SOME CIVIL WAR SOLDIERS OF NORTHWESTERN MAINE

The list now includes more than 1100 soldiers, so it has been divided in two - surnames beginning A-L are here and those beginning M-Z are at www.oocities.com/barbour1048/CWsoldiersM-Z.  Use your browser's Edit/Find function to locate surnames, towns, cemeteries or regiments. In many instances the information is sparse, questionable or maybe wrong, so additional information will be welcome.

Please send any additions and comments to:  barbour1028@yahoo.com.

Updated June, 2007.

Daniel Witham Abbott  was born in Lexington on April 26, 1845, the son of Richard Wing Abbott and Susan (Davis) Abbott.   He enlisted from Dead River in Company K, 9th Maine Infantry, on September 16, 1864, and was discharged at Raleigh, NC, on June 30, 1865.  He was married first to Esther Ann Ricker of Eustis (1845-1889), and in 1870 they lived in Eustis Plantation with two young daughters.  After her death, he married Arvilla Landers of Kingfield (1850-1900) in 1891;  they lived in Kingfield in 1900.  He married Elizabeth Bangs Whitney (1858-1905) in 1902; and Beatrice Higgins (1873-1952) in 1909.   He and Beatrice lived on Rochester Street in Westbrook in 1920.  He died on August 25, 1927, in Farmington and is buried in the Strong Village Cemetery with Beatrice.

David Blake Abbott, the second son of Richard and Hannah Abbott, was born in Tuftonboro, New Hampshire, in 1816.  He married Betsy Peary, daughter of Moses Peary, on April 12, 1839.  In 1840 he was a farmer living in Dallas Plantation with his wife and their infant son.  In 1850 he was a farmer with six children living in Sandy River.  In 1860 he and his wife and their nine children were in Embden, where he owned a farm valued at $500.  On December 10, 1861, Abbott enlisted from Sandy River Plantation in Company E, 13th Maine Infantry with his brother and his son John.  He was discharged from the Army on January 6, 1865, a few months before the end of the war.  He applied for a pension on December 27 of that year.  In 1870, he and his wife and five children lived in Sandy River, where he owned a farm valued at $600.  They moved to Anson sometime before 1880.  David Abbott died on September 24, 1910, and is buried in North Anson with his wife.

John A. Abbott, the third child and second son of David Blake Abbott, was born in Sandy River in 1844.  He lived with his parents and worked on their farm until he enlisted with his father and uncle in Company E, 13th Maine Infantry, on December 10, 1861.  He was discharged from the 13th because of disability on April 11, 1862.  On December 11, 1863, he and his brother and his cousin enlisted from Rangeley in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry.  John A. Abbott died of disease on September 24, 1864, at Barrancas, Florida, and is buried in the Barrancas National Cemetery (Plot 5-0-425).

John Gardner Abbott, the oldest child of Richard and Hannah Abbott, was born in Wolfboro, New Hampshire, on October 18, 1812.  He married Huldah Peary, daughter of Moses Peary, on April 2, 1835.  In 1840, they lived in Dallas Plantation with three children.  By 1850 they were in Sandy River Plantation with six children, and in 1860 John Abbott was a farmer in Sandy River with eight children at home.  He was one of the wealthiest of the region's Civil War soldiers before the war, with real estate and personal assets totaling $1,200 in 1860.  (Abner Toothaker, the wealthiest man in Rangeley, was worth $17,500 in 1860, and hired a substitute to serve for him).    Abbott enlisted from Rangeley in Company E, 13th Maine Infantry, with his brother and nephew on December 10, 1861.  He was discharged from the Army because of disability on July 31, 1863, and he applied for a pension in December of that year.  In 1870, Abbott was a farm laborer living in Rangeley with his wife and their three youngest children.  By 1880 he had moved to Aroostook County and was a farmer living in Caribou with his wife and three children.  He died in Caribou on February 2, 1886.

Moses P. Abbott, the oldest son of John G. and Huldah Abbott, was born on May 14, 1838 and lived with his parents in Sandy River in 1860.  He married Phoebe T. Hoar, daughter of David and Betsy Hoar, on March 14, 1861.  He enlisted from Rangeley in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry, with his cousins on December 11, 1863.  Moses Abbott was mustered out with the 2nd Maine Cavalry on December 6, 1865, at Barrancas, Florida.   In 1870 he owned a farm in Rangeley valued at $600 and lived there with his wife and three children.  Like his father, Moses moved to Aroostook County, and in 1880 he lived in Caribou with his wife and six children.  He applied for a pension on May 4, 1880.  He died sometime before November, 1911, the date that his widow applied for a pension.  She died in 1929.  Moses Abbott and his wife are buried in the School House Cemetery in Rangeley.

Richard Abbott, the oldest child of David Blake Abbott, was born on April 5, 1840 in Dallas Plantation.  He lived with his parents and worked on their farm in Embden in 1860. He married Flora Day about 1860.  On September 21, 1861 he enlisted from Sandy River in Company F, 9th Maine Infantry.  The 9th Maine served in the Carolinas and southern Virginia, and was engaged in several battles including Fort Wagner, Cold Harbor and the siege of Petersburg.  It was one of the regiments with Sherman’s army at the surrender of  Johnston’s Confederate army in North Carolina.  During its service, 182 soldiers of the 9th Maine were killed or mortally wounded in action and 239 men died of disease.    Richard Abbott re-enlisted in the 9th Maine on January 12, 1864, and was wounded at Petersburg on June 30.  He was discharged on August 3, 1865 and applied for a pension on October 2, 1868. 
In 1870 Abbott and his wife lived in Kingfield with three children.  At that time, he was a farmer who owned real estate valued at $1800 and claimed another $1120 in personal assets.  Abbott's first wife died on November 23 1875.  He married Ella H. Walker on July 4, 1876.  In 1880 he was a farmer in Anson with his wife and six children.  He obtained a homestead in Minnesota in 1883 and was living there in 1910.  In 1930 at the age of 90 he was living in Moose Lake, Minnesota, with his son William.  He died there on March 20, 1932.

Solomon Abbott,  the third son of David B. Abbott, was born in 1846, and lived with his parents in Embden in 1860.  He enlisted from Rangeley in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on December 11, 1863. Solomon Abbott died of disease on September 12, 1864, at Barrancas, Florida, and is buried with his brother in the Barrancas National Cemetery (Plot 5-0-466).  His mother applied for a pension based on his service on September 11, 1869.

Alonzo B. Adams was born in July, 1843,  the son of Charles and Julia Adams of Wilton.  He lived there with them in 1850.  He enlisted from Wilton at 19 in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 4, 1862.  He was wounded at Fredericksburg on December 13, and lost his left foot.  He was discharged on May 20, 1863.  He became a physician after the war.  He was single and lived in Strong in 1870.  He married Mary Fletcher about 1871 and lived in Wilton with his wife and son Lynn.  He died in 1909 and is buried with his wife in the East Wilton Cemetery.

Charles Adams, 19, enlisted from Wilton in Company I, 5th Maine Infantry, on June 24, 1861, and received a disability discharge on April 1, 1862.

Charles M. Adams enlisted from Farmington as a musician in the 8th Maine Infantry on September 7, 1861, and received a disability discharge in 1862.  He died in New York on June 30.

Charles N. Adams was the son of Charles and Julia Adams and a brother of Alonzo.  He enlisted at 21 from Wilton on August 18, 1862, as a Sergeant in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry.  He was hospitalized at Alexandria, VA, in 1862;  was wounded on May 23, 1864;  and was discharged on March 20, 1865.  He died in 1930, and is buried in the East Wilton Cemetery with his wife, Flora Walker, who died in 1908.

Dennis Adams was the son of Jewett and Loviah Adams of Wilton.  He enlisted at 21 from Wilton in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861.  He was promoted to Corporal and to Sergeant in 1864, and to 1st Sergeant in 1865.  He was mustered out on January 18, 1866.  He married Sarah Bean, daughter of George and Laura Bean about 1864 and they lived at Bean's Corner in Jay in 1870 and as late as 1920.

George B. Adams, 28, enlisted from Wilton in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861, and was mustered out (estimated date) on September 7, 1864.

George G. Adams, 28, enlisted from Wilton in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He was detailed as a hospital nurse in 1862 and deserted on October 28, 1863.

Isaac R. Adams was the son of Joshua Adams, a Wilton tanner, and his wife Abigail.  He lived with his parents in 1850, and in 1860 was a leather currier and lived in Wilton with his wife Eliza and their seven year-old daughter.  He enlisted at 32 from Wilton in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861, and was discharged for promotion on June 15, 1862.  He transferred at that time to the SC Volunteers and was promoted to Sergeant and to 2nd Lieutenant.  On January 2, 1864, he enlisted as 1st Sergeant in Company M, 2nd Maine Cavalry.  He was wounded and taken prisoner at Marianna, FL, and he died of his wounds on September 7, 1864.  He is buried in the Barrancas National Cemetery (grave 5-0-422).

Jedediah Adams was probably the son of Jedediah and Sarah Adams of Wilton.  He married Elizabeth Chandler and they lived in Wilton with their son in 1860.  He enlisted in Company B, 11th Massachusetts Infantry, on March 15, 1864, and was mustered out on July 14, 1865.  He lived in Wilton with his wife and children in 1880 and applied for a pension in 1881.  He died on February 23, 1908, and is buried in the Intervale Cemetery, Wilton, with his wife, who died in 1907.

John Adams, 22, enlisted from Farmington, as a substitute for Philander E. Whittier, in Company F, 15th Maine Infantry, on March 8, 1865.  He deserted on June 1.

John M. Adams, 25, enlisted from Wilton as a 2nd Lieutenant in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861.  He was discharged for promotion on February 15, 1863 (estimated date), and was commissioned as a Captain in the U.S. 2nd Connecticut Infantry.

Jonas G. Adams enlisted at 23 from Wilton in Company E, 13th Maine Infantry, on February 10, 1861, and received a disability discharge on March 3, 1864.

Joshua R. Adams enlisted at 29 from Wilton in Company M, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on January 5, 1864, and was wounded at Marianna, FL, on September 27.    He was promoted to Corporal and to Sergeant in 1864, and was listed as absent, sick, when the regiment was mustered out at Barrancas, FL, on December 6, 1865.

Lyman H. Adams was the son of Jewett and Loviah Adams of Wilton and a brother of Dennis Adams.  He enlisted at 20 from Wilton in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, on July 15, 1863.  He was wounded in 1864 and was listed as discharged on March 20, 1865.

Melvin Adams, a shoemaker, was the son of Thomas and Lovia Adams of Wilton.  He enlisted at 29 from Wilton in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862, and was killed at Fredericksburg, Virginia, on December 13.

Mourse R. Adams, 24, enlisted from Wilton in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861.  He was listed as sick, hospitalized, in 1861, and as sick at Hilton Head, SC, in 1863.  He was mustered out on September 7, 1864.

Nelson W. Adams, 20, enlisted from Wilton in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861, and was mustered out (estimated date) September 7, 1864.

Simeon H. Adams, 18, enlisted from Wilton in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861, and re-enlisted on February 29, 1864.  He was promoted to Corporal in 1865 and was mustered out on January 18, 1866.  He is buried in the Intervale Cemetery in Wilton with his wife, Ellen Skeetup, who died in 1903.

Charles Alexander was a physician.  In 1850 he lived in Orono with the family of William Allen, MD, and he lived in Farmington Falls in 1860.  He enlisted from Farmington as a Surgeon with the 16th Maine Infantry on July 10, 1862, and was mustered out at Arlington Heights, VA, on June 5, 1865.  He lived in Eau Claire, Wisconsin, with his wife Harriet and their children in 1870 and 1880.

Charles A. Allen, 19, enlisted from Farmington in Battery 4, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on March 1, 1862.  He re-enlisted on March 14, 1864, and was promoted to Corporal in 1864 and to Sergeant in 1865.  He was mustered out on June 17, 1865.

Charles A. Allen was born on August 14, 1830, the son of Newman and Eliza (Belcher) Allen.   He married Betsey Eaton on November 23, 1862.  He enlisted from Farmington in Company E, 14th Maine Infantry, on February 4, 1862, and received a disability discharge on June 30.   Allen was a teacher of vocal music and a manufacturer and dealer of musical instruments in Farmington.

Elliott C. Allen lived in Roxbury with 76 year-old Ebenezer Allen, probably his grandfather, in 1850 and in Milton with his brother Reuben in 1860.  He enlisted at 21 from Wilton as a Corporal in Company C, 20th Maine Infantry, on August 29, 1862, and was discharged on June 15, 1864.  He was a miller and lived in Woodstock with his wife Anna and two children in 1870.  In 1880 he was a hotel keeper in Norway with his wife Cora and three children.

Henry T. Allen was the son of Dennis and Mary Allen of Farmington.  He lived with his mother and siblings in Industry in 1860.  He enlisted at 21 from Farmington in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861.  He was detailed to Company B, 1st U.S. Infantry in 1863 and was taken prisoner, place and date unknown.  He survived nine months Andersonville Prison and was exchanged in April, 1865.  He was listed in East Bridgewater, Massachusetts, on the 1890 veterans schedule and lived there with his wife Mary and their children in 1900 and 1910.  He died July 6, 1917, and is buried in the Togus National Cemetery, section K, site 3550.

John S. Allen, 28, enlisted from Wilton in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry on October 10, 1862.  He was promoted to Corporal on April 1, 1863, and mustered out on August 31.

Jonathan Allen was born on December 20, 1835, and enlisted from Vienna in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, on July 31, 1863.  He transferred to Company B, 20th Maine Infantry, in 1864 and was mustered out on July 16, 1865.  He died on March 30, 1906, and is buried in Riverside Cemetery, Farmington, with his wife, Frances, who died in 1912.

Stephen Allen enlisted at 21 from Wilton in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on  October 10, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.  He applied for a pension in September, 1876.

Benjamin G. Ames, age 38, enlisted from Phillips as a 1st Lieutenant in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry.   He was discharged for disability on November 11, 1862, and submitted a pension application from New Jersey on September 30, 1887.  He was listed in Woodbury, New Jersey, on the 1890 Veterans Schedule and lived in Camden, New Jersey, with a housekeeper in 1900.

Franklin Ames, the son of Annis and Priscilla Ames, enlisted at 23 from Temple in Company E, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1861.  He was listed as discharged for disability on September 22, 1863, and as dying in New Orleans the following day.  He is buried in Riverside Cemetery, Farmington.

David Anderson enlisted from Chesterville in Company I, 7th Maine Infantry, as a substitute for William F. Lowell.  He transferred to the 1st Maine Veteran Infantry on August 21, 1864.  He was mustered out on June 28, 1865.

George W. Anderson, 25, enlisted from Byron in Company I, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He was listed as missing at Gettysburg on July 1, 1863.  He was mustered out on June 5, 1865.  He was listed in Vassalborough on the 1890 veterans schedule and in 1900 he was a widower and lived in Brunswick with his son Harry.

John Anderson, 22, enlisted from Farmington, as a substitute for Henry Sprague,  in Company A, 7th Maine Infantry, on January 1, 1865.  He died of wounds on May 9.

Edward W. Arnold, 18, enlisted from Farmington in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862.  He was wounded at Gettysburg on July 2, 1863, and was taken prisoner at Cold Harbor, VA, on June 2, 1864.  He died at Andersonville Prison on August 27, 1864, and is buried there (grave #7024).

Lewis B. Atherton was born in Groton, MA, about 1838.  He was employed as a painter when he enlisted from Lynn, MA, in the 1st Massachusetts Heavy Artillery on March 17, 1862.  He was wounded on May 19, 1864, at Spottsylvania Court House, VA, and was discharged (absent, wounded) on March 16, 1865.  He was single and lived in Boston in 1870, and in 1880 he and his wife Lizzie, who was born in Maine, lived on Spring Street in Cambridge, Massachusetts.  He was employed as a carriage painter.  He applied for a pension on January 1, 1880, and died in 1922.  His widow, Eliza L., applied September 5, 1922, from Massachusetts.  They are buried in Mile Square Cemetery in Avon.

George B. Atwood, a 23 year-old from Flagstaff Plantation, the son of Benjamin and Harriet Atwood.  He enlisted on November 30, 1863, in Company B, 2nd Maine Cavalry.  He died on October 6, 1864, at Barrancas, FL, and is buried in the Barrancas National Cemetery (grave 5-0-565).  His mother, Harriet, applied for a pension in 1869 and his father, Benjamin F., applied in 1893.

George W. Atwood (1833-1909) is buried in the East Wilton Cemetery with a veteran marker.  It isn't clear which he is of several men of that name who served in the Civil War.

Leonard Atwood may have been the son of Isaac and Miriam Atwood of Farmington.  He lived in Farmington when he was mustered into the Navy on April 17, 1862.  He served for two years, one month, as a Fireman aboard the Gunboat Dawn and an Assistant Engineer aboard the Gunboat Flambeau.

Charles W. Averill was probably the son of James and Sarah Averill of Wilton.  He enlisted from there at 19 on October 10, 1862, in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry.  He received a disability discharge on May 18, 1863.  He and his wife Sultina (Elsworth?) and their infant daughter Mary lived in Temple (Avon post office) in 1870.  They were in Peculiar Township, Missouri, with four children, all born in Maine, in 1880.  According to one source he died in 1912 in Seattle, Washington.

Elias Averill, 19, enlisted from Wilton in Company G, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1861.  He re-enlisted and transferred to Company A on  January 1, 1864, and was mustered out on April 18, 1866.

Charles C. Avery, son of Enoch and Sarah Avery, enlisted  from Farmington in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1861.  Later, he enlisted as a Corporal in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862.  He was listed as sick at Warrington, Florida, on March 22, 1863, and he died in Boston on October 1st or 4th.   He is buried in the Blake Cemetery in Farmington Falls.

Columbus C. Avery was probably Christopher Columbus Avery, son of Enoch and Sarah Avery of Farmington Falls in 1860.  He enlisted at 18 from Farmington in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1861.  He was discharged for disability on March 12, 1862.

