E. Johnston surrendered his army to Union General William T. Sherman, Apr. 26, 1865. Johnston's surrender followed Lee's at Appomattox by 17 days and ended the Civil War in the Carolinas, Georgia, and Florida.

From April 8 to the 10th, General Johnston reorganized the army, consolidating dozens of shrunken regiments and brigades. Containing fewer soldiers than an understrength battalion, the remnants of the Florida Brigade were united to form the 1st Florida Infantry Regiment, Consolidated - 1st Florida Infantry & 3rd Florida Infantry (consolidated)(Capt. A. B. McLeod); 1st Florida Cavalry (dismounted) and 4th Florida Infantry (consolidated) (Capt George B. Langford); 6th Florida Infantry (Lieut. Malcolm Nicholson); 7th Florida Infantry (Capt. Robert B. Smith).[17] Company H of the original 6th Florida Infantry, along with companies E, F, G, I, and K, would be consolidated to form Company E of the 1st Florida Infantry Regiment.[18]

On April 18, General Joseph E. Johnston signed an armistice with General William T. Sherman at Bennett's Place near Durham, and on April 26, formally surrendered his army. Of the 100-plus men[19] who mustered into Confederate service on April 2, 1862 at the Mount Vernon Arsenal at Chattahoochee, Florida, only 7 "Union Rebels" were present. On May 1, 1865, five days after General Johnston surrendered the force under his command, the troops of the 1st Florida Infantry, Consolidated, were paroled.[20][21][22]

Roster[edit]

Officers[edit]

  • 1st Lieutenant Stephen Ashley Cawthon,[23] aged 28, was enlisted on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He assumed command of Captain McLean's Company on April 14, 1862 when Captain McLean is promoted to Lieutenant Colonel of the Regiment.[24][25][26]
  • Senior 2nd Lieutenant James P. J. McClelland,[27] aged 30, was enlisted on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was elected to 1st Lieutenant on May 21, 1862. He died of disease at Knoxville, Tennessee on August 7, 1862. He would be replaced by 2nd Lieutenant Alexander G. McLeod.[28][29][30]
  • 3rd Lieutenant Alexander G. McLeod,[31] aged 28, was enlisted on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was elected to 2nd Lieutenant on May 21, 1862. He was promoted to 1st Lieutenant on August 9, 1862 when 1st Lieutenant James P. J. McClelland died of disease at Knoxville, Tennessee on August 7, 1862. He would be replaced by 2nd Lieutenant P. D. McSween.[32][33][34]

November 1st, 1862 - Cumberland Gap, Tennessee - “...one thing I know, if we are stationed anywhere up here many will not survive the winter The Snow was six inches deep here last Saturday and Sunday. . . .” - 2nd Lieut. Alexander G. McLeod, Company H, 6th Florida Infantry Regiment[35]

January 19th, 1863 - Charleston, Tennessee - “...we have been invite[d] to a party one or two nights every week since we came here.” - 2nd Lieut. Alexander G. McLeod, Company H, 6th Florida Infantry Regiment[36]

  • 2nd Lieutenant James C. McLean,[37] was enlisted as a Private on August 23, 1862 in Captain Cawthon's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years. He was appointed as Sergeant Major on February 4, 1864, and transferred to staff duty on February 5, 1864. Sergeant Major McLean was promoted to 2nd Lieutenant by Special Orders No. 16, issued by Brigadier General J. J. Finley on April 18, 1864, at Dallas, Georgia. The effective date of rank was back-dated to December 18, 1863. He was reported present on the Muster Roll dated April 28, 1865. He is identified as a 2nd Lieutenant, assigned to Company E, 1st Florida Infantry. Remarks indicate that this Company is composed of Companies E, F, G, H, I, and K of the original 6th Florida Infantry). He was paroled on May 1, 1865 at Greensboro, North Carolina.[38][39]
  • 2nd Lieutenant Philip D. McSween[40] was enlisted as a Private on May 15, 1862 in Captain Cawthon.s Company by S. A. Cawthon at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years. He was elected as 2nd Lieutenant on May 21, 1862. He resigned his commission on July 24, 1863; he will be replaced by 2nd Lieutenant James H. Rice. On September 20, 1863, McSween re-entered service as Private in Captain Monroe's Company, Company K, 6th Regiment Alabama Cavalry at Walton County, Florida, for "the war".[41][42][43]
  • 2nd Lieutenant Archibald Gillis Morrison[44] was enlisted as 1st Sergeant on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was elected to 2nd Lieutenant between August 12 and October 31, 1863. He was accidentally shot in the back by US soldiers after surrendering near Nashville on December 16, 1864 and died later that day.[45][46][47]

December 16th, 1864 - Battle of Nashville, Shy's (née Compton's) Hill -"We had gone but a little ways to the rear, when I heard a call to me for help, out of the woodland to our left. I knew the voice, it was my relative, my old schoolmate, one of Walton's soldiers from the 6th Regiment that fought to our left, on the slope of the mountain—Lieut. Archibald G. Morrison. I ran to him without thinking to ask permission. But the officer followed close by. He asked the officer to let me remain with him. He was asked, "Is he your brother?" He replied, "He is my relative, and I beg of you to leave him with me." He left me with him and went on with the rest. We were then alone for a little while, save the dead and dying. He was shot after he had surrendered his sword and had gone some distance to the rear-through mistake we hoped. He lay suffering with his head in my lap, with his hands pressed to the pit of his stomach—he thought he was struck in front. I examined and found no incision there at all, and felt encouraged and spoke encouraging words to him ; told him that I thought it was the contusion of a shell or a minnie ball that struck him and all would be well in a littlewhile. Then the captain of the provost guard came up with his band of men, a nice, genteel, courteous man, with a kind heart in him. He inquired into the whole situation, expressed regrets, especially at having been wounded by mistake, after he had surrendered. While he was with us I made a more thorough examination, and found that he had been shot in the right side, well to the back, and that it must have been the ball resting in his breast that caused the pain there. The captain left two of his men to guard us with instructions, "As soon as he is able to move on, take them to Nashville and deliver them to the command there," and then passed on to the front. And as the smoky day died out of the skies, with declining hope, my friend, realizing fully his condition, spoke a few kind words of sweet remembrance for his mother and then said to me, "I had hoped that it might have been different with me in the end ; but it is all right." And with that dying day, there came to him from on high a voice saying, "You have stayed long enough in this mountain ; come up higher." And he passed on higher up the mountain, even to the beautiful Mount of God." - 2nd Lieut. John Love McKinnon, Company D, 1st Florida Infantry Regiment[48]

  • 2nd Lieutenant James H. Rice[49] was enlisted as 3rd Sergeant on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company, by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was elected to 2nd Lieutenant effective on the July 24th, 1863. He was captured at Nashville, Tennessee, on December 16, 1864, and arrived at Johnson's Island Military Prison near Sandusky, Ohio on December 22, 1864. He was released under oath on June 17, 1865.[50][51][52]

Non-commissioned Officers[edit]