John F. Avery, son of Enoch and Sarah Avery, enlisted at 19 from Farmington in Company H, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861.  He died on August 1, 1862, in Beaufort, SC, and is buried in the Blake Cemetery, Farmington Falls.

George R. Bablon, 18, enlisted from Chesterville in Company H, 14th Maine Infantry, on December 14, 1861, and was discharged on June 5, 1865.

George W. Bachelder (also spelled Bachelor) was the son of Zadoc and Polly Bachelder.  He enlisted at 26 from Eustis Plantation on February 25, 1864, in the 1st Maine Light Artillery.  He was mustered out on July 15, 1865.  In 1870 he was a farmer and he and his wife Mary and six children lived in Township 1 (Eustis Plantation post office).  They lived in East Livermore in 1880.  He married (?) Florida Denver Flagg in 1881 and fathered seven more children, some born in Quebec.  He applied for a pension in 1890 and died September 5, 1919.

Americus V. Bacon enlisted from Wilton as a musician in the 8th Maine Infantry on September 7, 1861, and was discharged on November 1, 1862.  On December 11, 1863, he enlisted as a bugler in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry, and was mustered out with the regiment on December 6, 1865.  In 1880, he and his wife Minnie, who was born in Wisconsin, were living in St. Charles, Minnesota, and he was a farmer.  He applied for a pension from Minnesota in 1883.  In 1910, he and his second wife Grace, who was born in Germany, lived in Mower, Minnesota with their two sons, Arthur and Alfred.  Grace applied for a widow's pension in 1918.

Abner H. Badger, son of Daniel and Mary Badger, was born about 1837.  He lived with his parents in Falmouth in 1850.  In 1860 the family was in Phillips and he was employed as a carriage maker.  He enlisted on June 13, 1861, as a Sergeant in Company H, 11th Massachusetts Infantry.  He was killed May 5, 1862, at Williamsburg, Virginia.

Webster Badger was probably Daniel Webster Badger, son of Daniel W. and Mary Badger and brother of Abner.  He enlisted at 18 from Phillips in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861, and died May 2, 1862.

Albert Gallatin Norton Bailey was born on December 11, 1836, the son of Elijah and Hannah (Smith) Bailey.  He enlisted from Farmington as a Sergeant in Company I, 3rd Maine Infantry, on June 4, 1861, and was discharged on March 4, 1862.  He married Mrs. Mary A. Craig.  He applied for a pension in 1863 and died in California on December 23, 1876.

Elias Hutchins Bailey was born on February 22, 1833, the son of Asa Bailey.  He enlisted from Farmington on the quota of Westbrook in Company H, 29th Maine Infantry, on December 16, 1863.  He was discharged for disability on June 5, 1865.  In 1870 he lived with the family of Joseph Parham in Farmington and was labeled "idiotic" on the Census.  He applied for a pension on July 27, 1887.  In 1900, unmarried, he boarded with Roger Smith in Farmington.  He died on January 20, 1902, and is buried in Riverside Cemetery in Farmington.

Henry W. Bailey, 23, enlisted from Chesterville in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on August 29, 1862, and was discharged for disability on March 10, 1863.  A carriage maker, he lived in Chesterville in 1870 with his wife Martha and son Dana.  They were in East Livermore in 1880.  He applied for a pension in 1883 and married his second wife, Rizpah, about 1887.  He was in East Livermore in 1890 and in 1910 lived there with Rizpah and their son Frank.  Rizpah applied for a widow's pension in 1911.

John French Bailey was born on March 22, 1841, the son of Elijah and Hannah Bailey of Farmington.  He enlisted from New Sharon in Battery 4, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on February 12, 1862.  He died of disease on September 16 in Alexandria, Virginia.

Gardner L. Baker was born about 1841, the son of Sophronia Baker.  He and his mother lived with family of Luther Russell in Phillips in 1850.  In 1860 he was a shoemaker and lived in Buckfield with the family of William Record.  He enlisted from Phillips in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861.  He transferred to the 1st Maine Light Artillery on June 15, 1863.  In 1870 he and his wife Laura and their son Dryden lived in Lynn, Illinois.  They were in Dakota Territory about 1873, when their second son was born, and were in Victoria, Illinois in 1880 with three sons.  In 1910 he was a divorced laborer living alone in Astoria, Oregon.  He lived there with his wife Stella, who was born in Michigan, in 1920 and 1930, and was employed as a court bailiff.

Joseph Baker, 27, enlisted as a substitute from Chesterville in Company A, 7th Maine Infantry, on January 28, 1865, and was discharged on July 5.

Josiah C. Baker was the son of Jeremy and Eliza Baker and lived with them in Temple in 1860.  He enlisted from Farmington on the quota of Avon in the 2nd Battery, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on December 26, 1863.  He was discharged for disability December 18, 1864, and applied for a pension in 1873.  He may be the man of that name who was in Denver, Colorado, in 1880.

Augustus A. Bangs, son of Allen and Betsey, was born about 1845.  He enlisted from Farmington in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry;  was listed as sick in Washington, DC, in 1862;  and was discharged in 1864.  In 1870 he lived in a hotel in Windham and worked at a keg factory.  In 1880 he was a cooper and lived in Standish with his wife Lucy and their three daughters.  He was listed in Portland on the 1890 veterans schedule.

Edmund Thaxter Bangs, Jr. was born on January 22, 1835, and married Melvina Walker in Phillips in 1858.  He served in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, and in the Veteran Reserve Corps.  A shoemaker, he married Hannah Alma "Anna" Holley in 1871.  He applied for a pension in 1882 and was receiving $6 per month in August, 1883.  The pension was increased to $24 per month in 1889, and he received $500 back pay in addition.  Bangs and his family lived in Freeman until 1892, when their house burned, and then moved to Strong.  He died on June 11, 1894.   Anna applied for a pension in September, 1894, and died in 1916.  They are buried in the Riverside Cemetery in Farmington.

Edward F. Bangs, a 37 year-old resident of Freeman, enlisted September 12, 1862, in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry. He was listed as sick in Washington, DC, from April, 1863, and on June 15, 1864, he was transferred to the Veteran Reserve Corps.

John C. Bangs was the son of Richard and Isabel Bangs of Strong.  He enlisted from there at 29 on September 12, 1862, in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry.  He transferred to the Veteran Reserve Corps on April 15, 1865 (estimated date).  In 1870 he was a tailor and lived in Otisfield with his wife Clara, their two sons, his brother Roscoe and his family.  In 1880 he was a clothing manufacturer and lived in Otisfield with his wife, three sons and his father.  He was listed in Broken Bow, Nebraska, on the 1890 veterans schedule and in 1910 was a widower and resident of the Soldiers Home in Washington Precinct, Hall County, Nebraska.

Leeman/Luman Bangs was born on July 24, 1837, the son of Allen and Betsey (Fairbanks) Bangs and brother of Augustus.  He enlisted from Farmington in Company A, 5th Maine Infantry, on June 24, 1861, and was discharged on April 8, 1864.  In 1870 he was a farm laborer and lived with the family of Jerry Libby in Gorham.  He died on June 14, 1873, and is buried in the Gay Cemetery in Farmington.

Roscoe R. Bangs was born on March 18, 1843, the son of Richard and Isabel Bangs of Strong and brother of John.  He enlisted on September 9, 1862, from Strong in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry.  He was discharged on June 15, 1865.  He married Mary Baisley on March 5, 1869.  In 1880 he was a grocer and lived in Casco with his wife and four children.  He was listed in Wescott, Custer Co., Nebraska on the 1890 veterans schedule.  In 1920, he was a widower and lived in Broken Bow, Nebraska, with his son Ralph and his family.

Albert Barker was born about 1830, the son of David and Prissilla Barker.  He lived with them in Canton in 1850.  He married Susan Trask in Leeds on October 27, 1853.  In 1860 he was a house carpenter and lived in Leeds with his wife and his father.  He enlisted from Leeds as a Sergeant in Company I, 23rd Maine Infantry, on September 19, 1862, and received a disability discharge in Philadelphia on March 2, 1863.  In 1870 he was a carriage maker and lived in Turner with his wife and son, Albert - his parents lived nearby.  He was listed in Leeds on the 1890 veterans schedule.  He died in 1897 and is buried in the Twin Bridges Cemetery, Livermore, with his wife, who died in 1906.

Charles A. Barker was the son of Daniel and Mary Barker and lived with them in Farmington in 1850.  In 1860 he was a blacksmith and lived in Farmington Falls with the family of Ira Kilgore, He enlisted at 24 from Farmington in Company E, 5th Maine Infantry, on June 24, 1861.  He was accidentally shot and killed on July 17, 1861, in Centerville, Virginia, and is said to be buried there.

Jedediah Morrill Barker was born February 14, 1821.  In 1860 he and his wife Mary and their six children lived in New Vineyard.  He enlisted from there in Company A, 17th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862.  He was wounded at Chancellorsville, VA, on May 3, 1863, and transferred to the Veteran Reserve Corps on December 15 of that year.  He was discharged May 22, 1865.  He and his wife are buried in the New Vineyard Notch Cemetery.

Otis H. Barnard was born about 1841, the son of David and Elvira Barnard of Chesterville.  He enlisted from there in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on August 29, 1862.  He was wounded on October 15, 1863, and was discharged on June 5, 1865.

Henry D. Bartlett was born about 1845, the son of Jeremy Bartlett and his first wife Lydia, and lived with them in Patten in 1850.  In 1860 he lived with his father, stepmother Josephine, and seven siblings in Eustis.  He gave his age as 20 when he enlisted from Eustis Plantation on September 23, 1862, in Battery 6, 1st Maine Light Artillery.  He was mustered out June 17, 1865.  He may be the Henry Bartlett who lived in Phillips with his wife Cordelia in 1870 and 1880.

Johnson Bartlett was born in Minot about 1838, the son of Jonathan and Patience Bartlett.  He lived there with his parents in 1850.  The family was in Wilton in 1860.  He enlisted from Wilton in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861.  He was listed as sick, hospitalized, in 1862, and died at Beaufort, SC, on November 5, 1862.  He is buried in the Beaufort National Cemetery, Section 19, Site 1636.

Willard W. Bartlett, the 11th child of John and Phebe Bartlett, was born on March 22, 1833, in New Portland.  He lived in Wisconsin and enlisted from Eau Claire, Wisconsin, in Company G, 16th Wisconsin Infantry, on October 17, 1861.  He was killed at Atlanta, GA, on August 17, 1864, and is buried with his parents in New Portland.

William H. Bachelder was born in New Hampshire about 1835.  In 1850 he and his father (?) Henry lived with the family of Nathan Morrison in Phillips.  In 1860 he and his wife Lura lived in Wilton.  He enlisted from Wilton in Company I, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He was wounded in the face at Gettysburg on July 1, 1863, and died of his wounds at York, PA, on September 25.  He is buried in the East Wilton Cemetery with his wife, who died in 1865 at 22.

Edward F. Bates was the son of Edward and Roxanna Bates of Strong.  He enlisted from there at 30 on September 24, 1864, in Battery 2, 1st Maine Light Artillery, and was mustered out June 16, 1865.  He died in Boston, MA.

John S. Bates was the son of Reuben and Lois Bates of Wilton.  He enlisted at 21 from Wilton in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He was wounded at Fredericksburg, VA, on December 13 and was discharged (estimated date) February 15, 1863.  On December 11, 1863, he enlisted as a Corporal in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry.  He died on January 3, 1864.

Josiah C. Beal and his wife, Lovinia (Dow) Beal lived in Phillips with their infant daughter Rosalena in 1860.  He enlisted at 37 from Phillips in Company K, 9th Maine Infantry, on September 21, 1861.  He was promoted to Sergeant in 1861, to 2nd Lieutenant in 1862, to 1st Lieutenant in 1863 and to Captain in 1864.  He was taken prisoner June 15, 1864, at Chaffins Farm, VA, and again on June 15 at Petersburg, VA.  He was mustered out with the regiment July 13, 1865.  In 1880 he and his wife Lena (Howard) Beal lived in Phillips with two daughters, a stepdaughter and his mother in law.  Beal died on January 20, 1887 and is buried in Riverside Cemetery, Phillips, with his first wife, who died in 1864 at 37.

Albion S. Bean was the son of Samuel and Rozilla Bean and lived with them in Jay in 1850 and 1860.  He enlisted at 26 from Wilton in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862, and was discharged on October 29, 1862.  He applied for a pension that year.  In 1870 he was a farmer and lived in North Jay with his wife Hannah, his son Albertus and his father.  In 1880 he and his wife and son and daughter lived in Jay.  Hannah applied for a pension as a widow in January, 1895.

Charles Erastus Bean, son of Alanson and Hannah Bean of Andover, was born in April, 1833.  He is said to have married one of the Dunn sisters of Dunn's Notch, and then married second Sara Jane Brooks.  In 1860 he was a carpenter and lived in Upton with Sarah and three children.  He enlisted from  Upton on December 14, 1861, as a Corporal in Company H, 14th Maine Infantry.  He was promoted to Sergeant in 1862, and to 1st Sergeant in February, 1863.  He re-enlisted on January 1, 1864 and was discharged on August 17, 1865.  He applied for a pension in 1872.  According to one source, he had nine children and farmed in Upton after the war.  Sarah Green, his widow, applied for a pension in October, 1916.

Francis O. Bean was the son of John and Cordelia Bean and lived with them in Jay in 1850.  In 1860 he and his wife Susan and son Willie lived in Phillips.  He enlisted at 24 from Industry in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862.  He was detailed as a teamster in 1863 and was mustered out on June 4, 1865.  In 1880 he was a farmer and lived in Rangeley with his wife, three children, and his wife's parents, William and Sally Plaisted.  Bean and his wife lived in Chesterville in 1900.  He died on March 26, 1914, and is buried in Riverside Cemetery, Farmington, with his wife, Susan, who died in 1919.

John H. Bean was the son of Hanson and Mary Bean of Chesterville. He  enlisted from there in Company H, 29th Maine Infantry, on January 19, 1864, and was discharged for disability on March 20, 1865.  He applied for a pension in June, 1865, and died on May 10, 1866.  He is buried in the Borough-Bean Cemetery in Chesterville.  His mother applied for a pension based on his service in 1867.

John S. Bean was born in October, 1833, the son of James and Eunice Bean of Jay.  He enlisted from Wilton in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861.  He was hospitalized at Beaufort, NC, on May 16, 1863, and was mustered out on September 16, 1864.  In 1870 he was a house carpenter and lived in Industry with his wife, Mary.  She died in 1874.  In 1880, he and his second wife Ellen lived in Farmington.  He applied for a pension in 1886, citing service in the Veteran Reserve Corps as well as the 8th Maine.  He was listed in Farmington on the 1890 veterans schedule, where a note says that the malaria he suffered during the war "has made the man a physical wreck".  In 1900, he and Ellen lived in Farmington with their 11 year-old daughter, Bernyes.  Bean died on December 19, 1907, and is buried in Riverside Cemetery, Farmington, with his first wife, Mary.

Lewis E. Bean probably was Edwin Lewis Bean, son of David and Lucy Bean of Avon.  He enlisted at 23 from Wilton in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on December 11, 1863, and deserted on January 24, 1864.

Roscoe G. Bean was born on July 31, 1845, the son of Joshua and Adaline Bean of Wilton.  He enlisted at 18 from Wilton in Company M, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on January 2, 1864.  He was promoted to Corporal in 1864, and was mustered out on December 6, 1865.  He lived with his parents in Wilton in 1870 and with his wife, Abbie (Knowles) Bean and their two children in Farmington in 1880.

William S. Bean was the son of Hiram and Abigail Bean of New Hampshire.  He was born in Massachusetts, and lived with his parents in Brookline, MA, in 1850.  In 1860, the family was in New Sharon.  Bean enlisted at 18 from New Sharon in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry.  He died September 19, 1863, at the General Hospital in Washington, DC.

Aaron H. Beedy was born on September 3, 1828, in Vermont.  He married Vaeilett Dunham in 1851.  In 1860, he was a farmer and lived in Madrid with his wife and four children. He enlisted from Madrid in Company H, 14th Maine Infantry, on December 14, 1861, and was discharged on July 31, 1862.  On September 20, 1864, he was drafted into Company C, 9th Maine Infantry, and was discharged June 1, 1865.  He and his wife and seven children lived in Madrid in 1870.  He was listed in Phillips on the 1890 veterans schedule, and he and his wife lived there in 1900.  His wife died in Phillips on April 12, 1908, and he died there on June 3.  They are buried in the Dunham Cemetery in Madrid.

Samuel Clifford Belcher was born on March 20, 1839, the son of Farmington attorney Samuel Belcher and his wife, Martha (Abbott) Belcher.  He graduated from Bowdoin in 1857 and was an attorney in Farmington when he enlisted from there as a Captain in Company G, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He was taken prisoner at Gettysburg in July, 1863, but escaped.  He received a severe head wound at Laurel Hill, Virginia, on May 8, 1864.  He was promoted to Major in June, 1864 but was unable to return to his regiment.  He was discharged for disability on September 28 and applied for a pension on August 25, 1865.  He resumed practice as an attorney in Farmington and married Ella Olive Smith on January 19, 1869.  He and his wife and daughter Fannie lived in Farmington in 1870 and 1880.  He was listed in Farmington on the 1890 veterans schedule, where it says that he received gunshot wounds to his head and hip in the war.  He and his wife and daughter lived in Farmington in 1900.  He died on June 9, 1909, and is buried in Riverside Cemetery, Farmington, with his wife, who died in 1926.

James H. Bell was born on August 11, 1832, in England.   He was a tinsmith in Boston when he enlisted on August 8, 1862, in Company G, 1st Massachusetts Infantry, on August 8, 1862.  He was mustered out May 25, 1864, in Boston, and moved to Strong by 1873, when his son, Charles, was born.  He was married first to Lucinda Patterson (1837-1872) and second to Abbie Sarah Allen (1849-1900), and was a tin and hardware dealer in Strong.  He died in 1900 and is buried with his wives in the Village Cemetery in Strong.

John Bell, a 40 year-old from Dead River Plantation, enlisted on April 29, 1864, in Company K, 31st Maine Infantry, and deserted on furlough January 12, 1865.

William Bell, 39, enlisted from Farmington in Company E, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1861.  He drowned at New Orleans on August 9, 1862.  Possibly the farm laborer who lived with the family of Daniel and Hannah Clifford in Temple in 1860.

Franklin Bennett, son of John and Elizabeth Bennett and brother of Henry, lived with his parents in Harrington (Washington County) in 1850 and 1860.  He enlisted from there at 18 on August 21, 1862, in Company H, 18th Maine Infantry.  On December 19, 1862, he transferred to the 1st Maine Heavy Artillery.  He was discharged on June 6, 1865.  He lived in Plymouth with his wife Mahala and their children in 1870 and 1880.  In 1910, he was a widower and lived there with his son, Frank.

Gillman Bennett was the son of John Bennett, an early Magalloway settler, and was married to Mary Wilson.  In 1860 he lived in Lincoln Plantation with his wife and five children.  He is listed as a Civil War soldier in the History of Wilsons Mills but no record has been found.  He died in 1890.

Henry Bennett, son of John and Elizabeth, lived with his parents in Harrington in 1850 and 1860, and enlisted from there in Company G, 6th Maine Infantry, on July 15, 1861.  He was promoted to Corporal in 1863, was wounded at Cold Harbor, and died of his wounds on June 6, 1864.   (Thanks to a descendant, Jackie Bennett Hurn).

Thomas S. Benson gave his residence as Farmington and his occupation as physician when he was mustered in at 32 as a Corporal in Company H, 3rd Massachusetts Cavalry, on October 27, 1862.  He received a discharge for disability in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, on August 24, 1863.  He may be the farmer who lived in Kingfield in 1860 with his wife Ruth and an infant daughter.  On the 1890 veterans schedule in Paris, Anna E. Benson is listed as the widow of Thomas S. Benson who served in the 22nd Massachusetts Infantry and died on March 10, 1888.

Charles G. Bessee, 25, enlisted from Wilton in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862.  He was hospitalized at Alexandria, Virginia, in 1862 and discharged on February 6, 1863.

Lewis Bidard, 25, enlisted from Farmington as a substitute for Orville T. Gleason  in Company D, 15th Maine Infantry, on March 10, 1865, and was mustered out on July 5, 1866.

Shediah/Sherebiah H. Billington, the son of Enoch and Submit Billington, was born in 1831, and lived with his parents in Augusta in 1850.  He was married to S.J. Doughty and, second, to Mary A. Kennedy.  He enlisted from Augusta in Company D, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 6, 1861, and was wounded at Gettysburg on July 2, 1863.  He re-enlisted on February 29, 1864, and received a disability discharge on November 23.  Known as "Sherry", he farmed in Freeman and Phillips after the war.   In 1900 he lived in New Vineyard and his grandson, Leroy Brackley, lived with him.  He died in Augusta on January 14, 1907, and is buried in  Riverside Cemetery in Farmington.

Zeri J. Billington enlisted at 33 from Salem in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862.  He was hospitalized for illness in Memphis, Tennessee, on August 11, 1863.

William R. Billington may be the man who lived with his wife Betsy and two sons in Avon in 1850.  He enlisted at 38 from Strong on April 3, 1864, in Company E, 3rd Maine Infantry;  transferred to Company E, 32nd Maine Infantry;  and died on November 29, 1864.  He is buried in the Lambert Cemetery in New Vineyard.

Charles E. Blake, 43, enlisted from Farmington in Company E, 13th Maine Infantry, on December 13, 1861.  He was promoted to Chaplain and transferred to Company E on May 1, 1862, and was discharged on August 18.  He lived alone in New Hampton, New Hampshire, in 1880 and was listed there on the 1890 veterans schedule.  He applied for a pension on November 2, 1891, from New Hampshire, and his widow, Melissa A., applied from there on March 9, 1892.

David A. Blake, 20, enlisted from Farmington in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1861.  He died in Augusta on February 2, 1862.

Edwin Blake, 18, enlisted from Farmington in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861, and re-enlisted on February 29, 1864.  He deserted October 17, 1865, while on furlough.  He may have been the son of Charles and Lucy Blake and brother of James.

James Birney Blake was born in New Hampshire, the son of Charles Blake, a Free Will Baptist minister, and his wife, Lucy.  He lived with his parents in Bethlehem, New Hampshire, in 1850 and in Farmington in 1860.  He enlisted at 18 from Farmington in Company E, 24th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862.   He died of disease on April 1, 1863.

Charles M. Blanchard was the son of Samuel and Sarah Blanchard.  He enlisted at 21 from Phillips on August 14, 1862, as a Corporal in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry.  He was killed at Laurel Hill, Virginia, on May 8, 1864.

Samuel A. Blanchard was a shoemaker and lived in Phillips with his wife Sarah and their children in 1860.  On August 14, 1862, he enlisted at 44 from Phillips with his son in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He was discharged on January 7, 1863, and applied for a pension January 21.  He died on January 18, 1897, and is buried in Riverside Cemetery, Phillips, with his wife, Sarah, who had died in 1885.  His widow, Octavia, applied for a pension in 1897.

Johiel Blethen was the son of Increase and Irena Blethen, and lived with them in Madrid in 1850.  In 1860 he lived in Madrid with his wife, Lovinia, and their two sons.  He enlisted at 30 from Madrid as a Corporal in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862.  He was wounded November 27, 1863, at Orange Grove, VA, and deserted May 1, 1864.

Samuel W. Blethen was the son of Increase and Irena Blethen, and lived with them in Madrid in 1850 and 1860.  He enlisted at 28 from Madrid on September 21, 1861, in Company F, 9th Maine Infantry.  He was discharged for disability January 2, 1863, and applied for a pension in 1866.  In 1870 he was a factory worker and lived in Skowhegan with his wife, Sarah.  His widow, Sarah F. Robinson, applied for a pension in 1890.

Albion K. Bolan was probably the son of Peter and Harriet Bolan of Winterport.  He enlisted from New Sharon on December 28, 1861, as a 2nd Lieutenant in Company F, 14th Maine Infantry.  He was promoted to Captain in 1862, to Major in 1863, and to Colonel on April 10, 1865.  He was mustered out on August 28, 1865. 

Allen L. Bolan of New Sharon enlisted at 22 in Company D, 14th Maine Infantry, on February, 1864, and was promoted to Sergeant later that year.  He was killed at Cedar Creek, VA, on October 19, 1864.

Wallace Bolan was the son of Alfred Bolan, a physician, and lived with his father in New Sharon in 1850.  He enlisted August 17, 1862, as an Assistant Surgeon in the 19th Maine Infantry, and was discharged for disability March 22, 1864.  In 1870 he was a physician and lived in New Sharon with his wife, Carrie, and their two children. He died before 1890, when his widow Frances was listed in New Sharon on the veterans schedule.  She applied for a pension in July, 1890.

Philander W. Bonney was the son of William and Sarah Bonney of Wilton.  He enlisted at 23 from Wilton in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862.  He died of disease on May 27, 1863.

John Boodry, the oldest son of Thomas Boodry, was born about 1847 and lived with his father in Rangeley Plantation in 1860.  He enlisted from Rangeley in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on December 11, 1863.  He died of disease in New Orleans on October 19, 1864, and is buried in the Chalmette (Louisiana) National Cemetery (gravesite 68-5483).

Thomas Boodry was born on June 8, 1821, the son of Joseph Boodry, a veteran of the War of 1812.  He married Nancy Lufkin about 1841 and they had nine children.  She died in 1859 in Madrid.  In 1860, Boodry was a widower living in Rangeley Plantation with four of his children.  He was a farmer but did not own land and his total assets were valued at $150.  On December 10, 1861, at the age of 40, he enlisted from Rangeley in Company E, 13th Maine Infantry.  The 13th Maine served in Mississippi and Louisiana until the middle of 1864, when it was transferred to Virginia.  In December, 1864, veterans in the regiment were consolidated into the 30th Maine Infantry.  During its service, the 13th Maine lost 14 men in battle and 181 to disease.
On August 27, 1864, Boodry married 15 year-old Eunice Abbott, daughter of David Abbott, who also served in the 13th Maine. 
Boodry was discharged from the Army because of disability on July 21, 1865.  He moved to Wisconsin after the war and in 1870 he and his wife lived in Weyauwega, Wisconsin, with their son Leslie, age 4.  His farm there was valued at $500 and he claimed an additional $200 in personal assets.  He died on February 5, 1878, in Weyauwega and is buried there.  

James LaForest Boston was born June 18, 1838, the son of Joseph Boston, Jr.   He was a farmer in Chelmsford, MA, when he enlisted in Company K, 6th Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry, on August 30, 1862.  He was mustered out on June 3, 1863, in Lowell, MA, and married Celia D. Smith in 1864.  He farmed in Avon and Strong after the war.  He died on April 28, 1922.   He and his wife, who died in 1915, are buried in the Village Cemetery in Strong.

Francis F. Bouchard enlisted at 21 from Farmington as a substitute for William W. Kempton in Company E, 15th Maine Infantry, on March 11, 1865.  He was absent, sick, when the regiment was mustered out on July 5, 1866.

Edward M. Bowley enlisted at 25 from New Sharon in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on August 30, 1862.  He died December 19 at Washington, DC. 

George W. Bowley (1825-1904) is buried in the East Wilton Cemetery with a veteran's flag but I haven't found a Civil War record.  He was a textile spinner and lived in Canaan, CT, with his wife Beatta and son Franklin in 1850.  They lived in Weld in 1860 and in Wilton in 1870 and 1880.  In 1900, he lived in Wilton with his daughter Alice and her husband George Brown.

James Boyd, 21, enlisted from Kingfield in the 1st Maine Sharpshooters on December 29, 1864.  He deserted on March 8, 1865.

Ansel Brackett was born on December 25, 1842, the son of Nathaniel and Sally (Worthley) Brackett.  He enlisted from Phillips in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on December 11, 1863.  He was wounded and taken prisoner at Marianna, FL, on September 27, 1864, and died of his wounds the next day.

Asa W. Brackett was born on June 9, 1845, the son of Nathaniel and Sally (Worthley) Brackett and brother of Ansel.  He enlisted from Philllips at 18 in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on December 11, 1863.  He was promoted to Corporal in 1864 and mustered out with the regiment on December 6, 1865.  In 1870 he worked as a teamster and lived in Grass Valley, Nevada, with his brother Jacob and Jacob's wife and daughter.  In 1880 he lived in Phillips with his father and brother William.

James S. Brackett was the son of Joshua and Mary Brackett of Phillips.  He enlisted at 23 from Phillips on September 19, 1864, in Battery 5, 1st Maine Light Artillery.  He was mustered out July 6, 1865.  He lived in Phillips with his parents in 1870 and with his wife Ella (Russell) Brackett and their daughter Sadie in 1880.  He died in 1884 and is buried with his wife, who died in 1943, in Evergreen Cemetery in Phillips.

Oliver Brackett, 41, enlisted from Chesterville in Company B, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on November 30, 1863, and was mustered out with the regiment on December 6, 1865.  He lived in New Gloucester with his wife Catherine and two children in 1850, and in Chesterville with his second wife Susan and three children in 1860.  They lived in East Livermore in 1880.  He applied for a pension in 1885  His widow, Susan, was listed in Auburn on the 1890 veterans schedule and applied for a widow's pension in May, 1898.

William H. Brackett was born about 1840, the son of Peter and Betsy Brackett of Rumford.  He enlisted from Rumford in company G, 2nd Maine Infantry, on June 28, 1861.  He was taken prisoner at Gaines Mill, Virginia, on June 27, 1862, and later exchanged.  He was mustered out on June 9, 1863.  In 1870 he lived in Bangor with his wife Mary, son Charles, and mother.  He died between about 1872, when his son William was born, and 1880, when Mary, a widow, was in Bangor with her sons.  She was listed in Bangor on the 1890 veterans schedule.

William H. Brackett, 21, enlisted from Chesterville in Company H, 10th Maine Infantry, on October 4, 1861, and was discharged for disability on August 4, 1862.  He applied for an invalid pension in June, 1863, but on December 16 of that year he enlisted in Company H, 29th Maine Infantry.  He was discharged from the 29th on May 21, 1865.  

Beniah Pratt Brackley was born in Freeman on August 30, 1831, the son of John and Mary (Trumble) Brackley.  He married Fanny Ulmer and lived in Rockland, where he enlisted in Company H, 4th Maine Infantry on June 15, 1861. He enlisted as a Private and was elected 2nd Lieutenant.   He resigned on October 21, when the officers of the regiment were dismissed following the mutiny that occurred when the men decided that their original enlistment was only for 90 days (the enlisted men were transferred to the 38th New York).  On April 5, 1864, Brackley enlisted from Rockland as a 1st Lieutenant in Company F, 31st Maine Infantry.  He transferred to Company G of the 31st in 1864 and was mustered out on July 15, 1865.  He lived in Rockland after the war and applied for a pension in 1877.  His wife died in 1894 and he died on February 4, 1896.  They are buried in Rockland.  (Thanks to Talbot Hackett for the information about Brackley's service in the 4th Maine).

Charles H. Brackley, the son of Eli and Mary (Grant) Brackley, was born in 1846.  He enlisted from Salem in Company C, 29th Maine Infantry, on January 7, 1863.  He transferred to Company F in 1864 and died of disease in New Orleans on June 6, 1864.  He is buried in the Mount Abram Cemetery in Salem.  His father applied for a pension in 1879.

Enoch A. Brackley was born in Freeman in 1835, the son of Abel and Sarah (Merrill) Brackley.  He enlisted August 14, 1862, in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, and was discharged (estimated date) January 15, 1863.  On December 19, 1863, he enlisted in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry.  He was listed as sick in 1864 and was reported as having deserted in 1865.  He later worked as a carpenter in Freeman and in Boston, MA, and applied for a pension (date illegible) from Massachusetts.  He died in Portland.  His wife, Abby (Miller) Brackley, and a child are buried in the Starbird Corner Cemetery in Freeman.

Howard Winslow Brackley (also spelled Brackely) was born on October 21, 1829, the son of William and Anna Brackley of Freeman.  He married Hope Briggs in 1851, but in 1860 was living with his parents in Freeman.  He married Matilda Packard in 1861.  He enlisted from Salem in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863, at Augusta.  In 1870 he was a farm laborer and lived in Freeman with his wife, two daughters, and one year-old Mary Tarr.  He is buried in the Starbird Corner Cemetery in Freeman.

Orren Brackley was born on December 2, 1846, in Avon, the son of John Brackley, Jr.  He married Elmira Carville in Salem and was a farmer in Freeman.  He enlisted in Battery 2, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on November 11, 1861.  He re-enlisted in December, 1863, and was promoted to Corporal in 1865.  He was mustered out June 16, 1865.  He began receiving a pension in August, 1885.  He died on July 3, 1921, and his wife died in 1935.  They are buried in the Brackley Cemetery in Freeman.

Rufus K. Brackley, the son of John and Mary, was born in Freeman on March 23, 1826.  He married Fidelia Kelley in 1850, and was a farmer with four children when he enlisted on October 13, 1862, in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry.  He is listed as dying on August 31, 1863, the day that the regiment was mustered out at Augusta.  His widow applied for a pension on December 23, 1863, and later married Abraham Furbish.  Brackley is buried in the Tuttle Corner Cemetery in Freeman.

William T. Brackley was born in 1845, the son of Eli Brackley.  He enlisted from Freeman at 21 in Battery 4, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on September 16, 1864, and was discharged on June 17, 1865.  He was married first to Lizzie Luce of Freeman, and second in 1871 in Avon to Sarah (Tuck) Samson.  After the war he was a farmer and mill man in Freeman.  Sarah died in 1905 and Brackely died on November 7, 1907, in Temple.  They are buried in the Bragg-Porter Hill Cemetery in Farmington.

Albert L. Bradbury was the son of William and Comfort Bradury of Byron in 1850 and Avon in 1860.  He enlisted at 29 from Avon as a Sergeant in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry, on August 8, 1862.  He was later promoted to 2nd Lieutenant and was discharged June 4, 1865.  In 1870 and 1880 he and his wife Sarah lived in Avon.  They had two children, Myra and George, in 1880.  Bradbury died on August 29, 1887.  Sarah, his widow, was listed in Phillips on the 1890 veterans schedule, where it states that he received a gunshot wound in the war.  He is buried with Sarah (1841-1928) in Evergreen Cemetery in Phillips.

Edward S. Bragg was born in December, 1832, in Vassalboro, the son of Thomas and Huldah (Church) Bragg.  He was a single factory worker in Vassalboro in 1850.  In 1860 he was a blacksmith and lived in Farmington with his wife Mary (Pratt) and two children, Evelina and Walter.  He enlisted from Farmington in Company G, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862, and was discharged for disability on November 11, 1862.  He lived in Farmington and worked as a blacksmith and carriage maker.  He and Mary had four children.  She died after 1880 and before 1883, when he married Amelia Goss.  He died September 18, 1913 in Farmington.

William A. Brainerd, 35, enlisted from Farmington as a 2nd Lieutenant in Company E, 13th Maine Infantry, on December 10, 1861.  He was promoted to Captain on August 23, 1862 (estimated date), and resigned on June 7, 1864.  He died in New Orleans on June 17, 1881.

Lafayette Bray was the son of Melzar and and Betsy Bray, and brother of Van Buren Bray.  He enlisted at 22 from Phillips September 21, 1861, in Company K, 9th Maine Infantry.  He was wounded at Cold Harbor, Virginia, June 1, 1864, and was listed as mustered out September 27, 1864.  He is probably the Lafayette Bray who died August 10, 1864, and is buried in Arlington National Cemetery (Section 13, Site 7701).

Norris Morton Bray was born on February 28, 1841, in New Portland, the son of Eliphalet and Caroline Bray.  He lived in Wisconsin and enlisted from Adams, WI, on December 18, 1861, in Company B, 18th Wisconsin Infantry  He was mustered out at Louisville, KY, on July 18, 1865.  He married Cornelia Wescott in 1866 and lived in Wisconsin and Nebraska.  He died on December 22, 1900.