  • 1st (Orderly) Sergeant Hardy J. Herring[53] was enlisted as 5th Sergeant on April 2, 1862 in Captain Cawthon's Co by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years. He was promoted to 1st (Orderly) Sergeant on June 8, 1863. He was paroled at Montgomery, Alabama on June 8, 1865.[54][55][56]
  • 4th Sergeant William C. Gillis[57] was enlisted as a Private Sergeant on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years. He was transferred to Captain Hagan's Company (Company I, 6th Florida Infantry) and promoted to 4th Sergeant on August 8, 1862. He died of disease on November 12, 1862, at Lexingon, Kentucky.[58][59][60]
  • 2nd Sergeant William Henry Hart[61] was enlisted as a Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain Cawthon's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years. He was promoted to 3rd Sergeant effective August 10, 1862. He was left sick in Kentucky on October 3, 1862, and listed as a Union Prisoner November 15, 1862 for exchange at Vicksburg, Mississippi. He returned to the company about February 11, 1863. He would be hospitalized October 2–21, 1864 at the Ocmulgee Hospitals at Macon, Georgia for dysentery.[62][63][64]
  • 3rd Sergeant Spear McCaskill[65] was enlisted as a Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was reported present on the Muster Roll dated April 28, 1865, identified as a 3rd Sergeant, assigned to Company E, 1st Florida Infantry. Remarks indicate that this Company is composed of Companies E, F, G, H, I, and K of the original 6th Florida Infantry. He was paroled on May 1, 1865 at Greensboro, North Carolina.[66][67][68]

"[I was] Born April 14, 1845, near Eucheeanna, Fla. Enlisted in the Confederate Army April 1, 1862., at that place, as private in Company H, Sixth Florida Infantry, Finley's Brigade, Bates' Division, Hardee's Corps, Army of Tennessee. McLean, first Captain, and Finley, first Colonel. I was wounded at the battle of Bentonville, N. C., slight wound in the breast. I was promoted from private to Corporal, then to First Sergeant. I was in the battles of Danville, Chickamauga, Lookout Mountain and in all the battles from Dalton to Atlanta, Ga., Franklin and Nashville, Tenn., and the last at Bentonville, N. C. Our company had 125 when we enlisted, and when the end came there were only "six of us" who surrendered, and I was one of that number. I had a brother [Private Finley McCaskill] who lost his right leg at the battle of Chickamauga, a cannon ball cutting it off five inches from the hip joint. My father went after him at Atlanta, Ga., and carried him home. He recovered, but was never able to get an artificial leg on account of the condition in which the surgeons left his wound." - Sergt. Spear T. McCaskill, Company H, 6th Florida Infantry Regiment[69]

  • 3rd Sergeant John Gillis McLeod,[70] age 25 years, was enlisted as a 4th Sergeant on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was captured at Atlanta, Georgia on July 22, 1864 and arrived at Camp Chase Military Prison near Columbus, Ohio on July 31, 1864. He was paroled at Camp Chase on March 8, 1865 and transferred to City Point, Virginia for exchange.[71][72]
  • 4th Sergeant Kinnon E. White,[73] age 30 years, was enlisted as a 2nd Corporal on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years. He was promoted to 4th Sergeant between November and December 1863. He was captured near Lafayette, Georgia on November 22, 1864 and arrived Camp Douglas Military Prison near Chicago, Illinois on November 24, 1864. He applied to take the oath of allegiance in January, 1865, which was granted before his release on May 15, 1865.[74][75][76]
  • 5th Sergeant John E. Williams,[77] age 22 years, was enlisted as a Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He is reported on the Company Muster Roll for July 9, 1863 through October 31, 1863 as 5th Sergeant. He was killed in action at the Battle of Chickamauga, Georgia on September 19, 1863.[78][79][80]
  • Sergeant John Angus Campbell,[81] age 21 years, was enlisted as a Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was left sick at Lexington, Kentucky on September 6, 1862, and listed as a Union Prisoner November 15, 1862 for exchange at Vicksburg, Mississippi. He was reported as absent without leave in Florida from November 12, 1862 through March 16, 1863; the absence was excused due to illness. He was promoted to 3rd Corporal between November and December, 1863. He was captured during the near Jonesboro, Georgia on August 31, 1864 and exchanged near Rough and Ready, Georgia between September 18 and 22, 1864.[82][83][84]
  • Corporal William M. Campbell,[85] age 25 years, was enlisted as 3rd Corporal on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was left sick at Lexington, Kentucky on September 6, 1862 and died at Knox Hill, Florida on December 22, 1862.[86][87][88]
  • 4th Corporal William P. Clary,[89] age 17 years, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was promoted to 4th Corporal in late 1863.[90][91][92]
  • 1st Corporal Thomas Pickney Daniel,[93] age 23 years, was enlisted as 1st Corporal on April 1, 1862 in Captain Cawthon's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years. He died a field hospital from wounds received at the Battle of Chickamauga, Georgia on September 19, 1863.[94][95][96]
  • 4th Corporal Obediah Edge,[97] age 31 years, was enlisted as 4th Corporal on April 1, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was on detached service (likely as a "teamster" from April 1, 1862 through July 1, 1862. He was absent due to sickness at Barboursville, Kentucky from August 28, 1862 to November 1, 1862 when he received a Certificate of Disability for Discharge on November 1, 1862 due to “…incapable of performing the duties of a soldier because of “Sap of area of left hand”. He was discharged at Knoxville, Tennessee on November 4, 1862 by order of General Edmund Kirby Smith, commanding the Department of East Tennessee.[98][99][100]
  • 1st Corporal Angus Gordon,[101] age 23 years, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He is reported on the Company Muster Roll for November & December, 1863 as “died at Marietta, Georgia on December 13th, 1863 of wounds received." This roll also documents him as being 1st Corporal.[102][103][104]
  • 2nd Corporal Daniel P. McDonald, Sr.,[105] age 33 years, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was captured at Atlanta, Georgia on July 22, 1864 and arrived at Camp Chase Military Prison near Columbus, Ohio on July 31, 1864. He applied to take the oath of allegiance in December 1864. He was paroled at Camp Chase on March 4, 1865 and transferred to City Point, Virginia for exchange. He was admitted on March 12, 1865 to the Receiving and Wayside Hospital, or General Hospital #9, Richmond, Virginia and died on March 13, 1865 due to “debility”.[106][107]
  • 3rd Corporal Daniel B. Powell,[108] age 24 years, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was promoted from the ranks to 3rd Corporal on January 25, 1863. He was reported as straggling on the march from Tullahoma, Tennessee to Bridgeport, Alabama (a distance of some 55–60 miles) between late June and July 9, 1863. He was captured at Elk River, Tennessee on July 3, 1863 and arrived at Camp Douglas Military Prison near Chicago, Illinois on August 24, 1863. He died of variola (smallpox) on May 11, 1864.[109][110][111]
  • 4th Corporal Joseph Rutherford,[112] age 40 years, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was promoted from the ranks to 4th Corporal on November 1, 1862. He was reported as having deserted at Charleston, Tennessee on June 9, 1863; his name appears as signature to an oath of allegiance taken at Chattanooga, Tennessee on December 18, 1863.[113][114]

Enlisted Men[edit]