Van Buren Bray was born in April, 1834, the son of Melzar and Betsy (Clark) Bray.  He enlisted from Phillips September 21, 1861, in Company K, 9th Maine Infantry.  He was mustered out September 27, 1864.  In 1870 he was a grocer and lived in Westbrook with 64 year-old Jane Whitehouse.  He married Martha "Mattie" Merrill about 1870.  He was listed in the Portland directory in 1889 and 1900, and in Deering on the 1890 veterans schedule.  He submitted a pension application in 1896 from Massachusetts.  In 1900 he was listed on the Census as married but he lived at the Marine Hospital on Veranda Street in Portland, where he was a hospital attendant.  His widow, Mattie H., applied for a pension from California in 1904.

Daniel C. Brazier was the son of Daniel and Temperance Brazier of Monson.  He lived there with his parents in 1850 and with his wife Elvina and two children in 1860.  He was drafted  from there at 34 in  Company B, 3rd Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1863.  He was listed in Avon when he transferred to Company A, 17th Maine Infantry, on June 28, 1864, and was discharged on March 20, 1865.  He and his family lived in Monson after the war.

Arthur Brennan, 20, enlisted from Farmington as a substitute for Amos E. Dolbier in Company F, 1st Maine Veteran Infantry, on January 14, 1865, and was discharged on May 27, 1865.  He is probably the man who was a produce dealer in Boston in 1870.  He submitted a pension application from Michigan in 1889.

David R. Bressons, 41, enlisted from Chesterville as a musician in Company K, 19th Maine Infantry, on August 25, 1862, and was discharged on January 26, 1963.

Ansel Shurtleff Briggs was born in Sumner on January 10, 1839, the son of Ebenezer and Mary Ann (Corliss) Briggs.  He married Cordelia Burbank of Freeman in Lowell, MA, in 1860.  He was a machinist in Lowell when he enlisted in Company F, 33rd Massachusetts Infantry, on July 19, 1862.  He was promoted to Corporal in 1864 and mustered out on June 11, 1865.  He died in Freeman on July 15, 1886, and Cordelia died in 1916, aged 81.  They are buried in the Riverside Cemetery in Farmington.

Alanson V. Brooks was the son of Hiram and Ruth Brooks of Farmington.  He enlisted at 18 from Farmington in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, in August, 1861.  He re-enlisted in March, 1864, and deserted in April.   In 1870 he lived in Starks with his wife Helena and son.  He applied for a pension on June 25, 1880, and died in 1939.  He is buried in the Center Meeting House Cemetery in Industry.

Albion D. Brooks was born in Connecticut and lived was a machinist in Bridgeport, CT, in 1860.  He was a resident of Annapolis, MD, when he enlisted on November 26, 1861, in Company A, 8th Connecticut Infantry.  He was promoted to Corporal, Sergeant and then 1st Sergeant in 1863;  re-enlisted in December, 1863;  and was killed on June 3, 1864, age 21, at Cold Harbor.  He is buried in  Riverside Cemetery in Kingfield with his parents, whose names are not listed.

Darius Q. Brooks, the second son of James and Sarah (Haley) Brooks and brother of Joseph H. Brooks, was born about 1845.  He lived with his parents in Letter E in 1850, and with his mother and brothers in Palermo in 1860.  On January 18, 1862, he enlisted from Palermo in Company B, 14th Maine Infantry.  He was discharged from the 14th at Augusta on April 15, 1862.  On November 30, 1863, he enlisted from Augusta in Company B, 2nd Maine Cavalry.  He died of wounds on June 18, 1864.  His mother applied for a pension based on his service on August 20, 1864.

Hiram T. Brooks was the son of Hiram and Ruth Brooks of Farmington and brother of Alanson.  He enlisted at 22 from Strong on September 16, 1864, in Battery 4, 1st Maine Light Artillery.  He was mustered out June 17, 1865.  In 1870 he lived in New Vineyard with his wife Amanda and daughter.  He applied for a pension in July, 1890.  In 1900 he was a lumber surveyor and he and his wife lived on College Street in Lewiston.  His widow applied for a pension in May, 1903.

Joseph E. Brooks, son of David and Charlotte (Green) Brooks, was born in Upton  on September 16, 1844.  He enlisted from Newry in Company A, 30th Maine Infantry, and transferred to Company G in 1864.  He married Martha C. Sweat and farmed in Upton after the war.

Joseph H. Brooks was born on August 9, 1840, the oldest son of James and Sarah (Haley) Brooks.  In 1850 he lived with his parents in Letter E.  In 1860, Joseph was the head of the family in Palermo, Waldo County, with his mother and brothers Darius and George.  George was described on the Census as "idiotic".  Joseph enlisted from Palermo in Company D, 4th Maine Infantry on September 7, 1861.  The 4th Maine was organized at Rockland in June, 1861, and was attached to the Army of the Potomac.  It was involved in every significant battle of the eastern campaign from the siege of Yorktown in April, 1862, to the siege of Petersburg.  In its three years' service the 4th Maine lost 170 men killed or mortally wounded in battle and 187 who died of disease. Joseph Brooks was hospitalized in March, 1862, and is reported to have deserted from the Army.  He was dropped from the rolls on July 25, 1864.  In 1870, he and his mother lived in Sandy River, where he was a farm laborer with $100 in personal assets.  He is probably the Joseph Brooks whose grave stands alone on a ridge overlooking Route 4 a few miles north of Smalls Falls in Sandy River Plantation.

William Henry Brooks, son of David C. and Charlotte (Green) Brooks, was born on April  16, 1840.  He enlisted from Upton in Company B, 23rd Maine Infantry, on September 29, 1862, and was mustered out on July 15, 1863, at Portland.  On January 12, 1864, he enlisted in Company C, 30th Maine Infantry.  He was promoted to Corporal in 1864.  He died of disease on January 1, 1865, at Frederick, MD, and is buried at the Antietam National Cemetery in Sharpsburg, MD.

Almon H. Brown was a farmer and lived in Wilton with his wife Sylvia (Gould?) and their children before the war.  He enlisted from Wilton at 34 as a Corporal in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862, and deserted on October 25.  He and his wife lived in Wilton after the war.  He died on November 29, 1871, and is buried in the Brown Neighborhood Cemetery in East Wilton.

Alonzo Brown may have been the son of John and Ursula Brown of Buckfield.  He was a single farmer in Byron in 1860.  He enlisted at 23 from Byron in Company D, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1861.  He re-enlisted on January 1, 1864;  transferred to Company A in 1865;  and was mustered out on April 18, 1866.  In 1870 he and his wife Emma lived in Andover with two children.  He lived in Paris with his wife Margaret and two children in i8780.  He applied for a pension in 1887 and was listed in Paris on the 1890 veterans schedule.  His widow, Margaret, applied for a pension in 1905.

Augustus D. Brown was born about 1840, the son of Elias and Hannah Brown.  He was a teacher and lived with his parents in Chesterville in 1860.  He enlisted from Chesterville in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1861, and re-enlisted on December 28, 1863.  He was wounded on September 16, 1864 (gunshot wound to his right arm), and was discharged (estimated date) on June 15, 1865.  In 1870 he lived with his parents in North Jay but also had his own farm.  In 1880 he lived in Jay with his wife, four children, mother and uncle.  He was listed in Jay on the 1890 veterans schedule.  The date of his pension application is not legible.  His widow, Mary, applied for a pension in 1912.

Benjamin Brown was a farmer in Byron and lived there with his wife Lupira and their children in 1850 and 1860.  He was born about 1816 but gave his age as 40 when enlisted from Byron in Company I, 29th Maine Infantry, on December 12, 1863.  He was discharged on October 16, 1865, and farmed in Byron after the war.  He died after 1880 and before 1890, when his widow was listed in Weld on the 1890 veterans schedule.

James Brown, 25, enlisted from Kingfield December 29, 1864, in Company F, 1st Maine Sharpshooters.  He is listed as deserting the same day.

Kilburn J. Brown was the son of William and Eliza Brown of Wilton.  He enlisted from Wilton at 18 in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.

Morris Brown, 25, enlisted from Kingfield December 29, 1864, in Company F, 1st Maine Sharpshooters, and is listed as deserting the same day.

Moses P. Brown was the son of Thomas and Harriet Brown and lived with them at The Forks, Somerset County, in 1850.  He married Caroline Langley, daughter of Mark and Elizabeth Langley of Bingham, and lived there with his wife and her parents in 1860.  At 27 was drafted from Strong  in Company E, 24th Maine Infantry on October 13, 1862.  He was promoted to Corporal in 1863 and mustered out August 25, 1863.  He applied for a pension on July 31, 1879, and lived in Athens in 1880 and 1890.

Sylvester J. Brown was born on September 15, 1831, and was married to Mary P. Green of Freeman.  On October 10, 1862, he enlisted from Farmington in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry.  He died of disease on June 16, 1863.  His wife died in 1907 and is buried in the Gay Cemetery in Farmington.

John Bruyet (also spelled Brait) enlisted at age 21 in Company G, 15th Maine Infantry, on February 2, 1865 as a substitute for Benjamin Tarbox of Phillips.  He was absent, sick, when the regiment was mustered out on July 5, 1866.

Alpha Bubier was the son of Alfred and Nancy (Withey) Bubier, and a grandson of Mark Bubier, a veteran of the War of 1812.  He was born on November 30, 1841.  In 1860 he was a laborer and lived with his father and stepmother in Dallas Plantation.  He enlisted from Rangeley in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, which was mustered out on August 31, 1863. On December 11, 1863, Bubier enlisted in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry Regiment.  He was promoted to Corporal in 1865, and was mustered out with the regiment on December 6, 1865, at Barrancas, Florida.  In 1867, Bubier changed his last name to Withey, his mother's maiden name.  He married Millie Frances Harris on May 19, 1867, and in 1870 he was a laborer living in Lang Plantation with his wife and their infant daughter.  He died on May 5, 1925.  He and his wife, who died in 1896, and four of their children are buried at the Schoolhouse Cemetery in Rangeley.

Benjamin M. Bubier, Jr. was the son of Benjamin and Polly Bubier and a nephew of Mark Bubier. He was born on January 22, 1832.  In 1850 he and his wife Huldah lived in Dallas Plantation.  She died in 1851, and he married Hannah Beal on November 18, 1854.  1860 he was a Dallas farm worker with two children and total assets of $100.  He enlisted from Rangeley in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, in October, 1862, and was mustered out with the regiment on August 31, 1863.  He enlisted on October 18, 1864 in Company M, 31st Maine Infantry, which was organized at Augusta in April, 1864 and participated in Grant's eastern campaign.  The 31st Maine was engaged in the battles of the Wilderness and Cold Harbor as well as the siege of Petersburg.  It lost 179 men in battle and 176 who died of disease.  The regiment marched in the Grand Review in Washington on May 23, 1865, and Bubier was mustered out with the 31st on July 15.  Bubier changed his last name to Thomas in 1867.  In 1870 he was a shingle-maker in Dallas with six children and real estate valued at $75.  He married 16 year-old Calista Bubier about that time, and in 1880 they were living in Dallas with one child.  He applied for a pension in May, 1891.  He died on March 16, 1893, and is buried with his first wife in the Bubier Cemetery in Dallas.

Charles F. Bubier, the younger brother of Benjamin, Jr., was born in Lewiston in 1836 and lived with his parents in Dallas Plantation in 1850. He married Sarah Elliott on January 1, 1855 in Rangeley.  On August 18, 1862, he enlisted from Dallas in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry.   The 17th Maine was organized at Camp King in Cape Elizabeth and served with the Army of the Potomac in some of the most significant battles of the war, including Fredericksburg, Chancellorsville, Gettysburg, the Wilderness and the siege of Petersburg.  It lost 207 men in battle and 163 to disease.  Charles Bubier received a disability discharge from the 17th on March 16, 1864. Before that date, however, on December 11, 1863, he enlisted in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry. He was mustered out with the 2nd at Barrancas, Florida, on December 6, 1865.  Bubier married Susannah Searles sometime in 1863 and their first child was born in Jay in May, 1864.   In 1870 he and his wife, their two children and his parents lived on a farm in Perkins Plantation valued at $450.  He applied for a pension on February 12, 1889.  Susanna died in 1901 in North Jay, and Bubier married Eunice Briggs on March 10, 1902.  He died in 1910 and is buried in the North Jay Cemetery with his second wife.

Horace Dwelly Bubier was born on May 17, 1827 in Lewiston, the sixth child of Mark Bubier, a veteran of the War of 1812.  In 1850, Horace was a farm laborer living with James Bubier in Dallas Plantation.  He married Mary Ella Ellis on October 4, 1854.  In 1860 they had two children and he owned a farm valued at $100.  He enlisted from Dallas Plantation in the 12th Maine Infantry, which was organized at Portland in November, 1861 and served in Mississippi and Louisiana, and later in Virginia, where it participated in Sheridan's campaign in the Shenandoah Valley.  During its service, the 12th Maine lost 52 soldiers in battle and 239 to disease.  The regiment was mustered out at Savannah, Georgia, in April, 1866. After the war, Horace and his family lived in Dallas and he worked as a shingle-maker at the family shingle mill on Redington Stream.  He died On June 16, 1897, and is buried in the Thomas/Stewart cemetery in Dallas.  His wife applied for a widow's pension in 1912 and died in 1927.

Isaac Royal Bubier, Alpha Bubier's younger brother, was born on December 31, 1842.  In 1860 he was a laborer living with his father and stepmother in Dallas.  He enlisted from Canton on September 7, 1861, as a drummer in Company C, 8th Maine Infantry, and he re-enlisted on January 1, 1864.  The 8th Maine served in South Carolina, Florida and Virginia.  It was involved in battles at Cold Harbor and the siege of Petersburg, and was present at the surrender of Lee's army at Appomattox on April 9, 1865.  During its service, the 8th Maine lost 134 men in battle and 247 to disease.  Isaac married Clarissa Brackett on November 8, 1865, and was listed as absent sick when his regiment was mustered out on January 18, 1866.  In 1870, he had a farm in Dallas valued at $150, and he and his wife and six children were still living there in 1880.  He applied for a pension in 1878.  In 1910, he and his wife with two of their sons and a niece were living in Avon.  In 1920, he and his wife lived in Phillips with their son, Isaac, Jr.  Isaac Bubier died on May 20, 1930.  His widow applied for a pension on June 16, 1930.  They are buried in the Bubier Cemetery in Dallas Plantation.
 
Sewell Merrill Bubier, Horace's younger brother, was born on October 28, 1830, in Lewiston.  In 1850 he lived with the family of William Plaisted in Avon.  He married Mehitable Bubier in 1856. He served in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, which was mustered in for nine month's service on October 18, 1862.  The 28th Maine served in Florida and Louisiana, losing 11 men in battle and 140 to disease.  The regiment was mustered out on August 31, 1863.  On January 22, 1864, Sewell Bubier enlisted from Winthrop in Company I, 2nd Maine Cavalry, which also served in Louisiana and Florida.  The 2nd Maine Cavalry was mustered out at Barrancas, Florida, on December 6, 1865.
In 1870, Sewell Bubier was a shingle-maker and lived in Dallas with his wife and four children.  He changed his last name to Flagg and in 1880 as Sewall Flagg he was a Dallas farmer with six children.  He applied for a pension in 1880 and his wife applied for a widow's pension in 1883. He is buried as S. M. Bubier in the Bubier Cemetery in Dallas.

Fortina Buldac enlisted at 19 from Farmington in Battery 4, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on September 26, 1864, and was mustered out on June 17, 1865.

William S. Bullen was the son of John and Mary Bullen of Farmington.  He enlisted from there at 21 in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862.  He was promoted to Corporal in November and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.  He enlisted in Company C, 1st Maine Cavalry, on February 8, 1864, and died a prisoner at the Salisbury (NC) Prison on November 17, 1864.  His mother applied for a pension in June, 1869.

Austin S. Bump, a shoemaker, was born in Middleborough, MA.  He lived in Wilton with his wife Frances in 1860.  He enlisted from there as a 1st Lieutenant in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861, and was promoted to Captain later that year.  He resigned on February 16, 1864.  He lived in Wilton with his wife and three children in 1880 and he was listed there on the 1890 veterans schedule.  In 1910, Bump, a widower, lived in Wilton with his son Leon and Leon's family.

Hosea P. Bump, son of Hosea and Relief Bump,  was born on September 12, 1836, in New Vineyard, and lived his parents in Farmington in 1850.  He enlisted from Dead River in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1861.  He re-enlisted on December 28, 1863, and was discharged on June 15, 1865.  He applied for a pension on August 7, 1865.  He lived in Farmington after the war.  He died in Farmington on April 14, 1899, and is buried in Riverside Cemetery, Farmington, with his wife, Mary (Paine) Bump (1840-1899).

Martin Bunker was born in Stillwater, ME, about 1843.  In 1860 he was a laborer on the farm of William Hathaway in Wilton.  He enlisted from Wilton on September 7, 1861, in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry.  He was listed as sick at Hilton Head, SC, in 1861, and was discharged on January 1, 1862.  In 1870, he and his wife Laura and their daughter Lizzie lived in Wilton on the farm of Phillips Johnson.  In 1880 they lived in Wilton with their three children.  His wife died in 1890 and he married Ella (Allen or Lampkin) about 1896.  He died in 1914 and is buried in the East Wilton Cemetery with his first wife.  Ella applied for a pension in 1916.

Philip D. Bunnell was born in October, 1837, the son of Philip and Mary Bunnell of Phillips.  He enlisted from Phillips in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, and was the company bugler.  He was mustered out on August 31, 1863.  In 1870 he was an "electric physician" and lived in Phillips with his wife Mary and their daughter Mabel.  In 1880 he was a physician in Colfax City, Washington, and lived with his second wife Nannie (also known as Nancy and Carrie N.), who was born in Arkansas.  He applied for a pension in 1894 from Washington.  In 1900 they lived in Oak Bar, CA, and his brother Freeman lived with them.  They were in Ashland, OR, in 1910.  His widow, Nancy, applied for a pension from Oregon in 1912.

Charles Burbank was born in New Bedford, MA, about 1843, the son of Josiah and Olive Burbank.  He lived there with his parents in 1850 and in Wilton with his father and his father's second wife Ann in 1860.  He enlisted from Wilton in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.

Israel Bray Burbank was born on November 5, 1833, in Freeman, the son of Benjamin,  a veteran of the War of 1812, and Betsey (Bray) Burbank.  He enlisted from Eau Claire, WI, as a 1st Lieutenant in Company L, 2nd Wisconsin Cavalry, and resigned on April 25, 1862.  He returned to Maine and served as a recruiter for the 16th Maine Infantry before returning to Wisconsin and enlisting on December 6, from Adams, WI, as a Sergeant in Company B, 34th Wisconsin Infantry.  He married Serena Nary of Eau Claire in 1866 and was a lumberman in Wisconsin and Minnesota.  He applied for a pension from Minnesota in 1904, and Serena applied for a widow's pension there in 1917.

John Burbank lived with his wife and three young children on the farm of Joseph Butterfield in Farmington in 1860.  He enlisted from Wilton as a Corporal in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on December 11, 1863, and died in New Orleans "in service of his country" on September 24, 1864.  He is buried with his wife, Sophia (1824-1869) in the East Wilton Cemetery.

Thatcher Burbank lived in Parsonsfield with his parents, Silas and Mary Burbank, in 1850.  The family was in Strong in 1860.  He enlisted at 20 from Strong in Battery 2, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on November 30, 1861.  He re-enlisted on December 15, 1863, and was mustered out June 16, 1865.  He was a laborer in Fall River Mills, CA, in 1898.  In 1910 he was a resident and dining room waiter at the Veterans Home of California in Yount, CA.

Silas M Burrows enlisted at 29 from Wilton in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862.  He was killed at Fredericksburg, VA, on December 13.

George Butler, the adopted son of Isaac and Betsey Perkins, enlisted at 18 from Avon in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry.  He was discharged for disability on December 16, 1862, and died on April 17, 1864.  He is buried in Riverside Cemetery in Phillips.

Lorenzo Butler was the son of Ralph and Mary Butler of Phillips, and lived there with them in 1850.  He enlisted in Company K, 9th Maine Infantry, on September 21, 1861, and was discharged the following month.  In 1870 he and his wife Sarah lived in Phillips.  He died on June 7, 1880, and is buried in Riverside Cemetery in Phillips.

Augustus Fordyce Butterfield was born in Weld on January 24, 1838, the son of George and Betsey (Russell) Butterfield.  He enlisted from Weld in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862.  He is listed as hospitalized in 1863 and was discharged for disability on January 27, 1864.  He married Almeda Phillips in 1866 and lived in East Wilton.  He died on April 1, 1928, and she died in 1935.  They are buried in the East Wilton Cemetery.

Benjamin F. Butterfield was born about 1838, the son of Samuel and Betsey Butterfield.  He lived with his parents in Strong in 1850 and was a laborer on the farm of Warren Bean in Jay in 1860.  He enlisted from Farmington in Company K, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862.  He was detailed for hospital duty and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.  In 1870 he lived in Farmington with his wife Eunice and their daughter Carrie.  They were in Bangor in 1880 and he was listed in Bangor on the 1890 veterans schedule.  He applied for a pension in 1889 and his widow, Eunice, applied on December 6, 1901.  He may be the Benjamin F. Butterfield buried in Bean's Corner Cemetery, Jay, with his wife Lucinda who died in 1862 aged 22.

Charles Henry Butterfield was born on May 17, 1833, the son of Asa and Hannah (Jordan) Butterfield of Farmington.  He graduated from Bowdoin in 1859 and married Emily Daggett of Farmington.  They moved to Evansville, Indiana, and he enlisted from there as a Major in the 91st Indiana Infantry, on October 2, 1862.  He was promoted to Lt. Colonel in September, 1863, and was mustered out at Salisbury, NC, on June 26, 1865.  He was an attorney, judge, and mayor of Evansville.  His wife applied for a widow's pension in 1897.

Henry J. Butterfield was the son of Samuel and Betsey, and brother of Benjamin.  The family was in Strong in 1850.  He enlisted at 21 from Bethel in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, and was killed at Gettysburg on July 1, 1863.  A memorial stone in the East Wilton Cemetery states that his grave is in Gettysburg and that his last words were "Tell my mother that I died fighting for my country".

Isaac H. Butts was born on March 24, 1842, and enlisted from New Portland in Company A, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He transferred to Company I in 1864 and was mustered out on June 5, 1865, in Washington, DC.  He died in November, 1891.  His widow, Francis Ann (1845-1906) applied for a pension in 1902 from Massachusetts.  They are buried in the West New Portland Cemetery.

Charles Buzzell enlisted at 18 from Strong in Company E, 24th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and was mustered out on August 8, 1863.  He enlisted on January 14, 1864, in Battery 5, 1st Maine Light Artillery, and was mustered out on July 7, 1865.  His pension application in 1870 lists only the Light Artillery service.

Otis J. Buzzell, 19, enlisted from Strong in Company E, 24th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862.  He was wounded June 6, 1863, at Port Hudson, LA, and was mustered out on August 25.   On September 10, 1864, he enlisted in Battery 5, 1st Maine Light Artillery, and was mustered out on July 6, 1865.  He applied for a pension in 1872 and his widow, Mary A., applied in 1878.

Fred Calden, 18, enlisted from Wilton in Company M, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on March 18, 1864.  He was listed as sick in 1864 and was mustered out on May 22, 1865.

Joseph Campbell  was born in Bethel and lived in Andover.  On November 15, 1861,  aged 28, he enlisted in Company A, 12th Maine Infantry.  He died at Brashear City, Louisiana, on July 1, 1863, leaving a wife and two sons.  His widow, Emmeline (Bubier) Campbell, applied for a pension on December 2, 1863, and married Harrison Ellis in 1865.

Daniel L. Carlton was born in Phillips and enlisted at 20 from there in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862.  The regiment was mustered out on August 31, 1863.  On January 4, 1864, Carlton enlisted in Battery 2, 1st Maine Light Artillery, and was mustered out June 16, 1865.

Samuel S. Carlton, 18, enlisted from Farmington in Company H, 32nd Maine Infantry, on April 21, 1864.  He transferred to Company H, 31st Maine Infantry on December 1 and was discharged for disability on June 16, 1865.

Thomas Leroy Carlton (aka Leroy T. Carlton), 18, enlisted from Phillips in Company F, 9th Maine Infantry, and was discharged for disability on January 25, 1862.  On April 24, 1864, he enlisted as a Corporal in Company E, 32nd Maine Infantry, was promoted to Sergeant, and was mustered out December 12, 1864.

Thomas Carroll's tombstone states that he served in Company B, 10th Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry, but no record of service has been found.  He died August 23, 1893, aged 53, and is buried in the Mount Abram Cemetery in Salem.

Henry W. Carvil was born on January 1, 1837, the son of Joseph and Eunice (Watson) Carvil of Freeman.  He was married to Sarah York and second to Huldah Henderson.  He is said to have served in the Civil War "and died there", but this may be an overstatement as three of his children were born after the war.  The only service record found under this name is a 22 year-old resident of Lewiston who served in Company D, 12th Maine Infantry, and was mustered out in 1864.

John B. Carville, was born in 1838, the son of Henry Carville, Jr., a farmer in Freeman.  He married Augusta Presson of Freeman in 1859.  According to the Thompson genealogy, he was drafted for service in the Civil War - he may be the teamster, resident of New Portland, who served in Company C, 12th Massachusetts Infantry from 1861 to 1864.  Carville  was a farmer in Freeman after the war.  He died in 1911 and is buried in the Freeman Ridge Cemetery.

Cyrus Case, 23, enlisted from Farmington in Company E, 24th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and was promoted to Sergeant on November 1.  He was mustered out on August 25, 1863.  On February 8, 1864, he enlisted as a Sergeant in Company C, 1st Maine Cavalry.  He was promoted to 1st Sergeant that year and was mustered out at Petersburg, VA, on August 1, 1865.  He applied for a pension in 1892 from Kansas and his widow, Faustina, applied from California on December 18, 1916.

Freeman L. Cates, an 18 year-old Phillips resident, enlisted October 19, 1863, in Company K, 9th Maine Infantry.  He transferred to Company E on September 27, 1864, and was mustered out on July 13, 1865.

Levi Cates, 36, enlisted on April 1, 1865, from Strong in Company C, 1st Maine Infantry Battalion, which  was mustered out in April, 1865, in Charleston, SC.

S. Decatur Cates' tombstone in the Strong Village Cemetery states that he served in Company K, 2nd Maine Infantry, but a service record has not been found.

Charles B. Chandler, a 28 year-old resident of Eustis Plantation, was drafted July 15, 1863, into Company G, 11th Maine Infantry.  He was promoted to Corporal and to Sergeant in 1865, and was mustered out on February 2, 1866.  He submitted a pension application in 1882.

Jonas C. Chandler, a 20 year-old Phillips resident, enlisted on September 21, 1861, in Company K, 9th Maine Infantry.  He was captured and exchanged sometime in 1863.  He transferred to Company E on January 1, 1864;  re-enlisted January 12;  and was promoted to Corporal in 1865; and was discharged on August 4, 1865.  He applied for a pension from Maine in 1881;  his widow, Levina, applied July 9, 1898, from Massachusetts.

Willard M. Chandler was born December 31, 1838, the son of Bial and Hannah Chandler.  He enlisted from Phillips in Company K, 9th Maine Infantry, on September 21, 1861; was promoted to Corporal in 1862; re-enlisted on December 31, 1863; transferred to Company E on January 1, 1864; and was discharged on August 10, 1865.  He died on December 11, 1915, and is buried in Potato Hill Cemetery in Temple.  His wife, Clara (Harnden) Chandler (1841-1895) is buried in Riverside Cemetery in Phillips.

Farwell Chaney enlisted from Wilton at 44 in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He was taken prisoner at Gettysburg on July 1, 1863, and later paroled.  He died of disease on March 10, 1864, at Culpeper, VA.  He is buried in the East Wilton Cemetery with his wife, Hannah, who died in 1896.

Jacob P. Chapman enlisted at 25 from Dead River on December 9, 1861, in Company D, 13th Maine Infantry.  He died of consumption on June 2, 1862, at Ship Island, MS.  His father, Aaron, applied for a pension in 1868.

Charles Chase, an 18 year-old Phillips resident, enlisted on August 14, 1862, in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry.  He was wounded at Fredericksburg, VA, on December 13, 1862, and was discharged (estimated date) on February 15, 1863.

Emerson Chase, 22, enlisted from Madrid  in Company G, 12th Maine Infantry.  He drowned January 1, 1864.

James Henry Chase was born in 1843, the son of Joseph and Apphia (Bartlett) Chase.  He enlisted from Upton in Company B, 23rd Maine Infantry, on September 29, 1862, and died of disease at Camp Grover, MD, on December 2, 1862.

John Chase, brother of James Henry Chase, was born in 1836.  He enlisted from Upton on November 15, 1861, in Company G, 12th Maine Infantry.  He died of disease on March 25, 1862, at Ship Island, LA, and is buried in the Chalmette National Cemetery, Chalmette, LA (gravesite 99-356).

N. Kimball Chase, a 26 year-old from Weld, enlisted in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on December 11, 1863, and was mustered out with the regiment on December 6, 1865.  He died in 1907 and is buried with his wife in the East Wilton Cemetery.

Ormand Chase is listed as a Civil War soldier in Heywood's History of Upton, Maine.  No service record found.  He was a brother of James Henry and John, and lived with his parents in Upton in 1850.

Silas A. Chase, 33, enlisted from Kingfield in Company F, 1st Maine Sharpshooters, on December 29, 1864.  He transferred to Company F, 20th Maine Infantry, on June 21, 1865, and was mustered out on July 16.

Roscoe Cheney, 19, enlisted from Wilton in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.

Cecil D. Chesley enlisted at 19 from Wilton in Company E, 32nd Maine Infantry, on April 2, 1864.  He died of wounds on July 20.

Cyrus F. Chesley enlisted at 19 from Wilton in Company E, 32nd Maine Infantry, on March 11, 1864.  He transferred to Company E, 31st Maine Infantry on December 1, 1864, and was mustered out on July 15, 1865.

Andrew C. Childs, 20, enlisted from Chesterville in the 6th Battery, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on January 13, 1864, and was mystered out on June 17, 1865.  He applied for a pension in 1888 and his widow, Augusta, applied in 1912.

Isaac Childs, 18, enlisted from Chesterville in Company H, 14th Maine Infantry, on December 14, 1861.  He re-enlisted on January 1, 1864, and was mustered out on August 28, 1865.  He applied for a pension in 1880 and died in 1923.  He is buried in the Chesterville Hill Cemetery with his wife, Cecelia (1845-1873).

James Upham Childs was born on October 17, 1840, the son of Ebenezer and Pede (Johnson) Childs of Farmington.  He enlisted from there as a Sergeant in Company G, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He was taken prisoner at Gettysburg on July 1, 1863, and was held at Libby Prison and others for more than a year before escaping.  He was promoted to 2nd and then 1st Lieutenant, and was present with his regiment at Lee's surrender at Appomattox.  After the war he was in the clothing and jewelry business in Farmington.  He died in 1904 and is buried in Riverside Cemetery, Farmington.

Jonas Childs, 44, enlisted from Chesterville as a Wagoner in Company H, 14th Maine Infantry, on December 14, 1861, and was discharged for disability on April 11, 1862.  He applied for a pension in October of that year and died on August 9, 1867.  He is buried in the Chesterville Hill Cemetery with his wife, Rebecca, who died in 1892.

Luther Childs was born in Maine about 1823.  In 1850 and 1860 he and his wife Betsy and their five children lived in Salem, where he had a farm.  He enlisted from Salem in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862, and transferred to the Veteran Reserve Corps on June 15, 1864.  In 1870, he was a farmer in Salem and lived with his second wife, Octavia (Wiley?) and three children.  They had eight children living with them in 1880.  On the 1890 Veterans Schedule, Childs was listed in Freeman and reported suffering from lung disease and deafness.  He died on March 30, 1901.

Hannibal Hamlin  Church was born on July 15, 1840, the son of Daniel and Elizabeth (Stewart) Church.   He enlisted from Farmington in Company E, 13th Maine Infantry, on December 10, 1861, and was discharged for disability on July 7, 1862.  He married Hannah O. Weare of York in 1866.  In 1885, he was Superintendant of the Lawrence (MA) Gas-Light Company.  He submitted a pension application from Massachusetts in October, 1890.  He died on November 20, 1912, probably in Melrose, MA.  (Thanks to Alex Magcosi, Jr. for information.)

Charles Cimon enlisted at 22 in Company G, 15th Maine Infantry, on February 10, 1865, as a substitute for Jacob Booker of Phillips.  He was listed as absent, sick, when the regiment was mustered out on July 5, 1866.

James W. Clark was born in Philadelphia, PA, on February 28, 1823, the son of Andrew and Mary (Leighton) Clark.  He was a farmer and game warden in the Magalloway area and carried the mail between Errol and Wilsons Mills.  He died on March 29, 1909, and is buried in the Lincoln Plantation Cemetery, Wilsons Mills, with his second wife, Lois Stiles Clark (1836-1900).  There is a Civil War cemetery marker and he is listed as a Civil War veteran in the History of Wilsons Mills but his service is not mentioned in the biography in the same volume.  It hasn't been determined which he is of many soldiers of the same name.

Collamore Purrington Clayton was born in 1843, the son of Bartholomew and Mary Clayton.  He enlisted from Farmington in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1861, and was mustered out on November 25, 1864.  He went west after the war and is believed to have died in Wisconsin.

Edmund B. Clayton, son of Bartholomew and Mary Clayton, enlisted at 28 from Farmington in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1861.  He was wounded on August 20, 1862.  He was captured on June 24, 1864, at St. Mary's Church, VA, and died of scorbutus at Andersonville Prison in Georgia on October 6, 1864.  He is buried at the Andersonville National Cemetery, grave # 10421. The Strong GAR post was named for him.

John H. Clayton enlisted at 43 from Farmington as a Wagoner in Company K, 32nd Maine Infantry.  He transferred to Company K, 31st Maine Infantry, on December 1, 1864, and was mustered out on July 15, 1865.  He applied for a pension in 1890.  He may be the man who died on August 15, 1903, at 82 and is buried in the Gay Cemetery, Farmington, with his wife, Vesta.

Rufus M. Clayton, brother of Edmund, was born in Freeman in 1839.  He married Hannah E. Foster in 1857 and was living in Salem by 1860.  He enlisted from Farmington in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on September 12, 1862, and was discharged (estimated date) on June 15, 1865.  He went west after the war and died on January 4, 1900, in Minneapolis.

John Clure, 30, enlisted from Kingfield in Company F, 1st Maine Sharpshooters, on December 29, 1864, and is listed as deserting on the same day.

William Coffin, a 23 year-old from Phillips, enlisted November 7, 1961, in Company A, 11th Maine Infantry, and was discharged for disability December 3, 1862.

Ruel Coffren was born in New Hampshire about 1815.  In 1850 he was a farmer in Weld and lived with his wife Ruth and six children.  He enlisted from Chester in the 6th Maine Light Artillery on August 31, 1864, and was mustered out on June 17, 1865.  In 1870 he was a farmer in Upton and lived with his 29 year-old wife Aseneth and five children under 10.

William Coffren, 22, enlisted from Phillips as a substitute in Company C, 11th Maine Infantry, on January 8, 1864, and was mustered out on February 2, 1866.  He applied for a pension in August, 1890, and his widow, Nancy, applied on February 7, 1919.  He is buried in the Riverside Cemetery in Phillips.

Albert Cole, 20, enlisted from Kingfield in the 1st Maine Sharpshooters on December 29, 1864, and was discharged May 26, 1865.

Sylvanus Cole, 44, enlisted from Wilton in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 25, 1862.  He was wounded at Cold Harbor, VA, on June 5, 1864, and transferred to the Veteran Reserve Corps on June 15, 1865.