  • Private Joseph F. Barks,[115] age 24 years, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. (Company Muster Roll for April 2, 1862 dated April 21, 1862). The Company Muster Roll for June 30 through November 12, 1862. documents that he died of disease at Lexington, Kentucky on October 11, 1862.[116][117][118]
  • Private W. H. Barton[119] appears on a list of prisoners of war shipped from Lexington, Kentucky to Louisville, Kentucky. The date arrested and shipped given as “November 7th”; roll endorsed rec’d (O.C.GP.) Jan’y 25th, ’63; he may have been captured November 7th, 1862.[120]
  • Private Malcolm Baxter,[121] age 48 years, was enlisted as Private on May 15th 1862 as a substitute for Private Griffin Pippin in Captain Cawthon’s Company by S. A. Cawthon at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years.[122][123]
  • Private Mathew W. Bedsole,[124] age 19 years, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean’s Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was absent on sick furlough in April 2nd,1862. He is documented as absent in Florida from October 7th, 1862 until April 30th, 1863, at which time he was reported as being under arrest for desertion. Some time after July 9th, 1863, he would be reported as sick in the hospital; he appears on Hospital Muster Roll of Cannon Hospital at La Grange, Georgia for November and December, 1863, dated December 31st, 1863. This roll documents that he was admitted as a patient on September 16th, 1863. He appears on a Report of the Medical Examining Board, Dalton, Georgia dated January 25th, 1864 (Head of examination for furloughs) . He was granted a 60-day furlough effective from January 25th, 1864 because of “extreme emaciation and debility from pleuropneumonia sick 6 months”. He would be on furlough in Eucheeanna, Florida. His name appears as a signature on an application to take the oath of amnesty, dated June 9, 1865 at Barrancas, Florida. In his petition, he states, “I am 22 years of age my home is in Walton Co. Fla. I volunteer to serve in Comp’y H 6th Fla Infty March 8, 1861 and served until February 1864 at which time I received a furlough an never returned to my command. I have taken no further part in the existing rebellion.”[125][126]
  • Private Robert M. Bell,[127] age 32 years, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was absent sick at Knoxville, Tennessee, since August 13, 1862, and was reported absent without leave in Floridafrom November 12, 1862 through February 11th, 1863. He returned on March 2, 1863; his absence was excused for sickness. He was promoted to 5th Sergeant between October 31 and November 25, 1863. He was captured at the Battle of Missionary Ridge on November 25. He would be sent via Louisville, Kentucky to the Rock Island Military Prison at Rock Island, Illinois, arriving there on December 8, 1863. He applied to take the oath of allegiance on May 4, 1864, stating that he "Believes the southern cause is wrong”. He enlisted at Rock Island Barracks, Illinois, in the U.S. Army for frontier service on October 11, 1864.[128][129][130]
  • Private Thaddeus Bell[131] was enlisted as Private on May 12, 1862 in Captain Cawthon's Company by S. A, Cawthon at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years. He was absent sick in hospital at Cassville, Georgia from October 15, 1863 through February 29th, 1864.[132][133]
  • Private James Arthur Byrd,[134] age 32, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was ordered to be discharged for disability (hernia) on August 9 at Knoxville, Tennessee by order of Brigadier General Edmund Kirby Smith; he was discharged on August 12, 1862 by a directive issued by Hdqrs, 6th Fla Regt., Camp Kirby Smith, Knoxville, of the same date.[135][136]
  • Private William Bray,[137] age 23, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was transferred to Company E, 1st Florida Infantry Regiment on December 1, 1863.[138][139][140]
  • Private William F. Bugby[141] (also recorded as “Buzby” and "Bushly”), age 18, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He died of pneumonia at Chattanooga, Tennessee on June 29, 1862.[142][143][144]
  • Private J. H. Burgess[145]
  • Mark Burk (also recorded as “Birk”),[146] age 21, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was absent sick at Knoxville, Tennessee, since October 27, 1862. He was absent without leave in Florida from November 12, 1862 through April 30, 1863. He was under arrest at Atlanta, Georgia for desertion from about July 9 through February 29, 1864.[147][148][149]
  • Private William Burk (also recorded as “Bourke”),[150] age 18, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. On November 29, 1863, he was admitted to Floyd House and Ocmulgee Hospitals at Macon, Georgia for treatment of “diarr acutus”. His name appears as a signature on an application to take the oath of amnesty, dated July 24, 1865 at Barrancas, Florida. In his petition, he states, “I am 21 years of age my home is in Walton Co. Fla. I volunteered in April 1862 in Co H 6th Regt Fla Infantry. In july 1864 I deserted. I have taken no further part whatever in the late rebellion.[151][152][153]
  • Private William H. Barton[154][155]
Private Daniel Campbell - State Archives of Florida, Florida Memory
  • Private Daniel Campbell,[156] age 18, was enlisted as Private on August 23, 1862 in Captain McLean’s Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He served with his brothers (John A. and William M. Campbell) in this company. On November 29th, 1863, he was admitted to Floyd House and Ocmulgee Hospitals at Macon, Georgia for treatment of “debilitas" (Weakness or feebleness).[157] He was captured during the Battle of Atlanta on July 22, 1864 and sent via the Federal Military Prison at Louisville, Kentucky, to Camp Chase Military Prison near Columbus, Ohio. He applied to take the oath of allegiance in December 1864, stating that he was conscripted. He was exchanged and then admitted on March 29, 1865 to C.S.A. General Hospital No. 11, Charlotte, North Carolina, for treatment of “Ch Diarrhoea”.[158][159][160]
  • Private William L. Campbell,[161] age 18, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was absent sick at Frankfort, Kentucky since October 1, 1862August 13th, 1862, and was reported absent without leave in Florida from November 12, 1862 through February 11th, 1863. He returned in April 1863; his absence was excused for sickness.[162][163][164]
  • Private Henry M. Cannon,[165] age 21, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He is reported absent sick in hospital on the Company Muster Roll for July 9, 1863 through December, 1863. He was paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina on May 1, 1865.[166][167][168]
  • Private Henry R. Cannon,[169] age 58, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was discharged at Knoxville, Tennessee December 21, 1862 by order of General Edmond Kirby Smith.[170][171][172]
  • Private Emanuel Carter,[173] age 23, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He is reported absent sick at London, Kentucky since September 1, 1862. Rolls document as absent without leave in Florida from November 12, 1862 through until at least December 31. He reportedly returned from "desertion" between December 31, 1863 and February 25, 1864. He would again be absent sick in the hospital on February 25, 1864.[174][175][176]