Ezra T. Collier, son of Abner and Caroline, was born in Avon in 1842 and enlisted from there in the 2nd Battery, 1st Maine Light Artillery.  He was mustered out on June 15, 1865.  He died in 1873 of illness originating in the war and is buried in the Pease-Thompson Cemetery in Avon.

Robert Collins, Jr., was the son of Robert and Eliza (Philbrick) Collins.  He is said to have been "killed in the Civil War".  He may be the man who enlisted in the U.S. Connecticut 29th Infantry on August 31, 1864, and died on April 2, 1865, in Alexandria, VA.

Joseph H. Conant, 27, enlisted from Roxbury in Company D, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1861, and was discharged due to disability on June 18, 1863.  He applied for a pension in 1878.

Charles M. Conner (1842-1925) is buried in the East Wilton Cemtery and his gravestone states that he served in the "32nd Maine Regiment".  The record hasn't been found to confirm this.

George P. Conner, 18, enlisted as a Musician in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862, and received a disability discharge on August 8, 1863.   He applied for a pension in September, 1884, from Massachusetts, and his widow, Ellen F., applied from there on October 29, 1900.

Henry Chamberlain Cony was born on January 27, 1837.  He enlisted from Farmington in Battery 4, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on February 12, 1862, and was discharged on February 11, 1865.  He married Sibyl E. Kitchen of Vasselboro on September 21, 1867, and was living in Auburn in 1885.  His wife applied for a widow's pension on June 4, 1896.

John A. Cook, 28, enlisted from Farmington in Company E, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1861, and received a disability discharge on July 15, 1862.

Nathaniel Cook was born on May 15, 1816, in Weld, the son of Nathan and Dorcas (Allen) Cook.  He married Melinda Carlton of Letter E Plantation, and farmed in New York and in Avon and Freeman.  He enlisted from Freeman as a Sergeant in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862, and received a disability discharge on December 27.  He died on October 12, 1907, in Avon and is buried in the Village Cemetery in Strong with his wife.

Charles S. Coolidge, a 23 year-old resident of Jay, enlisted October 13, 1862, in Company K, 28th Maine Infantry, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.  He died on August 4, 1920, and is buried in the North Jay Cemetery.

James S. Coolidge, 22, enlisted from Byron in Company F, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1861.  He was wounded at Cedar Creek, VA, on October 19, 1864, and was mustered out on December 7.  He applied for a pension on January 13, 1865.  His widow, Olive, applied on October 26, 1870, and an application for a minor dependent was submitted on July 10, 1874, by Augustus Black, Guardian.

Asa Coombs, a 23 year-old from Wilton, enlisted in Battery 4, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on December 21, 1861.  He deserted on July 18, 1862, and returned under the Presidential Proclamation on May 19, 1865.

Charles Coombs, 27, enlilsted from Wilton in Battery 4, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on December 21, 1861, and deserted on July 18, 1862.  He returned under the Presidential Proclamation on May 19, 1865, and was mustered out on June 17.

Charles P. Corbett, 19, enlisted from Farmington in Company G, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He died at Smoketown, MD, on October 24.  His father, Peter, applied for a pension on July 9, 1890.

Harvey S. Corbett, 21, enlisted from Avon in Battery 4, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on December 21, 1861, and was discharged on February 22, 1862.  His widow, Everline C., applied for a pension in 1903.

Isaac P. Corbett enlisted at 41 from Farmington in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862.  He was listed as hospitalized at Memphis, TN, on August 10, 1863, and died there on August 13.

Lorenzo D. Corbett was born in 1837 and was drafted from Phillips into Company H, 19th Maine Infantry, on July 31, 1863.  He transferred to the Veteran Reserve Corps in June, 1864.  He is buried in the Mount Abram Cemetery in Salem.

Benjamin H. Corser enlisted at 18 from Phillips in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on December 11, 1863.  He was mustered out with the regiment on December 6, 1865.

James H. Cotton, a 28 year-old from Avon, enlisted on October 13, 1862, in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry.  He died of disease on August 4, 1863.

Joseph Craig, 20, enlisted from Farmington in Company E, 24th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and was mustered out on August 25, 1863.  In 1885 he was unmarried and was a lawyer living in Iowa.

Llewellyn L. Craig was born on January 21, 1834, in Freeman, the son of Enoch Craig, Jr. and Julia Ann (Copper) Craig.  Before the war, he lived in Lowell, MA, where he was a mechanic and machinist.  He enlisted from Lowell as a 3rd Lieutenant in Company D, 6th Massachusetts Infantry, on April 22, 1861.  He was injured when the train carrying the regiment to Washington was attacked by a successionist mob in Baltimore, and was mustered out on August 2, 1861.   He married Olive/Olivia Jane Covey in 1863, and settled in Springfield, MA, where he worked at the Springfield Armory and by 1880 also worked at the Springfield Bed Manufacturing Company.  He died in Springfield on March 3, 1889, and is buried in the Oak Grove Cemetery there (Section 25 Crocus Path, Lot #483).  His wife died in Springfield in 1910 and is buried with him.  (Thanks to his gggdaughter Rebecca Lehr for information).

Abner Crocker, 18, enlisted from Strong in Company G, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  On February 5, 1864, he transferred to the Veteran Reserve Corps.  He applied for a pension in 1879;  his widow, Ella E., applied in 1889.

Hiram Crocker, Jr., a 19 year-old resident of Strong, enlisted on August 14, 1862, in Company G, 16th Maine Infantry.  He transferred to Company G, 14th Maine Infantry, on March 16, 1865, and was mustered out on August 28, 1865.  He applied for a pension in 1872.  His wife, Elizabeth (Daggett) Crocker, died in 1907, and Crocker died on June 4, 1921.  He is buried in the East New Portland Cemetery.

Sylvester Crocker, 22, enlisted from Strong in Company G, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He was wounded at the Wilderness on May 5, 1864, and was absent when the regiment was mustered out on June 5, 1865.  He applied for a pension in 1881;  his widow, Mary E., applied sometime before 1890.

William Emulus Crocker enlisted at 20 from Farmington in Company D, 9th Maine Infantry, on September 22, 1861.  He re-enlisted on January 1, 1864, and was discharged on May 22, 1865.  His widow, Alice A., applied for a pension on October 26, 1882.

David S. Crockett was born in July, 1842, the son of Nelson and Lucy Crockett.  The family was in Gorham in 1850 and in Westbrook in 1860.  He enlisted in Company A, 5th Maine Infantry on June 24, 1861;  was promoted to Corporal in September, 1862; and was mustered out on July 27, 1864.  He lived with his parents in Westbrook in 1870.  In 1880 he was a stone mason and lived in Lawrence, MA, with his wife Emma, 3 children, and his brother Henry.  He applied for a pension in 1898.  He and his wife and children lived on Grove Street in Somerville, MA, in 1900.  In 1910, he and his wife lived in Mason, New Hampshire, where he was a railroad station agent.  He died sometime before October, 1915, when Emma applied for a widow's pension.  (Thanks to David Nelson Crockett for information).

Henry Clay Crockett was the son of Nelson and Lucy Crockett and was born in 1844.  He enlisted from Westbrook on August 14, 1862, as a musician (fifer) in Company F, 16th Maine Infantry, and was mustered out with the regiment at Washington on June 5, 1865.  He lived with his parents in Westbrook in 1870 and with his brother David in Lawrence, MA, in 1870.  He married Hannah Jane Young in 1885.  In 1910 he was a widower and lived in Mansfield, MA, with two of his children, Elsie Edith Crockett born in 1889 and Chester Nelson Crockett born in 1892, both in Rhode Island.  In 1920 he lived in Mansfield with Elsie and her husband, Frederick Brown.  He died on July 19, 1920, and is buried in the Sweets Family Cemetery in West Mansfield.  (Thanks to David Nelson Crockett for information).

Horace M. Crockett was born in March, 1848,  the  son of Nelson and Lucy Crockett.  He lived with his parents in 1850 and 1860.  In December, 1861, he lied about his age and enlisted from Westbrook in Company E, 13th Maine Infantry.  He transferred to the 30th Maine when the 13th was mustered out, and was mustered out with that regiment at Savannah, GA, in August, 1865.  He lived in Westbrook with his parents in 1870 and applied for a pension in 1879.  He was listed in Everett, MA, on the 1890 veterans schedule, and lived there with his wife Lizzie B. and three children in 1900.  He died before October, 1909, when his wife applied for a widow's pension.  (Thanks to David Nelson Crockett for information).

Daniel Curtis, son of William and Margaret Curtis of Salem, enlisted from Salem in Company H, 29th Maine Infantry, on Demember 16, 1863.  He transferred to Company K in 1864 and died of disease on May 27, 1865.

John F. Curtis, 22, enlisted from Byron as a substitute in Company D, 11th Maine Infantry.  He was wounded at Clover Hill, VA, on April 9, 1865, and was discharged on May 27.  He applied for a pension in June, 1906, from Massachusetts;  his widow, Amelia, applied from there on January 6, 1917.

John M. Curtis, 26, enlisted from Letter C Plantation in Company I, 7th Maine Infantry, on August 21, 1861, and was discharged on September 3.

Sylvanus Curtis, youngest son of William and Margaret Curtis of Salem, enlisted from Salem in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He was killed at Fredericksburg, Virginia, on December 13, 1862.

Charles T. Cushman, enlisted at 18 from Phillips in Company H, 14th Maine Infantry, on March 22, 1865.  He was mustered out on August 28, 1865.

James E. Cushman, 19, enlisted from Avon in Company F, 9th Maine Infantry, on September 2, 1861.  He was wounded at Fort Wagner, SC, on July 18, 1863, and died of his wounds two days later.  His mother, Sarah, applied for a pension in 1873.

Jonathan Cushman was born in 1844 and enlisted in Company E, 32nd Maine Infantry, on April 2, 1864.  He transferred to Company E, 31st Maine Infantry, on December 1, 1864, and was mustered out on July 15, 1865.  He submitted a pension application in 1868 and died in 1920. He and his wife, Carrie A. Voter (1882-1913), are buried in Evergreen Cemetery in Phillips.

Ira V. Cutler enlisted from Farmington in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862, and was discharged at East New York after two months' service.  He applied for a pension in March, 1884.  His widow, Deborah, applied on June 6, 1889.

Nathan Cutler was born on January 7, 1845, the son of John and Abby (Belcher) Cutler of Farmington.  He entered Harvard but left to enlist as a 1st Lieutenant  on the Staff of the 28th Maine Infantry on October 6, 1862.  He was mustered out with the regiment on August 31, 1863.  On November 16 he enlisted as a 1st Lieutenant on the Staff of the 2nd Maine Cavalry, and was promoted to Major in June, 1864.  He was wounded and taken prisoner at Marianna, Florida, on September 27, and was a prisoner for nine months, three of them at Andersonville Prison in Georgia.  He returned to command the post at Marianna and was mustered out with the regiment on December 6, 1865.  In 1867 he was appointed Commandant of the U.S. Military Asylum at Togus and served there for two years, after which he took up the practice of law in New York City.  He applied for a pension on June 30, 1880, and married Mrs. Louisa F. Merrill of New York on October 4, 1884.

Nathan Cutler, 44, enlisted from Farmington in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862.  He was discharged in New York after two months' service.  He applied for a pension in May , 1887, and his widow, Susan, applied on March 20, 1903.

Charles B. Daggett, 21, enlisted from Farmington as a Sergeant in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on December 24, 1863.  He deserted at Greenville, Louisiana, on May 25, 1864.

Frank B. Daken enlisted at 21 from Wilton as a Corporal in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1861, and was discharged for disability on November 22, 1862.  On November 28, 1864, he enlisted again from Wilton in Company E, 1st Maine Sharpshooters;  was promoted to Sergeant;  transferred to Company E, 20th Maine Infantry on June 21, 1865;  and was mustered out on July 16, 1865.

Henry/Herbert C. Danico (aka Denico) enlisted at 19 from Ellsworth in Company G, 11th Maine Infantry, on November 4, 1861.  He re-enlisted on January 8, 1864, and was discharged for disability August 28, 1865.  He applied for a pension in 1868.  He died about 1900, the year that  Louisa Danico applied for a widow's pension.  Her application was contested by Danico's wife, Jennette (Cora Jennette Hinds, daughter of Edward and Sarah Hinds).  Danico is buried in the Stratton Lower Cemetery, Eustis, with "Jennette Hinds, his wife" (1857-1935).

Thomas A. Dascomb enlisted at 25 from Wilton in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He was listed as absent, sick, when the regiment was mustered out on June 5, 1865.

Colmore P. Davis was born in 1842, the son of Daniel and Lucy (Jordan) Davis.  He is said to have served in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry.  He died on May 27, 1865, and is buried in the Starbird Corner Cemetery in Freeman.

Franklin Carsley Davis was born on January 14, 1833, the son of Sylvanus and Jane (Carsley) Davis of Farmington.  He attended Farmington Academy and graduated from Bowdoin in 1856.  He was an attorney in Philadelphia when he enlisted as a 3rd Lieutenant in Company C,  3rd Pennsylvania Cavalry.  He was promoted to 2nd Lieutenant and transferred to Company D in March, 1862, and was promoted to 1st Lieutenant in September.  He was mustered out on August 24, 1864.

Hiram S. Davis enlisted at 20 from Farmington in Company E, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1861, and re-enlisted and transferred to Company C on February 2, 1864.  He was wounded at Winchester, VA, on September 19, 1864, and was mustered out on April 18, 1866.  He applied for a pension in 1875 and died in 1926.  He is buried in the Bragg-Porter Hill Cemetery in Farmington with his wife, Adelaide Freeman Davis, who died in 1927.

James S. Davis enlisted at 21 from Strong in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861.  He re-enlisted on February 29, 1864, and died May 4.

Michael Davis, 26, of Tiperary, Ireland, enlisted as a substitute for Augustine Moore of Flagstsff in Company F, 11th Maine Infantry, on October 18, 1864.  He was discharged on October 17, 1865, and is thought to have lived in Boston.

Sylvanus Augustus Davis was born on March 9, 1841, the son of Sylvanus and Jane (Carsley) Davis of Farmington.  He enlisted from there as a Wagoner in Company A, 11th Maine Infantry, on November 7, 1861, and received a disability discharge on May 13, 1862.  He enlisted in Company E, 24th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and was mustered out on August 25, 1863.  He applied for a pension in 1880, and his widow, Catherine, applied in 1910.

William T. Davis, the son of Colonel Daniel and Hannah Davis, enlisted at 18 from Farmington as a Drummer in Company E, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1861, and re-enlisted on January 1, 1864.  He was taken prisoner at Cedar Creek, VA, on October 19 and died a prisoner on January 20, 1865.  His mother applied for a pension before 1870 (date partially illegible).  Davis is buried in the Bragg-Porter Hill Cemetery in Farmington.

Charles S. Delano enlisted at 20 from Augusta in Company B, 3rd Maine Infantry, on June 4, 1861, and transferred to the 17th Maine Infantry on June 28, 1864.  He died in 1911 and is buried in the East Wilton Cemetery with his wife, Harriet, who died in 1909.

David Dennison, 18, enlisted from Wilton in Company K, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.

James E. Dennison enlisted from Farmington as a musician in the 8th Maine Infantry on September 7, 1861, and was discharged on November 1, 1862.  He applied for a pension from Minnesota in 189? (last digit not clear).

John Devlin/Develin was born in Woburn, MA.  He enlisted at 16 from Upton as a musician in Company F, 14th Maine Infantry, on December 28, 1861.  He  re-enlisted on January 1, 1861, and was mustered out on August 28, 1865.   He lived in Woburn after the war and died on February 13, 1898.

Charles H. Dickey, 26 year-old resident of Avon, enlisted in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 3, 1862.   He died of disease on December 15.

Cyrus H. Dill was born in March, 1834, the son of Jonathan and Sarah Dill.  He lived with his parents on their farm in Avon in 1850.  In 1860 he and his wife Nellie lived in Lewiston, where he was employed as a house carpenter and claimed $75 in personal assets.  He enlisted from Letter E in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862.  He was promoted to Corporal sometime in 1863, and was listed as a deserter on July 30, 1864.  In 1900, he was a boarder with William Smith in Rangeley and was employed as a carpenter.

Moses Goff Dill, son of James and Mary (Goff) Dill, was born on January 17, 1833.  He enlisted from Phillips in Company I, 13th Maine Infantry on January 9, 1862.  He was discharged for disability June 26, 1863, and died July 27.  He is buried in the Pinkham Hill Cemetery in Phillips.

Seward Dill was born in 1839 in Strong and is said to have served as a Sergeant in the 28th Maine Infantry.  He married as his third wife Mary Jane (True) Herrick of Philips.  He died on October 4, 1920, and is buried in Evergreen Cemetery in Phillips.

Nathaniel Diloway enlisted at 30 from Wilton in Company H, 14th Maine Infantry, on December 14, 1861, and deserted on June 25, 1862.

George H. Ditson, 25, enlisted from Farmington on December 12, 1861, in Company G, 13th Maine Infantry.  He was discharged for promotion and transferred to the Corps d'Afrique in 1864.  He applied for a pension on August 10, 1891.

Joseph Dobbins, 34, enlisted from Farmington.  He served in the 1st DC Cavalry and transferred on February 19, 1864, to Company A, 1st Maine Cavalry.  He died on October 19 in Washington, DC.  His widow, Merey/Mercy E., applied for a pension on December 8, 1864.

Ephraim A. Dodge may have been the son of Benjamin and Eunice Dodge of Waldo County.  He enlisted at 18 from Salem in Company G, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 16, 1861.   He was discharged for disability on April 9, 1862.  On September 27, 1864, he enlisted as a musician in Battery 2, 1st Maine Light Artillery, and was mustered out on June 16, 1865.  He married Clara Hayford of Salem and in 1880 they lived there with her parents and two infant sons, Ralph and Riley.  He applied for a pension in 1885 and his widow, Clara, applied from Rhode Island in 1890.

Joseph O. Dodge was born on September 25, 1830, the son of William and Cynthia (Pratt) Dodge of Freeman.  He married Elizabeth Dyer in 1858;  she died in 1861.   On November 15, 1861, Dodge enlisted from Salem in Company G, 12th Maine Infantry.  He re-enlisted January 1, 1864, and transferred to Company A.   He was wounded at Cedar Creek, VA, in October of that year and was mustered out on April 18, 1866.  He married Olive True.  In 1870 they lived in a boarding house in Lewiston and he worked in a mill.  They lived in Strong in 1880.  He was a farmer at the time but said that he suffered from spinal trouble.  On the 1890 Veterans Schedule for Strong, he was described as "paralyzed and helpless".  He died on June 3, 1895, and is buried in the Village Cemetery in Strong with his  wives.
 
Peter Doherty, 19, enlisted from Roxbury in the 19th Company, Maine Unassigned Regiment, on March 21, 1865, and was mustered out on May 23.

Ward S. Dolbier was born on November 1, 1841, the son of William and Martha (Dyer) Dolbier of Kingfield.  He enlisted from Kingfield on October 13, 1862, as a Corporal in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, and was mustered out with the regiment August 31, 1863.  He married Lucinda Vose.  A blacksmith, he lived in Kingfield and in Oakland, CA.

Andrew S. Douglass was born in 1831 and enlisted from Madrid in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862.  He is listed as hospitalized in January, 1861, and no discharge date is shown.  On February 24, 1865, he enlisted from Gardiner in Company E, 14th Maine Infantry, and was discharged August 28, 1865.  He applied for a pension in 1880 and died in 1919.  He is buried with his wife, Winnie (1836-1913) in the Dunham Cemetery in Madrid.

Charles L. Douglass, son of James and Azuba (Godwin) Douglass, was born in 1839 in Upton.  He  enlisted from there  as a Corporal in Company H, 14th Maine Infantry, on December 14, 1861.  He was discharged for disability on July 31, 1862.  He married Hester Ballard and had seven children.  He lived in South Framingham, MA, after the war and died on September 24, 1923.

George B. Douglass, 22, enlisted from Farmington in Battery 4, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on February 13, 1862, and was discharged on June 22.

James H. Dow was the son of Edmund and Jane Dow of Wilton and was born about 1834.  He enlisted from Wilton in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1861, and re-enlisted on December 28, 1863.  He was promoted to Corporal in 1862 and reduced to Private in 1864.  He was discharged on August 17, 1865.  He applied for a pension in March, 1867, and died March 19, 1869.  His widow, Emily, applied for a pension in September, 1869, and Hiram Look applied on behalf of a minor child in October, 1879.  Dow is buried in the East Wilton Cemetery.

James J. Dow, 18, enlisted from Wilton in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on December 11, 1863, and was discharged on November 16, 1865.

Joseph B. Dow was born about 1825.  In 1860 he and his wife Mary and their three children lived in Farmington and he was a carpenter.  He enlisted at age 37 from Farmington in Company G, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He was promoted to Hospital Steward on January 25, 1863, and transferred to the Veteran Reserve Corps on June 15, 1864.  He applied for a pension on May 17, 1869.  In 1870 he and his wife lived in Farmington with their two daughters and he was employed as a house carpenter.  In 1900, he was a widower and boarded with Elizabeth Marwick in Farmington.

Joshua R. Dow, born about 1826, was the son of Edmund and Jane Dow of Wilton.  He enlisted from Farmington in Company G, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He was wounded at Fredericksburg on December 13, 1862, and was discharged on April 2, 1863.  He applied for a pension in September, 1863.  In 1870 he and his wife Eldora lived in Farmington with their infant daughter Nellie, and he was a carriage manufacturer.    He died on June 28, 1873, and his widow applied for a pension the following month.  In 1883, Charles Talbot applied for a pension on behalf of a minor child.

Dana M. Dowst was born about 1841, the oldest child of Henry and Mary J. Dowst of Vienna in Kennebec County.  He enlisted from Farmington as a Corporal in Company E, 24th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862.  He died in Bonnet Carre, Louisiana, on March 28, 1863.

Charles E. Doyen was a 37 year-old shoemaker in Lynn, Massachusetts, when he enlisted in Company M, 1st Massachusetts Cavalry, on January 4, 1864.  He died of disease in December of that year and is buried in the Pease-Thompson Cemetery, Avon, with his first wife, Elizabeth E., who had died in 1859 at the age of 39.  Doyen's widow, Caroline, applied for a pension in 1865.

Daniel B. Doyen was born in Avon and enlisted at 27 from East Livermore in Company G, 1st Maine Cavalry, on October 31, 1861.  He was promoted to Corporal in 1862.  He was taken prisoner at Brandy Station, VA, June 9, 1863, and later exchanged.  He was mustered out on November 25, 1864.  He submitted a pension application from Kansas in 1891 and his widow, Harriet A., applied from there in 1902.

James T. Doyen, 27, enlisted from Phillips in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862.  He was mustered out with the regiment August 31, 1863, and died September 6.  He is buried in the Center Meeting House Cemetery in Industry.  His widow, Nancy S., applied for a pension in 1864.

Mensor/Mensar B. Doyen was a 31 year-old teamster in Lawrence, MA, when he enlisted in Company C, 40th Massachusetts Infantry, on September 1, 1862.  He was mustered out with the regiment in Richmond, VA, on June 16, 1865.  He applied for a pension in 1882 and died on April 10, 1900.  His widow, Mary A., applied in 1900 and died in 1909 at the age of 78.  They are buried in the New Vineyard Notch Cemetery.

Robert H . Drummond, 24, enlisted from Kingfield in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862.  He was promoted to Corporal in November and was mustered out with the regiment on August 31, 1863.

George F. Drury enlisted at 18 from Wilton in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862, and transferred to the Veteran Reserve Corps on June 15, 1863.

Milton J. Drury enlisted from Wilton as a musician in the 8th Maine Infantry Regiment on September 7, 1861, and was discharged on November 1, 1862.

Charles S. Dudley of Farmington served in the Navy aboard the Steamer Seminole.  He died in Farmington on November 26, 1863.

Henry H. Dudley, son of Gilman and Merriam, enlisted at 23 from Kingfield in Company G, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1861.  He was mustered out on December 7, 1864, and died November 28, 1870.  He is buried in Riverside Cemetery in Kingfield.

William Franklin Dudley was born in 1841 and enlisted from Kingfield in Company F, 1st Maine Cavalry, on October 19, 1861.  He was mustered out on November 25, 1864, and applied for a pension in 1865.  He is buried in the Riverside Cemetery in Kingfield.

Hosea Augustus Dunham was born in 1840 and enlisted from Phillips in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862.  He was mustered out with the regiment on August 31, 1863.  On October 26, 1864, he was drafted from Madrid into Company K, 16th Maine Infantry, and transferred to Company G, 20th Maine Infantry, in December.  He was mustered out on July 16, 1865.  He died in 1905 and is buried with his wife, Mary Hannah Sargent (1847-1918), in the Dunham Cemetery in Madrid.

Isaiah Y. Dunham enlisted at 28 from Madrid in Company F, 9th Maine Infantry, on February 1, 1865, and was mustered out July 13.  He submitted a pension application in 1891 and died in December, 1908.  He is buried with his first wife Eliza, who died in 1869, and his second wife Lydia, who died in 1926, in the Dunham Cemetery in Madrid.

Augustus G. Durrell (1847-1869) enlisted January 26, 1865,  in Company B, 14th Maine Infantry, as a substitute for Henry Sprague of Farmington.  He is buried in the Starbird Corner Cemetery in Freeman.

Benjamin Durrell was born in 1823 in New Brunswick, Canada.  He married Abigail Marden (born 1835 in New Hampshire) and was a farmer in Flagstaff.  He enlisted from Eustis Plantation in Company G, 11th Maine Infantry, on October 26, 1864, and was discharged on October 25, 1865.  In 1910 they were living with their son, Allen.  Durrell is buried in the Stratton Upper Cemetery in Eustis with his wife.

Hiram Parent Durrell was born on June 23, 1831, in Hogden, and married Lucy Brewster in Industry in 1850.  He enlisted from Industry in Company K, 24th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and was discharged in December because he broke his ankle.  He farmed in Industry and Fayette after the war.  He was divorced from his first wife and in 1867 married Mehitable Clough.  He died on March 22, 1898, and is buried in the Village Cemetery in Strong.

Isaac F. Durrell was born November 28, 1842, the son of Ira and Lucy Durrell.  He enlisted at 18 from Kingfield in Company G, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1861.  He was wounded in 1864 and mustered out December 7.  He applied for a pension in 1875 and died on December 6, 1915.  He is buried with his first wife Abbie B. Grant (1849-1886) and second wife Jennie M. Tufts (1866-1954) in Sunnyside Cemetery in Kingfield.

Marcellus R. Durrell enlisted at 19 from Kingfield in Company G, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1861.  He was promoted to Corporal in 1863;  re-enlisted in January, 1864;  transferred as a Sergeant to Company A at that time;  and was mustered out on April 18, 1866.

Stillman Rose Durrell was born on January 3, 1837, in Leeds, the son of Noah and Lurania (Rose) Durrell of Kingfield and Freeman.  He married Abbie Maria Durrant of Vermont in Lowell, MA, and enlisted from there in Company H, 1st Massachusetts Cavalry, on October 9, 1861.  He was promoted to Sergeant in 1864 and was mustered out on June 26, 1865.  He died on August 29, 1899, and his wife died in 1917.  They are buried in the West Kingfield Cemetery.

George F. Dutton, 19, enlisted from Farmington in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.

Hiram Russ Dyar was born on February 24, 1843, in Freeman, the son of John and Sarah (Hamblin) Dyar.  He enlisted from Farmington as a Sergeant in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862, and was promoted to 2nd Lieutenant in 1863.  He was killed at Gettysburg on July 2, 1863.

Looman Herbert Dyar was born on April 11, 1837, the son of John and Louisa (Weymouth) Dyar of Freeman.  He enlisted from Lowell, MA, on May 25, 1861, in Company A, 2nd Massachusetts Infantry.  He was killed in action at Cedar Mountain, VA, on August 9, 1862, and is buried in the Brackley Cemetery in Freeman.

Aaron H. Dyer was born on August 7, 1848, the son of Michael and Susan (Hannaford) Dyer.  He enlisted from Farmington in Company G, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862, and received a disability discharge on February 26, 1863.  He married Emily Hannah Lowell in 1872.

Israel F. Dyer, 19, enlisted from Farmington in Company G, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He was wounded at Fredericksburg on December 13, 1862, and died of his wounds on December 18.

William H. Dyer, enlisted at 18 from Farmington in Company K, 1st Maine Infantry, on May 3, 1861, and was mustered out on August 5.  On November 15 he enlisted in Company E, 12th Maine Infantry, and re-enlisted on February 2, 1864.  He transferred as a Corporal to Company C a year later and was mustered out on April 18, 1866.

John R. Eaton enlisted from Wilton as Assistant Surgeon in the 2nd Maine Cavalry on February 3, 1864, and was mustered out with the regiment on December 6, 1865.

Oliver Davis Eaton was born on January 11, 1844,  the son of Wendell and Hannah (Norton) Eaton.  He enlisted in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.  He lived in New York City after the war and married Emilie F. Bulkley there on November 13, 1864.

William W. Eaton, a 19 year-old from Strong, enlisted in Company G, 9th Maine Infantry, on September 21, 1861, and re-enlisted on January 1, 1864.  He died of wounds at Green Valley, VA, May 7, 1864.  He is buried in the Village Cemetery in Strong.

Gilman B. Elder, 23, enlisted from Wilton in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1861, and received a disability discharge on January 26, 1863.

Asa Freeland Ellingwood married Florilla Dunham in 1850 and lived in Paris (Maine) when he enlisted age 31 in Company I, 5th Maine Infantry, on June 24, 1861.  He was discharged for disabilty on December 22.  He moved to Upton in 1872 and to North Paris in 1885.  He had ten children and 55 grandchildren at the time of his death.

Hiram Ellis, the oldest son of  Joseph and Mortitia (Grant) Ellis of Rangeley, was born on March 17, 1839.  In 1860 he lived with his parents in Rangeley and was employed as a carpenter.  He enlisted from Rangeley in the 7th Maine Infantry on August 21, 1861.  Hiram Ellis' military career was a mixed success:  he was promoted to Corporal in 1861; was reported missing in August, 1862; deserted in June, 1863; and was arrested for desertion in February, 1864.  In August, 1864, he was transferred to Company G, 1st Veteran Maine Regiment, which was organized in Virginia of soldiers from the 5th, 6th and 7th Maine Infantry regiments whose enlistments were not over.  This regiment served in Virginia until it was mustered out in June, 1865.  However, Ellis was discharged on December 6, 1864, when the regiment was at Washington before moving to Petersburg.   In 1870, Hiram Ellis was single, lived with his parents in Augusta, and was employed as a stair builder.  In 1880 he was a carpenter living in Cape Elizabeth with his wife Ella and their three daughters.  He applied for a pension on January 11, 1909.

John William Ellis was born in 1845, the son of Cornelius and Catherine (Lowell) Ellis of the Greenvale area of Sandy River Plantation.  He is said to have served as a Corporal in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry.  He was married to Emma Rowe.  He died on April 6, 1931, and is buried in Evergreen Cemetery,  Rangeley.

Joseph Ellis, Hiram's brother, was born on April 16, 1841.  In 1860 he lived with his parents in Rangeley and was a laborer.  On August 18, 1862, he enlisted from Rangeley in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry. Originally a Corporal, he was reduced in rank to Private in 1863. He was wounded and captured on May 5, 1864, during the Battle of the Wilderness, and was later exchanged.  He was mustered out with the 17th Maine on June 4, 1865.  In 1870, Joseph lived with his parents in Augusta and was employed as a locomotive engineer.

Joseph S. Ellis, 36, enlisted from Wilton in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on December 11, 1863.  He died in New Orleans on September 11, 1864.

David Ellsworth
was born in 1845, the son of Jeremiah and Clarissa (Humphrey) Ellsworth.  He enlisted from Salem in Company G, 31st Maine Infantry, on April 4, 1864, and died of disease on September 30.

Isaac Ellsworth was born in Maine about 1825.  In 1860, he lived in Eustis with his wife Eleanor and three children under the age of 10.  He enlisted in Company F, 10th Maine Infantry, on October 4, 1861, and died of disease on November 20, 1862, in Lynchburg, Virginia.

John D. Ellsworth is buried in the Mount Abram Cemetery in Salem.  The cemetery record says that he died in New Orleans "in the Civil War" but a service record has not been found.

Rufus G. Ellsworth was born in 1835, the son of Jeremiah and Roxanna (Billings) Ellsworth.  He lived with his parents in Freeman in 1860.  He enlisted from Freeman as a musician in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1861.  He re-enlisted on December 28, 1863, and was mustered out at Petersburg, VA, on August 1, 1865.  In 1880, he lived in Indian Creek, Kansas with his wife Mary, two children, and his wife's parents, Calvin and Levica Wiley.  He  applied for a pension from Kansas in 1890 and his widow applied in 1911.

John Emerson, a 24 year-old Farmington resident, was drafted into Company I, 19th Maine Infantry, on September 10, 1863.  He was wounded in 1864 and transferred to the 1st Maine Heavy Artillery in December.

Carlton Emery was the son of Josiah and Hannah Emery.  The family was in New Vineyard, where Josiah was an innkeeper, in 1850 and in Industry, where Josiah was a shoemaker, in 1860.  Carlton enlisted at 18 from Industry in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1861, and re-enlisted December 28, 1863.  He was promoted to Sergeant in 1865 and mustered out on August 1, 1865.

Franklin Llewylln Emery was born on December 28, 1839, the son of Alvin and Susan (Thompson) Emery.  He enlisted from New Portland as a Corporal in Company A, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862.  He was later reduced to Private and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.  He was married to Martha Ann Luce.   In 1880 he was a farmer in New Portland living with his wife, son Hiram and his wife's parents, Robert and Lucinda Luce.  In 1910, he lived in New Portland with his brother Fred, his son Frank, his daughter Susan and her husband Arthur Adams.  Emery died in 1915 and is buried in the West New Portland Cemetery with his wife, who died in 1898.

George C. Emery was the son of Josiah Emery and brother of Carlton.  He enlisted at 18 from Industry in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on December 26, 1863, and was mustered out August 1, 1865.

Henry C. Emery was a blacksmith living with his wife Julia in Eustis in 1860.  He enlisted at 31 from Eustis Plantation in Company A, 20th Maine Infantry, on August 29, 1862.  He was promoted to Corporal in 1864 and was listed as sick when he was discharged (estimated date) on June 15, 1865.  In 1870, Julia lived in Eustis with her son Winfield age 8 and daughter Anna age 6.

Horace B. Emery was probably from Portsmouth, New Hampshire.  He enlisted from New Sharon at 21 in Company M, 1st Maine Cavalry, on August 26, 1862.  He was promoted to Farrier in November, 1863, and was discharged June 30, 1865.  He and his wife Julia lived in Boston, where he was a bookkeeper, in 1870 and 1880.  He submitted a pension application from Massachusetts in 1880.

Zebulon M. Emery was the son of Josiah Emery and brother of Carlton and George.  He enlisted at 22 from Industry on November 1, 1861, in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry.  He was discharged for disability on February 11, 1862.  His wife, Ann H. Johnson (1840-1875) is buried in Industry.

Robert England, 41, enlisted from Lewiston in Company C, 13th Maine Infantry, on December 4, 1861.  He re-enlisted February 29, 1864;  transferred to Company K, 30th Maine Infantry January 1, 1865;  and was mustered out with the regiment in Savannah, GA, on August 20, 1865.  He is buried in the Riverside Cemetery in Kingfield.

Charles L. Eveleth was the son of Frederic and Elizabeth Eveleth of Phillips, and he was a farmer there before the war.  He enlisted Phillips at 21 in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861, and re-enlisted on February 29, 1864.  He was promoted to Corporal in 1864, Sergeant in 1864, and 2nd Lieutenant in 1865.  He resigned on June 14, 1865.