  • Private Stephen S. Cawthon,[177] age 28, was enlisted as Private on March 18, 1862 in Captain Finley's Company by J. J. Finley at Jackson County, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He transferred to Captain Cawthon's Company on June 30, 1862. On July 1, 1862, Henry Clark enlisted at Knoxville, Tennessee as a substitute for Stephen Cawthon. Cawthon enlisted as a Private in Company I, 5th Battalion Florida Cavalry on January 16, 1864 at Henry County, Alabama. He surrendered at Quincy, Florida on May 11, 1865 and was paroled from there on May 24, 1865.[178][179][180]
  • Private Calvin Chesnut,[181] age 20, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. The Compiled Service Records are illegible;[182] he was reported absent on every muster roll, and dropped as AWOL after October 31, 1863.[183] According to his Florida Confederate Pension File (A01377), he received a medical furlough by a Medical Board in late 1863, and returned to his home in Florida. He stated that he was unable to return until after the war was over.[184]
  • Private Henry Clark was enlisted as Private on July 1, 1862 in Captain Cawthon's Company by S. A. Cawthon at Knoxville, Tennessee, for a period of 3 years as a substitute for Private Stephen S. Cawthon. Clark was employed on extra duty at Knoxville, Tennessee as a teamster from August 9, 1862 through November 15, 1862 by order of Captain J. S. M. Davidson, AQM. He was reported absent sick in the hospital in November and December, 1863. In May and June, 1864, he was on the hospital muster roll for S. P. Moore Hospital at Athens, Tennessee.[185][186]
  • Private George Cook[187]
  • Private Harvey Crane,[188] age 24, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He is reported absent sick at Knoxville, Tennessee since October 27, 1862. He is again reported absent sick at hospital beginning fromJuly 9th, 1863 through October 31, 1863. He would spend a great deal of the war "absent sick in hospital". He was admitted as a patient on December 2, 1863 to an unspecified hospital; he released and returned to duty from St. Mary's Hospital at La Grange, Georgia on June 27, 1864; and he appears on a Register of St. Mary's Hospital at West Point, Mississippi dated January 10, 1865. He was reported present on the Muster Roll dated April 28, 1865, identified as a Private, assigned to Company E, 1st Florida Infantry. Remarks indicate that this Company is composed of Companies E, F, G, H, I, and K of the original 6th Florida Infantry). This Muster also indicates that he was paroled on May 1, 1865 at Greensboro, North Carolina.[189][190][191]
  • Private George Washington Crain[192] was enlisted as Private on March 25, 1863 in Captain Cawthon's Company by S. A. Cawthon at Charleston, Tennessee for a period of 3 years. He was document absent on sick leave between July 9 through October 31, 1863; and absent without leave from November 2, 1863 through February 29, 1864. He appears on a Receipt Roll for clothing received at Blackie Hospital, Augusta, Georgia dated October 14, 1864. He appears on a Roll of Prisoners of War surrendered at Citronella, Alabama on May 4, 1865, and paroled at Jackson Mississippi on May 19, 1865. After the war, he claimed to have been forced into service with the 8th Alabama Cavalry in late 1864[193][194][195]
  • Private William Patrick Crawford,[196] age 23, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was reported absent sick at Knoxville, Tennessee on August 13, 1862, without leave from November 12, 1862 through October 31, 1863.[197][198][199]
  • Private Isaac Davis,[200] age 24, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was absent sick at Chattahoochie Arsenal prior to July 31, 1862; he would also be absent sick at Knoxville, Tennessee since October 27, 1862. He was absent without leave in Florida from November 12, 1862 until returning on March 15, 1863; his absence was excused for sickness. He died of unspecified cause August 2, 1864 at Bragg Hospital, Newnan, Georgia.[201][202][203]
  • Private Robert D. Devine,[204] age 38, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was absent sick at Knoxville, Tennessee in August 1862, and would die of unspecified cause on September 25, 1862 at Montgomery, Alabama.[205][206][207]
  • Private Jesse Edge,[208] age 28, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was absent sick at Knoxville, Tennessee on August, 1862, and was reported absent without leave in Florida from November 12, 1862 until returning on March 2, 1863; his absence was excused for sickness. He was captured at Nashville, Tennessee, on December 16, 1864 and sent via the Federal Military Prison at Louisville, Kentucky, to Camp Douglas Military Prison near Chicago, Illinois where he arrived on January 4, 1865. His name appears as a signature on an oath of amnesty, dated June 12, 1865.[209][210]
  • Private Zion Foley,[211] age 38, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company, Company H (Union Rebels), 6th Regiment Florida Infantry by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He died of unspecified cause at Lexington, Kentucky on October 11, 1862.[212][213][214]
  • Private Daniel Fountain,[215] age 18, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was absent on sick furlough between April 1 and July 1, 1862; he reported present on Hospital Muster Roll for Convalescent Camp Hospital, Knoxville, Tennessee to August 31, 1862. He would be hospitalized again for sickness at a hospital at Atlanta, Georgia since February 23, 1864. He was captured at the 3rd Battle of Murfreesboro on December 7, 1864, and sent via the Federal Military Prison at Louisville, Kentucky, to Camp Chase Military Prison near Columbus, Ohio where he arrived on January 11, 1865. His name appears as a signature on an oath of allegiance, dated June 12, 1865.[216][217][218]
  • Private James Gainer[219]
  • Private Joseph E. Garner,[220] age 23, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was transferred to Captain Hay's Company (Company D, 6th Florida Infantry) on June 30, 1862.[221][222][223]
  • Private Thomas G. Garner[224]
  • Private James Garrett[225]
  • Private Joseph Garrett,[226] age 26, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was absent on sick furlough between April 1 and July 1, 1862, and again for 25 days from February 12, 1864.[227][228][229]
  • Private Angus McIntosh Gillis (aka Angus J. Gillis),[230] age 18, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was absent on sick furlough between April 1 and July 1, 1862. He was absent sick at Lexington, Kentucky since September 6, 1862, and reported absent at without leave in Florida from November 12, 1862 until returning on February 25, 1863; his absence was excused for sickness. He was again absent on sick furlough between July 9 through October 31, 1863. He was captured at Nashville, Tennessee, on December 16, 1864 and sent via the Federal Military Prison at Louisville, Kentucky, to Camp Douglas Military Prison near Chicago, Illinois where he arrived on December 24, 1864. He was discharged from Camp Douglas on May 15, 1865.[231][232][233]

May 1st, 1862, Mount Vernon Arsenal, Chattahoochee, Florida - "You ought to have seen us cooking I have seen, and” [helped] “cook several meals victuals but know no more about it than when I cooked the first.” - Private Angus Gillis, Company H, 6th Florida Infantry Regiment[234]

May 5th, 1864, Dalton, Georgia - “...when we do not attend preaching we lie up in our huts and read the Bible and religious tracts and newspapers distributed among us by our Chaplain (Mr. Tally).”- Private Angus Gillis, Company H, 6th Florida Infantry Regiment[235]

  • Private Daniel P. Gillis,[236] age ~30, was enlisted as Private on May 15, 1862 in Captain Cawthon's Company by S. A. Cawthon at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He died of unspecified cause at Knoxville, Tennessee on November 13, 1862.[237][238]
  • Private Norman W. Gillis,[239] age 25, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was absent sick at London, Kentucky since September 1, 1862, and reported absent at without leave in Florida from November 12, 1862 until returning on February 11, 1863; his absence was excused for sickness. He was killed in action at the Battle of Chickamauga, Georgia on September 19, 1863.[240][241][242]
  • Private F. C. Hagan,[243] was enlisted as Private on April 17, 1863 in Captain Cawthon's by S. A. Cawthon at Charleston, Tennessee, for a period of 3 years. He was killed in action at the Battle of Chickamauga, Georgia on September 19, 1863.[244][245]
  • Private Lawrence Hall,[246] age 26, was enlisted as Private on April 1, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was left sick in Lexington, Kentucky on October 3, 1862, and listed as a Union Prisoner November 15, 1862 for exchange at Vicksburg, Mississippi. He was reported absent without leave in Florida from November 12, 1862 through April 30, 1863; he returned to the company between April 30 and July 9, 1863 and was placed under arrest for desertion upon his arrival. He was absent on detached duty as a teamster between July 9 and October 31, 1863. His name appears as a signature on an application to take the Oath of Amnesty, dated June 9, 1865 at Barrancas, Florida. In his petition, he states, “I am 29 years of age my home is in Walton Co. Fla. I volunteer to serve in Comp’y H of 6th Fla Infty on the 1st day of April 1862 and served until March 1865 at which time I deserted and have taken no further part in the existing rebellion.”[247][248][249]
  • Private Rayford Hall,[250] age 23, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was transferred to [the Regimental] Brass Band on May 9, 1862. He was reported absent sick at Knoxville, Tennessee since August 13, 1862. He was reported November 12, 1862 as having deserted at Knoxville, Tennessee on September 1, 1862 and being in Florida.[251][252][253]
  • Private Isaac Columbus Hurst (aka Isaic C. Herst; Isaac C. Hursle),[254] age 18, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company, Company H (Union Rebels), 6th Regiment Florida Infantry by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. he was reported absent sick in hospital at Knoxville, Tennessee since August 13, 1862. He was absent on detached duty as a hospital nurse at Knoxville, Tennessee from October 1, 1862 through February 11, 1863. He was reported as a deserter on February 18, 1864; his name appears as a signature on an Oath of Amnesty, dated June 14h, 1865 at Montgomery, Alabama.[255][256][257]
  • Private Thomas Jackson[258] was enlisted as Private on May 15, 1862 in Captain Cawthon's Company by S. A. Cawthon at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was absent sick with dysentery at Salvica, Kentucky on October 8, 1862, and died there following day.[259][260]
  • Private William B. Jones[261]
  • Private Lorenzo Dow Jordan,[262] age 26, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was absent sick at Knoxville, Tennessee since October 27, 1862; he was granted a furlough through February 16, 1863 from which he never returned.[263][264][265]
  • Private James M. Kimmons,[266] age 25, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was absent on sick furlough between July 9 and October 31, 1863.[267][268][269]
  • Private William J. Kimmons,[270] age 21, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He absent sick at Frankfort, Kentucky since October 14, 1862, and reported absent without leave in Florida from November 12, 1862 until returning on March 2, 1863; his absence was excused for sickness. He last appears on a Receipt Roll for Clothing for Blackie Hospital at Augusta, Georgia dated October 27, 1864.[271][272][273]
  • Private John H. Kinington,[274] age 27, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He absent sick at London, Kentucky since September 17, 1862, and reported absent without leave in Florida from November 12, 1862 through February 11th, 1863. He was killed in action at the Battle of Chickamauga, Georgia on September 19, 1863.[275][276][277]
  • Private John M. Kinnington,[278] age 27, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was absent sick at Knoxville, Tennessee since October 27, 1862, and was reported absent without leave in Florida from November 12, 1862 through October 31, 1863. On his return between November 1 and December 31, 1863, he was placed under arrest for desertion; he would be awarded stoppage of ten months (of pay) by sentence of Gen’l (indecipherable) on January 13, 1864.[279][280][281]
  • Private Reace Kirkland (aka Rice Kirkland; Reason Kirkland),[282] age 19, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was reported absent sick at Chattanooga Hospital on Company Muster Roll for April 1 to July 1, 1862. On July 2nd, 1863, he was reported to have been left straggling on the march from Tullahoma to Bridgeport (a distance of some 55–60 miles). He was taken prisoner on July 3, 1863 at Elk River, Tennessee, and sent via the Federal Military Prison at Louisville, Kentucky, to Camp Chase Military Prison near Columbus, Ohio, arriving there in August 1863. Hew was released from Camp Chase in December 1863 by enlisting in the U. S. Navy.[283][284][285]
  • Private Richard M. Levins,[286] age 32, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was reported as having deserted from Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida on June 14, 1862.[287][288][289]
  • Private John W. Linn,[290] age 38, was enlisted as a musician on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was transferred to [the Regimental] Brass Band on May 9, 1862. He was reported absent sick at Knoxville, Tennessee since August 13, 1862. He is listed on two separate (undated) Certificates of Disability for Discharge as suffering chronic rheumatism and other maladies, and was discharged at Knoxville, Tennessee on November 29, 1862 by order of General Henry Heth.[291][292][293]
  • Private Francis A. Londay,[294] age 18, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He is reported serving on extra duty as Provost Guard between July 9 and October 31, 1863. He was admitted on November 7, 1863 to the Floyd House and Ocmulgee Hospitals, Macon, Georgia; he complained of (illegible) fever. He was captured at the Battle of Missionary Ridge on November 25. He would be sent via Louisville, Kentucky to the Rock Island Military Prison at Rock Island, Illinois, arriving there on December 8, 1863. He died there of unspecified cause on January 13, 1864.[295][296][297]
  • Private Stephen Londay,[298] age 40, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was absent on furlough between November and December, 1863. He was captured at Little River, Alabama on October 19, 1864, and sent via the Federal Military Prison at Louisville, Kentucky, to Camp Douglas Military Prison near Chicago, Illinois where he arrived on November 26, 24, 1864. His signature appears on an Oath of Allegiance (undated), and he was released on June 17, 1865.[299][300][301]
  • Private John R. Lott[302] enlisted after the last roll and appears on a receipt roll dated September 5, 1864 at Law Hospital, Eaton, GA. He was paroled at Quincy [Florida] on May 24, 1865.[303]
  • Private William A. Lott,[304] age 17, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He is reported absent on sick furlough between April 1 and July 1, 1862. He was absent on detached service as city guard at Knoxville, Tennessee from November 19, 1862, until July 9, 1863, at which time he was reported as having deserted; however, he is also reported as being on detached service as a teamster serving General Buckner's Division from July 7, 1863 through February 29, 1864. He was captured at the 3rd Battle of Murfreesboro on December 7, 1864, and sent via the Federal Military Prison at Louisville, Kentucky, to Camp Chase Military Prison near Columbus, Ohio where he arrived on January 11, 1865. He was paroled on May 2, 1865. He was admitted to the U.S.A. General Hospital No. 2 at Vicksburg, Mississippi on May 31, 1865 for chronic diarrhea.[305][306]
  • Private Finley McCaskill[307] [younger brother of 3rd Sergeant Spear McCaskill], age 18, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was absent on detached service as city guard at Knoxville, Tennessee from November 19, 1862 through April 30, 1863. He was reported absent from July 9, 1863, through February 29th, 1864; he was documented on a sick furlough of 60 days from February 29.[308][309][310]
  • Private William McCurley,[311] age 24, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was absent sick at Barboursville Kentucky on August 28, 1862, and is on a List of Confederate soldiers left at Barboursville, Kentucky on August 29, 1862. He was listed on an undated List of Confederate Officers and Soldiers captured and released on parole at Barboursville, Kentucky September 3, 1862; however, he continued to be listed as "left sick at Barboursville Kentucky since August 28th, 1862" until February 29, 1864.[312][313][314]
  • Private Daniel L. McDonald,[315] age 22, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company, Company H (Union Rebels), 6th Regiment Florida Infantry by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He is reported absent sick at hospital in Harrodsburg, Kentucky since October 1, 1862. He was left behind and taken prisoner on October 10, 1862. He was sent to Louisville, and then to Vicksburg via Cairo on December 5, 1862. He is listed on a Roll of Prisoners of War received at the Military Prison, Alton, Illinois on January 10, 1863. He died in captivity from variola (smallpox) (smallpox) on February 1, 1863.[316][317]
  • Private Daniel P. McDonald, Jr.,[318] age 27, was enlisted as Private on May 15, 1862 in Captain Cawthon's Company by S. A. Cawthon at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years. He was absent sick at Knoxville, Tennessee November 1–12, 1862. He was wounded at Chickamauga, Georgia on the 19th of September, 1863, being shot through the elbow of his left arm, and just above the wrist of his right arm, breaking a bone in each arm; he was also shot in the joint of his right hip.[319][320][321]
  • Private D. T. McDonald[322]
  • Private Peter P. McDonald[323] enlisted at Camp Walton on March 6, 1862 by Colonel Miller, for a period of three years. This roll also documents his transfer from Company E, 1st Florida Infantry to Company D, 6th Florida Infantry on December 1, 1863. He was wounded in the left leg at Dallas, Georgia on May 27, 1864, and admitted to the Ocmulgee Hospital, Macon, Georgia on July 31, 1864 for “Vul Selopey” (?), and his transfer on August 6, 1864. He appears on a Receipt Roll for Clothing dated December 26, 1864 at Hood Hospital at Cuthbert, Georgia. He is reported present on the Muster Roll dated April 28, 1865. He is identified as a Private, assigned to Company E, 1st Florida Infantry. Remarks indicate that this Company is composed of Companies E, F, G, H, I, and K of the original 6th Florida Infantry). This Muster also indicates that he was paroled on May 1, 1865 at Greensboro, North Carolina.[324][325][326]
  • Private Duncan G. McLeod,[327] was enlisted as Private on May 15, 1862 in Captain Cawthon's Company by S. A. Cawthon at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years. He was absent on sick furlough between September 26 through October 25, 1863. He is reported absent on the Company Muster Roll for December 31, 1863, through February 29th, 1864. This roll documents as sick and in the hospital at Atlanta, Georgia since February 23, 1864.[328][329][330]
  • Private John D. McLeod,[331] age 24, was enlisted as 2nd Sergeant on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was absent sick at Barboursville Kentucky on August 28, 1862, and continued to be listed as "left sick at Barboursville Kentucky since August 28th, 1862" until February 29, 1864. Beginning on April 30, 1863, his rank given as “Private” vice “2nd Sergeant”.[332][333][334]
  • Private Malcolm McPherson (aka "Matthew McPherson"),[335] age 18, was enlisted as a Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company, Company H (Union Rebels), 6th Regiment Florida Infantry by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was captured at Atlanta on July 22, 1864 and sent via the Federal Military Prison at Louisville, Kentucky, to Camp Chase Military Prison near Columbus, Ohio where he arrived on August 2, 1864. He made application for the Oath of Allegiance between December 16 and 31, 1864, stating that he was conscripted and forced into service. He was transferred to City Point, Virginia on March 3, 1865.[336][337][338]
  • Private Jacob Meeks,[339] age 43, was enlisted as a Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He is reported present on the Muster Roll dated April 28, 1865. He is identified as a Private, assigned to Company E, 1st Florida Infantry. Remarks indicate that this Company is composed of Companies E, F, G, H, I, and K of the original 6th Florida Infantry). This Muster also indicates that he was paroled on May 1, 1865 at Greensboro, North Carolina.[340][341][342]
  • Private William Meeks[343]
  • Private John Minger,[344] age 53, was enlisted as a Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was absent sick at Tasewell, Tennessee from October 25 to November 11, 1862. He was captured at Atlanta on July 22, 1864 and sent via the Federal Military Prison at Louisville, Kentucky, to Camp Chase Military Prison near Columbus, Ohio where he arrived on July 31, 1864. His signature appears on an Oath of Allegiance dated June 11, 1865, and he departed Camp Chase on the same day.[345][346][347]
  • Private Daniel Morrison,[348] age 18, was enlisted as a Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was employed on extra duty at Knoxville, Tennessee as a teamster from September 1 through November 30, 1862 by order of Captain J. S. M. Davidson, AQM. He was absent on sick furlough between July 9 and October 31, 1863. He was also absent sick in hospital since February 21 in Atlanta, Georgia.[349]
  • Private John P. Morrison,[350] was enlisted as Private on May 15, 1862 in Captain Cawthon's Company by S. A. Cawthon at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years. He was discharged on August 9, 1862 at Camp Kirby Smith, Knoxville, Tennessee, for disability (asthma) by order of Major General E. K. Smith.[351][352][353]
  • Private Wiley Nickels,[354] age 21, was enlisted as Private on April 1, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years. He was absent sick at Lexington, Kentucky on September 6, 1862. He was reported as missing in action at Missionary Ridge, Tennessee on November 25, 1863.[355][356][357]
  • Private Dozier Padgett,[358] age 22, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years. He was reported on sick furlough between April 1 and July 1, 1862; he would be reported absent sick at Kentucky on October 20, 1862. He would be reported absent without leave in Florida from then until March 2, 1863 when he returned to the company; his unauthorized absence was excused due to his illness. He was killed in action at the Battle of Chickamauga, Georgia on September 19, 1863.[359][360][361]
  • Private George W. Padgett,[362] age 38, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was reported on sick furlough between April 1 and July 1, 1862; he would be reported absent sick at Lexington, Kentucky on September 6, 1862. He was captured near Lancaster, Kentucky on October 15, 1862, and paroled at Gallatin, Tennessee, on November 18, 1862. He would be reported absent without leave in Florida from November 12, 1862 until March 2, 1863 when he returned to the company; his unauthorized absence was excused due to his illness. He was reported sick in hospital in various hospitals on numerous occasions,between April 30, 1863, and February 29, 1864. He was appointed Corporal on June 6, 1863. Despite several bouts with illness, he was present at the Battle of Chickamauga, Georgia on September 19, 1863; the Company Muster Roll for November and December, 1863 documents his reduction from Corporal to Private for cowardice on September 19, 1863 at Chickamauga, Georgia.[363][364][365]
  • Isham Padgett,[366] age 17, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was assigned extra duties (fatigue duties) between July 9 and October 31, 1862. He appears on a Report of a Guard Mounted at Knoxville, Tennessee on August 16, 1863, and relieved on August 17, 1863. He was posted at “Jail”.[367][368][369]
  • Private Samuel Perry was enlisted as Private on April 1, 1862 in Captain Cawthon's by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years.[370][371]
  • Private Griffin Pippin[372] was enlisted as Private on May 10, 1862 in Captain Cawthon's, Company H (Union Rebels), 6th Regiment Florida Infantry by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years. He was discharged May 15, 1862 after substituting Malcolm Baxter.[373][374]
  • Private George Preachers,[375] age 26, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company, Company H (Union Rebels), 6th Regiment Florida Infantry by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He died of pneumonia at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida on May 28, 1862.[376][377]
  • Private Colen G. Ray, Jr.[378] was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company, Company H (Union Rebels), 6th Regiment Florida Infantry by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He died of pneumonia on October 30, 1862 at Knoxville, Tennessee.[379][380][381]
  • Private Colen G. Ray, Sr.,[382] age 23, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was reported on sick furlough between April 1 and July 1, 1862, and present on every muster roll thereafter until being reported absent without leave on February 20, 1864.[383][384][385]
  • Private Duncan C. Ray[386]
  • Private Benjamin F. Reeves,[387] age 27, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company, Company H (Union Rebels), 6th Regiment Florida Infantry by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was absent sick at Knoxville, Tennessee on August 13, 1862. He was absent on detached service as a teamster from October 1, 1862 until sometime in February 1864, when he was reported to have deserted.[388][389][390]
  • Private John L. Rolling,[391] age 38, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company, Company H (Union Rebels), 6th Regiment Florida Infantry by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was present on every muster roll until July 9, 1863, at which time he was reported to have deserted at Ooltewah, Tennessee on the march from Charleston to Lafayette, Georgia.[392][393][394]
  • Private John Rutherford[395]
John Jasper Simmons, pictured here in an ambrotype with an unidentified soldier (it is unknown which of the soldiers is Simmons), was sixteen years old when he enlisted in Captain Angus D. McLean's Company H of the 6th Florida Infantry at Mount Vernon Arsenal in April 1862. - State Archives of Florida, Florida Memory. (The unidentified soldier may be Jesse Simmons, John's older brother)[396]
  • Private John J. Simmons,[397] age 16, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was reported on sick furlough between April 1 and July 1, 1862. He was left sick at Frankfort, Kentucky on October 1, 1862 and died there on October 4, 1862.[398][399][400]
  • Private Thomas J. Simmons,[401] age 21, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He died of disease (unspecified) at Knoxville, Tennessee, on September 12, 1862.[402][403][404]
  • Private Pvt. Green R. Smith,[405] age 18, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company, Company H (Union Rebels), 6th Regiment Florida Infantry by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was reported sick in hospital at Chattanooga, Tennessee between April 1 and July 1, 1862. He was again reported sick at Tazewell, Tennessee from November 3 to November 12, 1863. He was reported sick in hospital at Chattanooga, Tennessee between July 9 and October 31, 1863. He is reported present on the Muster Roll dated April 28, 1865. He is identified as a Private, assigned to Company E, 1st Florida Infantry. Remarks indicate that this Company is composed of Companies E, F, G, H, I, and K of the original 6th Florida Infantry). This Muster also indicates that he was paroled on May 1, 1865 at Greensboro, North Carolina.[406][407][408]
  • Private John Smith[409] was enlisted as Private on May 15, 1862 in Captain Cawthon's Company, Company H (Union Rebels), 6th Regiment Florida Infantry by S. A. Cawthon at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years. He was reported sick at Knoxville, Tennessee, on October 27, 1862, and died of disease (unspecified) there on November 20, 1862.[410][411]
  • Private John Stafford[412]
  • Private Alexander Steel[413] was enlisted as Private on May 15, 1862 in Captain Cawthon's Company by S. A. Cawthon at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years. He was reported absent sick at Knoxville, Tennessee on October 27, 1862.[414][415]
  • Private Samuel Terry,[416] age 22, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company, by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was reported absent sick at Frankfort, Kentucky on October 1, 1862. He appears on a List of Prisoners dated October 25, 1862 leaving Cairo, Illinois for exchange at Vicksburg, Mississippi. He was reported absent without leave in Florida from November 12, 1862 through October 31, 1863.[417][418]
  • Private William A. Turner,[419] age 17, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was reported absent sick at Knoxville, Tennessee on October 27, 1862. He appears on a Register of C.S.A. General Hospital, No. 3, Greensboro, N. C. This register documents his admission as March, 1865.[420][421][422]
  • Private W. M. Vaughn[423]
  • Private Andrew J. Ward,[424] age 36, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was reported on sick furlough between April 1 and July 1, 1862. He was discharged for disability (unspecified) on August 9, 1862 at Knoxville, Tennessee by order of General Edmund. K. Smith.[425][426][427]
  • Private George T. Ward,[428] age 18, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company, Company H (Union Rebels), 6th Regiment Florida Infantry by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was reported on sick furlough between April 1 and July 1, 1862. He appears on a Report of a Guard Mounted at Knoxville, Tennessee on August 16, 1863, and relieved on August 17, 1863. He was posted as “Police Guard”. He was reported absent without leave on February 20, 1864.[429][430][431]
  • Private John Welch[432] enlisted on or about November 1, 1863. He was admitted to “Floyd House and Ocmulgee Hospitals at Macon, Georgia on May 31st, 1864 for “neck selopex”; he was readmitted on June 10, 1864 for a gunshot wound through the triceps muscles of the right arm 3” above the elbow, and gangrene. He was admitted for 60 days. He was captured at Pulaski, Tennessee on December 23, 1864, and sent via the Federal Military Prison at Louisville, Kentucky, to Camp Chase Military Prison near Columbus, Ohio where he arrived on February 18, 1865. He died in captivity from rubeola (measles) on March 20, 1865.[433][434][435]
  • Private Robert H. West,[436] age 19, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was present on every muster roll through February, 1864.[437][438][439]
  • Private Rice Williamson,[440] age 16, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was reported on sick furlough between April 1 and July 1, 1862. He would be reported absent sick at Frankfort, Kentucky on October 1, 1862. He would be reported absent without leave in Florida from then until March 2, 1863 when he returned to the company; his unauthorized absence was excused due to his illness. He was killed in action at the Battle of Chickamauga, Georgia on September 19, 1863.[441][442][443]
  • Private Seth Williamson,[444] age 18, was enlisted as Private on April 2, 1862 in Captain McLean's Company by J. J. Finley at Mount Vernon Arsenal, Florida, for a period of 3 years or the war. He was reported on sick furlough between April 1 and July 1, 1862. He would be reported absent without leave in Florida from then until March 2, 1863 when he returned to the company; his unauthorized absence was excused due to his illness.[445][446][447]
  • Private Uriah Woodham[448]
  • Private W. J. Yeashv[449]
  • Private John W. Zinn[450]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  • United States War Department. The War of the Rebellion: A Compilation of the Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies. Government Printing Office,Washington, D.C.
  • "United States Census, 1860," Database, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/ark:/61903/1:1:M6CS-P5M : accessed 26 June 2015)
  • Hartman, David W. (1995). Biographical Rosters of Florida’s Confederate and Union Soldiers, 1861-1865: (Volume 2; 5th Florida Infantry – 8th Florida Infantry). Broadfoot Publishing Company, Wilmington, North Carolina. ISBN 1568372884.
  • Sheppard, Jonathan C. (2012). By the Noble Daring of Her Sons: The Florida Brigade of the Army of Tennessee. University of Alabama Press. p. 319. ISBN 0817317074.
  • National Archives and Records Administration; Microfilm Publication M251: Compiled Service Records of Confederate Soldiers Who Served in Organizations From the State of Florida
  • United States War Department (July 7, 2002). Local Designations of Confederate Troops: Total 3974. CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform. p. 172. ISBN 1478202858.
  • Evans, General Clement A. (1899). Confederate Military History: A Library of Confederate States History, in Twelve Volumes, Written by Distinguished Men of the South, and Edited by General Clement A. Evans of Georgia. Confederate Publishing Company; Atlanta, Georgia.
  • Robertson, Fred L. (Compiler) (1903). Soldiers of Florida in the Seminole, Civil and Spanish–American Wars. Democrat Book and Job Print, Live Oak, Florida.
  • McKinnon, John L. (1911). History of Walton County. Bryd Publishing Co., Atlanta, Georgia.
  • Yeary, Mamie (1911). Reminiscences of the Boys in Gray 1861-1865. Morningside Bookshop, Dayton, Ohio. p. 902.
  • McLean Family Papers. PK Yonge Library of Florida History, Gainesville, FL.
  • Field, Ron (2005). The Confederate Army 1861-65, Vol. 2: Florida, Alabama & Georgia (Men-at-Arms). Osprey Publishing, Kemp House, Chawley Park, Cumnor Hill, Oxford, OX2 9PH, United Kingdom. p. 48. ISBN 1841768502.

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ OR, Series IV, Volume I, pps. 902-903
  2. ^ 1860 Santa Rosa Co. Census - A D. McLean, Page 677, Family # 160 (household of James G Allen), 23 years old, lawyer. The Town Of Milton, Santa Rosa, Florida, United States.
  3. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 655
  4. ^ Sheppard 2012, p. 60
  5. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-73, Images 649-705
  6. ^ Sheppard 2012, p. 38
  7. ^ OR Series 1 - Volume 53, Chapter LXV, pps. 230-1
  8. ^ Sheppard 2012, p. 83
  9. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-73, Images 649-705
  10. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-69, Images 2714-2774
  11. ^ Local Designations 2002, p. 154
  12. ^ OR Series 1 - Volume 53, Chapter LXV, pps. 239-40
  13. ^ Sheppard 2012, p. 66
  14. ^ Confederate Military History, Confederate Military History, Vol XI, pps. 175-6
  15. ^ OR Series 1 - Volume 53, Chapter LXV, pps. 230-1
  16. ^ OR Series 1 - Volume 53, Chapter LXV, pps. 239-40
  17. ^ OR Series 1 - Volume 47 (Part III), Chapter LIX, p. 735
  18. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-73, Images 61-81. Additionally, the documents for all men of company H paroled at Durham would bear the same remark regarding the formation of Company E of the consolidated 1st Florida Infantry.
  19. ^ Robertson 1903, pps. 166-7
  20. ^ Sheppard 2012, p. 221
  21. ^ http://www.nps.gov/abpp/battles/nc020.htm
  22. ^ Enclyclopedia Virginia, http://www.encyclopediavirginia.org/Johnston_Joseph_E_1807-1891#start_entry
  23. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635953186_stephen_a_cawthon/
  24. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  25. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-69, Images 2714-2774
  26. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 655
  27. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635955655_james_p_j_mcclelland/
  28. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  29. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-73, Images 84-94
  30. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 655
  31. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635955847_alexander_g_mcleod/
  32. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  33. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-73, Images, 71-785
  34. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2,, p. 655
  35. ^ McLean Family Papers; A. G. McLeod to Dear Mother, November 1, 1862
  36. ^ McLean Family Papers; A. G. McLeod to Dear Aunt Nancy, January 19th, 1863
  37. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635955844_james_c_mclean/
  38. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-73, Images706-730
  39. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 661
  40. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635955916_philip_d_mcsween
  41. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  42. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-73, Images 1050-1072
  43. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 661
  44. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635956072_archibald_g_morrison/
  45. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  46. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-73, Images 1534-1571
  47. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 655
  48. ^ McKinnon 1911, pps. 304-5
  49. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635956579_james_h_rice/
  50. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  51. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-74, Images 292-318
  52. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 655
  53. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635954611_hardy_j_herring/
  54. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  55. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-71, Images 2226-2241
  56. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 655
  57. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635954176_william_c_gillis/
  58. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  59. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-71, Images 587-595
  60. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 659
  61. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635954533_william_h_hart/
  62. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  63. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-71, Images 1867-1884
  64. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 659
  65. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635955646_spear_mccaskill/
  66. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  67. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-73, Images 61-81
  68. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 660
  69. ^ Yeary 1911, p. 479
  70. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635955856_john_g_mcleod/
  71. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  72. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 655
  73. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635957815_kinnon_e_white/
  74. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  75. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-75, Images 1920-1944
  76. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 660
  77. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635957881_john_e_williams/
  78. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  79. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-75, Images 2059-2069
  80. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 663
  81. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635953030_john_a_campbell/
  82. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  83. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-69, Images 2290-2303
  84. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 657
  85. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635953054_william_m_campbell/
  86. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  87. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-69, Images 2374-2380
  88. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 656
  89. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635953267_william_p_clary/
  90. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  91. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-70, Images 171-182
  92. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 658
  93. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635953546_thomas_p_daniel/
  94. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  95. ^ NARA 251, Reel 251-70, Images 1088-1106
  96. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 656
  97. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635953819_obediah_edge/
  98. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  99. ^ NARA 251, Reel 251-70, Images 1900-1905
  100. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 656
  101. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635954230_angus_gordon/
  102. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  103. ^ NARA 251, Reel 251-71, Images 747-757
  104. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 659
  105. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635955739_daniel_p_mcdonald/
  106. ^ NARA 251, Reel 251-73, Images 311-334
  107. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 661
  108. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635956474_daniel_p_powell/
  109. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  110. ^ NARA 251, Reel 253-73, Images 2787-2802
  111. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 662
  112. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635956795_joseph_rutherford/
  113. ^ NARA 251, Reel 251-74, Images 943-951
  114. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 662
  115. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635952412_joseph_f_barks/
  116. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  117. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-69, Images 497-502
  118. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 656
  119. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635952436_w_h_barton/
  120. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-69, Images Images 559-560
  121. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635952466_malcom_baxter/
  122. ^ NARA 251, Reel 251-69, Images 657-672
  123. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 656
  124. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635952499_mathew_w_bedsole/
  125. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  126. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 656
  127. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635952520_robert_m_bell/
  128. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  129. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-69, Images 755-777
  130. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 656
  131. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635952523_thaddeus_bell/
  132. ^ NARA 251, Reel 251-69, Images 854-862
  133. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 656
  134. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/641407249_james_arthur_byrd/
  135. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  136. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 656
  137. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635952733_william_bray/
  138. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  139. ^ NARA 251, Reel 251-69, Images1384-1394
  140. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, pps. 656-7
  141. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635952877_william_f_bugby/
  142. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  143. ^ Reel 251-69, Images 1927-1939
  144. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 657
  145. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  146. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635952922_mark_burk/
  147. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  148. ^ NARA 251, Reel 251-69, Images 1782-1789
  149. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 657
  150. ^ https://www.fold3.com/page/635952928_william_burk/
  151. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  152. ^ NARA 251, Reel 251-69, Images 1782-1789
  153. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 657
  154. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635952436_w_h_barton/
  155. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-69, Images 559-560
  156. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/641406823_daniel_campbell/
  157. ^ Civil War Medical Terminology, http://nccivilwar.lostsoulsgenealogy.com/medterms.htm
  158. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  159. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-69, Images 2240-2241 & 2243-2268
  160. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 657
  161. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635953048_william_l_campbell/
  162. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  163. ^ NARA 251, Reel 251-69, Images 2342-2355
  164. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 657
  165. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635953072_henry_m_cannon/
  166. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  167. ^ NARA 251, Reel 251-69, Images 2398-2415
  168. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 657
  169. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635953075_henry_r_cannon/
  170. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  171. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-69, Images 2416-2420
  172. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 657
  173. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635953129_emanuel_carter/
  174. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  175. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-69, Images 2602-2612
  176. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 657
  177. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635953189_stephen_s_cawthon/
  178. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 160
  179. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-69, Images 2775-2778
  180. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 658
  181. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635953228_calvin_chesnut/
  182. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-70, Images 77-86
  183. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 658
  184. ^ https://www.floridamemory.com/solr-search/results/?q=tt%3AA01377%5E10%20AND%20collection%3A%22Confederate%20Pension%20Applications%22&query=A01377&searchbox=5&county=&compact=0
  185. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-70, Images 150-164
  186. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 658
  187. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  188. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635953459_harvey_crain/
  189. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  190. ^ NARA 251, Reel 250-70, Images 813-833
  191. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 658
  192. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635953465_washington_crane/
  193. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  194. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-70, Images 834-844
  195. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 658
  196. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635953483_patrick_crawford/
  197. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  198. ^ NARA 251, Reel 251-70, Images 920-928
  199. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 658
  200. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635953582_isaac_davis/
  201. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  202. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-70, Images 1258-1272
  203. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 658
  204. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635953672_robert_d_devine/details/
  205. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  206. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-70, Images 1500-1506
  207. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 658
  208. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635953816_jesse_edge/
  209. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  210. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 658
  211. ^ http://www.fold3.com/honorpage/635953948_zion_foley/
  212. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  213. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-70, Images 2654-2670
  214. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 658
  215. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635953972_daniel_fountain/
  216. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  217. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-70, Images 2741-2761
  218. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 658
  219. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  220. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635954047_joseph_e_garner/
  221. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  222. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-71, Images 160-175
  223. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 658
  224. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  225. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  226. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635954056_joseph_garrett/
  227. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 166
  228. ^ NARA 251, Reel 251-71, Images, 197-207
  229. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 658
  230. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635954149_angus_j_gillis/
  231. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  232. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-71, Images 479-510
  233. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 658
  234. ^ McLean Family Papers; Angus I. Gillis to Dear Aunt, May 1, 1862
  235. ^ McLean Family Papers; Angus I. Gillis to Dear Aunt, May 5, 1864
  236. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635954158_daniel_p_gillis/
  237. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-71, Images 537-541
  238. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 659
  239. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635954173_norman_w_gillis/
  240. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  241. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-71, Images 575-586
  242. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 659
  243. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635954335_f_c_hagan/
  244. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-71, Images 1148-1199
  245. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 659
  246. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635954365_lawrence_hall/
  247. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  248. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-71, Images 1274-1292
  249. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 659
  250. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635954368_rayford_hall/
  251. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  252. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-71, Images 1293-1298
  253. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 659
  254. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635954788_isaac_hurst/
  255. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  256. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-71, Images 2245-2259
  257. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 659
  258. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635954833_thomas_jackson/
  259. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-72, Images 100-111
  260. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 659
  261. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  262. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635954983_lorenzo_d_jordan/
  263. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  264. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-72, Images 674-682
  265. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, pps. 659-60
  266. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635955106_james_m_kimmons/
  267. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  268. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-72, Images 1101-1115
  269. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, pps. 660
  270. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635955109_william_j_kimmons/
  271. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  272. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-72, Images 1116-1128
  273. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, pps. 660
  274. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635955133_john_h_kinington/
  275. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
  276. ^ NARA 251, Reel M251-72, Images 1202-1213
  277. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 660
  278. ^ http://www.fold3.com/page/635955139_john_m_kinnington/
  279. ^ Robertson 1903, p. 167
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  281. ^ Hartman 1995, Vol. 2, p. 660
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