George W. Eveleth was born in Maine about 1819.   He enlisted from Phillips in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and was mustered out with the regiment on August 31, 1863.  In 1870 he was the assistant postmaster in Fort Fairfield.  In 1880, he was a grocery clerk in Denver, Colorado, and he submitted a pension application in 1887.  In 1900 he owned a house in Denver and listed himself as a widower.

Charles Fairbanks was born on June 4, 1834, the son of Robert and Mary (Bangs) Fairbanks.  He married Amelia Hewey.  He enlisted on October 13, 1862 in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, and was mustered out August 31, 1863.  He died in 1910 and is buried with his wife in Evergreen Cemetery in Phillips.

John B. Farrington, 27, enlisted from Wilton as a Sergeant in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on December 11, 1863, and was mustered out on December 6, 1865.  He died in 1908 and is buried with his wife, Orrah (1844-1922), in the East Wilton Cemetery.

Moses Farmer, Jr. was probably the son of Moses and Jane Farmer of Temple.  In 1860, he lived in Rangeley with his wife and four children, and owned a farm valued at $850.  He enlisted at 41 from Phillips  in Company E, 32nd Maine Infantry, on April 11, 1864.  He transferred to Company E, 31st Maine Infantry, on December 1, 1864, and was discharged for disability January 1, 1865.  He applied for a pension in January, 1866.  His widow, Arabella S., applied in July, 1881.

Plummer M. Farmer, an 18 year-old Temple resident, enlisted in Company E, 13th Maine Infantry, on December 10, 1861, and re-enlisted on February 29, 1864.  He was lost at sea in 1864.  A memorial stone stands in the East Wilton Cemetery.

William Farnham, 30, enlisted from Wilton as a Corporal in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862, and was promoted to Sergeant in 1863 and to 1st Sergeant in 1864.  He was taken prisoner at the Weldon Railroad in Virginia on August 19, 1864, and exchanged on December 15.  He was mustered out on June 5, 1865.

Eben H. Farnum enlisted from Wilton as a Sergeant in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861.  He was promoted to Sergeant in 1863;  re-enlisted on February 29, 1864; and was promoted to 2nd Lieutenant.  He was wounded on September 29, 1864, at Chapin's Farm, VA, and was discharged because of disability in December.    He died in 1908 and is buried in the East Wilton Cemetery with his wife, Adala F. Mooar, who died in 1911.

George H. Farnum enlisted from Wilton in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862, and transferred to the Veteran Reserve Corps on February 11, 1863 (?).   He was wounded at Gettysburg on July 1, 1863.  Farnum was promoted to Corporal  and to Sergeant during 1863.  He died in 1924 and is buried in the East Wilton Cemetery with his wife, Addie (1855-1902).

Gorham Parks Fassett was born in Freeman on July 23, 1839, the son of George and Mary Ann (Parks), who were in Guilford in 1850.  Fassett enlisted from Abbott as a Farrier in Company M, 1st Maine Cavalry, on October 31, 1861.  He was taken prisoner at Frederick, Maryland, in 1863, but was exchanged and rejoined his company.  He was furloughed in November, 1863, and married Myra T. Ames on January 10, 1864.  He transferred to Company C on February 8 and was taken prisoner again later that year.  He is said to have died at Andersonville Prison in Georgia and the 1890 Maine Veteran's Schedule gives his date of death as March 3, 1865.  His widow lived in Shirley in 1890.

Edward Fentiman was born in 1842 in England.  He enlisted from Moscow in Company D, 9th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1864, and was mustered out on July 13, 1865.  He was a farmer in Freeman after the war and married Nancy Jane Allen of Freeman in 1876.  His house burned in February, 1885, but the family escaped without injury.  In the summer of 1899 he was described as "failing mentally" and was taken to the Maine Insane Hospital in Augusta.  He died in 1901 and his wife received a widow's pension of $8 per month.  She died in 1926 in Strong.  Fentiman and his wife are buried  in the Tuttle Corner Cemetery in Freeman.

Elias Field (1842-1882) enlisted from Phillips in Battery 5, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on September 19, 1864.  He was mustered out July 6, 1865.  Field is buried with his wife, Mary Hamlin (1848-1927) in Riverside Cemetery, Phillips.

Abel Flagg was married to Sophie Richardson and had five small children when he enlisted at 25 from Upton in Company H, 13th Maine Infantry, on February 17, 1862.  He was discharged on May 10, 1864.  They moved to Bryants Pond after the war.

Patrick Flaherty of Farmington enlisted as a resident of New Orleans in Company D, 14th Maine Infantry, on June 18, 1862.  He was discharged on July 18, 1865.

George M. Fletcher, 22, was drafted into Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on July 15, 1863, and was promoted to Hospital Steward in 1865.

George Bishop Follett, son of Rev. Benjamin and Janet "Jane" (Mitchell) Follett, was born in Moscow (Maine) on November 15, 1839.  He lived with his parents in Industry in 1850.  The family moved to Wisconsin before the war, and in 1860 he lived with his parents in Charlestown, Calumet County, Wisconsin.  On September 22, 1861, Follett enlisted from New Sharon in Company C, 9th Maine Infantry.  He was promoted to Corporal in 1862 and reduced to Private in 1863.  He re-enlisted on January 1, 1864, and was promoted to Corporal again that year.   He married Mary Elizabeth Longley on March 23, 1864, in New Sharon.  Follett was wounded at Cold Harbor, Bermuda Hundred and again at Petersburg, where he was shot in the right arm.  He was promoted to Sergeant in 1865, and was with Sherman's army at the Confederate surrender in Raleigh, North Carolina.   He was mustered  out  on July 13, 1865.   He was a farmer in the Tory Hill section of Phillips after the war, and by 1880 had a farm in New Sharon.  He applied for a pension on November 17, 1890, and died in New Sharon on March 15, 1919.  His wife applied on March 31 and died on October 22, 1925.  Follett and his wife are buried in the Village Cemetery in New Sharon.  (Thanks to a descendant, Joanne Page, for this information).

Isaac Foote, 43, enlisted from Wilton in Company E, 32nd Maine Infantry, on April 2, 1864.  He transferred to Company E, 31st Maine Infantry on December 1 and was mustered out on July 15, 1865.

Nelson S. Forsyth of Wilton enlisted in Company K, 1st Maine Infantry, on May 3, 1861, and was mustered out on August 5.

Abner H. Foster, 41, enlisted from Freeman on January 23, 1864, in Company A, 7th Maine Infantry.  He transferred to the 1st Maine Veteran Infantry on August 21, 1864, and was discharged May 22, 1865.  He is buried with his wife, Mary J., in the North Freeman Cemetery.

Abner H. Foster, Jr., was born in 1822 and was married to Mary Jane Starbird.  He practiced as "a surgeon and dentist" in Freeman.  He enlisted from Freeman in Company A, 7th Maine Infantry, on January 23, 1864;  transferred to the 1st Veteran Maine Regiment in August;  and was discharged on May 22, 1865.  He died on December 19, 1892, and his wife died in 1909.  They are buried in the North Freeman Cemetery.

Austin Foster (aka Austin Hitchcock), a 21 year-old farmer from Canada, enlisted on December 12, 1862,  as Austin Hitchcock,  in Company B, 2nd Massachusetts Cavalry as a Bugler.  He deserted December 29, 1863.   On February 24, 1865, as Austin Foster, he enlisted as a substitute for William Sprague of Phillips in Company D, 14th Maine Infantry.  He was mustered out on August 28, 1865.  His 1890 pension application from Canada lists both names and both regiments.

Cyrus J. Foster, 24, enlisted from Phillips on August 14, 1862, as a Corporal in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry.  He was wounded on February 2, 1863, and died (estimated date) March 15.

George W. Foster was born in 1834, the son of George and Mary (Whitney) Foster.  He married Clarissa Ames on September 27, 1863.  He is probably  the man who enlisted from Wilton in Company H, 14th Maine Infantry, on December 14, 1861, and was discharged on June 30, 1862.

Alexander Fraser of Farmington enlisted at 22 from Masardis in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1861.  He re-enlisted on December 28, 1863, and deserted on April 4, 1864.

Joseph Frasher, Jr. (also spelled Frazier) was born in 1836, the son of Joseph and Rhoda (Butterfield) Frazier, who moved to the Rangeley area from Wilton.  He lived on his parents' Rangeley farm in 1850, and in 1860 he lived with his parents and his brother's family in Rangeley.  At that time his father and brother each owned land valued at $500.  Joseph Frasher enlisted from Rangeley in Company E, 13th Maine Infantry, on December 10, 1861. He died of disease on October 27, 1862, at Fort St. Phillip, New Orleans, Louisiana, and is buried in the Fort St. Phillip National Cemetery (row 2, grave 312).

Charles W. French (1839-1921) was the son of Ira and Nancy French of Kingfield.  He lived there with his parents before the war.  He enlisted from there as a Sergeant in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and was mustered out with the regiment on August 31, 1863.  He was a carpenter and millman and lived in Kingfield after the war with his wife Hannah and their children.  In 1910 and 1920 he was a widower and lived there with his daughter, Jennie, and her husband Samuel Wyman.  He is buried in Riverside Cemetery, Kingfield, with his wife and son William.

David French was born in 1830, the son of Nehemiah and Susan French.  He married Elizabeth Howard and died in 1867.  He  is buried in Riverside Cemetery, Phillips, with his wife, who died in 1915.  The cemetery marker says "Civil War" but no service record has been found.

Newman French, 43, enlisted from Phillips in Company K, 9th Maine Infantry, on September 21, 1861.  He died at Hilton Head, South Carolina, on November 20.  His wife, Sarah (1818-1872), is buried in Riverside Cemetery in Phillips.

Emulous S. Fuller enlisted at 29 from Eustis Plantation in Company A, 20th Maine Infantry, on August 29, 1862.  He was discharged (estimated date) June 15, 1864, and was a farmer in Freeman.   He applied for a pension in 1880.   In July, 1885, his house and farm buildings burned.  He died on January 30, 1890, in Farmington.  His widow, Maria, applied for a pension in June, 1890.

Rawson C. Fuller, 25, enlisted from Wilton in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.

William F. Fuller, 19, enlisted from Wilton in Company G, 1st Maine Cavalry, on October 19, 1861.  He was promoted to Corporal in 1862, reduced to Private in 1863, and discharged on October 31, 1864.  He died on July 20, 1884.  His widow, Dora A. Howard, applied for a pension from New York in September, 1908, and died in 1927.  They are buried in the Riverside Cemetery in Phillips.

William A. Furbush enlisted at 18 from New Vineyard in Company G, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He died on January 13, 1863, from wounds received at Fredericksburg December 13, 1862.

Ansel Gammon, Jr., was the son of Ansel and Eleanor (Young) Gammon.  He enlisted at 20 from Freeman in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and received a disability discharge on January 15, 1863.

Levi Gammon, Jr., 23, enlisted from Madrid on September 27, 1864, as a substitute for Sylvanus Dunham, in Company F, 11th Maine Infantry.  He was discharged on June 12, 1865.

William H. Gammon was born in Freeman in 1841, the son of Ansel and Eleanor (Young) Gammon.  He enlisted from Freeman in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and was listed as sick and hospitalized in Memphis, TN, on August 11, 1863.

James Henry Gardner was born in 1847.  He enlisted from Leeds in Company A, 29th Maine Infantry, on September 16, 1864, and was mustered out June 5, 1865.  He died in 1908 and is buried in the Strong Village Cemetery.

Seneca R. Gardner  was born on December 14, 1825.  He enlisted from New Vineyard in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on December 11, 1863, and was mustered out on December 6, 1865.  He died on November 2, 1903, and is buried in Riverside Cemetery, Farmington.

Sumner W. Gardner/Gardiner enlisted at 29 from Washington Plantation in Company E, 24th Maine Infantry, and died of disease on July 8, 1863.  He is buried in the Intervale Cemetery, Wilton, with his wife, Louise, who died in 1898.

Charles Gay was born on August 4, 1837, the son of Edward and Sally (Keyes) Gay.  He enlisted from Farmington as a Corporal in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1861, and was discharged for disability on February 22, 1862.  He married Emma Palmer on September 15, 1871, and in 1885 was a shoe manufacturer in Auburn.

George Gay was born on November 2, 1839, the son of Edward and Sally (Keyes) Gay.  He enlisted from Farmington in Company E, 5th Maine Infantry, on June 24, 1861, and was discharged on February 17, 1862.  He married Araminta Marr on August 22, 1863.

Albert H. Gerry, 18, enlisted from Farmington in Battery 4, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on September 26, 1864, and was mustered out on June 17, 1865.

Elbridge Gerry, Jr., 19, enlisted from Farmington as a Corporal in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862.  He was discharged in New York City after seven months' service.

Albion Getchell enlisted at 21 from Farmington in Company E, 5th Maine Infantry, on June 24, 1861.  He was wounded at Spottsylvania Courthouse, Virginia, on May 10, 1864, and died of his wounds that day.

George H. Gibbs enlisted at 22 from Kingfield in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.

Edward Gilkey was born on May 11, 1837, in Freeman, the son of John and Mary (Storer) Gilkey.  He enlisted from Freeman in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1861, and died of wounds at Petersburg, VA, on July 7, 1864.

Alden Gilman, 27, enlisted from Strong in Company E, 24th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862.  He was mustered out on August 25, 1863.  He died in 1922 and is buried with his wife, Hester (1841-1923), in the Strong Village Cemetery.

John B. Gilman, 34, enlisted from Farmington in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on October 1, 1862.  He was wounded at Petersburg and died on July 5, 1864.

Samuel Gilman was born November 11, 1839.  He enlisted from Strong in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861, and was mustered out on September 16, 1864.  He died on April 19, 1926, and is buried with his wife, Emma (1851-1939), in the Village Cemetery, Strong.

Sumner A. Gleason enlisted at 18 from Farmington in Company G, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He was listed as sick in the hospital in 1863 and was transferred to the Veteran Reserve Corps on November 18.  He died in Augusta on January 13, 1864.

William A. Goddard, 33, enlisted from Wilton in Company F, 9th Maine Infantry, on August 9, 1862.  He died of wounds on June 5, 1864.

Amasa Goding, a 24 year-old carpenter from Farmington, enlisted in Company L, 3rd Massachusetts Infantry, on December 18, 1863, and was mustered out on July 31, 1865.

Augustine Gogna, 28, enlisted from Farmington in Battery 4, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on September 26, 1864, and was mustered out on June 17, 1865.

Godfrey Gogney, 19, enlisted from Farmington in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862.  He was taken prisoner at Baton Rouge and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.  He may be the Godfrey Godnoy who died in 1897 at 57 and is buried in Riverside Cemetery, Farmington.

Nathan D. Golder, 26, enlisted from Byron in Company F, 23rd Maine Infantry, on September 29, 1862, and was mustered out on July 15, 1863.

Benjamin Franklin Goldsmith was born on June 5, 1837, in Madrid, the son of William and Lydia (Kinney) Goldsmith.  He enlisted from Phillips in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and died of disease on July 17, 1863.

Akin Gonyo, an 18 year-old from Farmington, enlisted on the quota of Westbrook in Company H, 29th Maine Infantry, on December 16, 1863, and was mustered out on June 21, 1866.

Ira H. Goodrich was born about 1835 in Embden and enlisted at 27 from Lexington in Company A, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He was detailed as a division teamster in October and was discharged for disability April 3, 1863.  He was a mail carrier and was married to Mary M. Witham.  He died at Dead River on July 10, 1873, and is buried in the Flagstaff Cemetery in Eustis.

Charles Goodwin, II, 23, enlisted from Farmington in the 16th Maine Infantry as a substitute for Almas S. Butterfield.  He transferred to Company H, 20th Maine Infantry, on September 2, 1864, and was mustered out on July 16, 1865.

Charles B. Goodwin, 25, enlisted from Farmington in Company F, 14th Maine Infantry, on December 20, 1861, and was promoted to Corporal.  He was killed in action at Baton Rouge, LA, on August 5, 1862.

Davis Goodwin, son of Andrew and Jane Goodwin of Phillips, enlisted from there at 27 in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 27, 1862, and died August 7, 1864.  His mother applied for a pension in June, 1880.

George R. Goodwin, an 18 year-old farmer from Farmington, enlisted in the 15th Massachusetts Light Artillery on December 5, 1864.  He transferred to the 13th Massachusetts Light Artillery on February 20, 1865, and was mustered out on July 28.

Andrew Byron Gordon, son of Levi and Mary Gordon of Farmington, enlisted from there at 19 in Company D, 2nd U.S. SharpShooters on February 22, 1864.  He died of disease on November 21.

Charles H. Gordon was born in Maine about 1831.  In 1860 he and his wife Amanda lived in Eustis with their four children.  He served in Battery 1, 1st Maine Light Artillery, from March 18, 1864 to June 26, 1865.  In 1880 he was a blacksmith in Eustis living with his second wife, Elizabeth, and his son Fred from his first marriage.  He applied for a pension in 1883.  His widow, Elizabeth, applied for a pension in 1889 and was listed in East Wilton on the 1890 Veterans Schedule.

Charles O. Gordon enlisted at 21 from Phillips as a Sergeant in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1861.  He was promoted to 2nd Lieutenant in 1863 and to 1st Lieutenant in 1864.  He was taken prisoner at Saint Mary's Church, VA, on June 24, 1864, and was discharged May 15, 1865.  He applied for a pension in 1866.    In 1880 he was a physician and lived in Brick, New Jersey, with his wife and two children.  His wife Eunice applied for a widow's pension in April, 1881.

George W. Gordon was born in Maine about 1837.  He lived in Eustis with his wife Betsy and their daughter Abby in 1860.  He enlisted from Eustis in Battery 1, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on February 25, 1864, and is listed as deserting in April, 1864.  He was a farmer in Township 1 (Eustis) in 1870, and lived there with his wife and two daughters.  He applied for a pension in 1887 and his widow, Betsey, applied in the 1890's (date partially illegible).

William L. Goss was the son of Joseph and Esther Goss.  The family was in Auburn in 1850 and Farmington in 1860.  He enlisted at 22 from Farmington as a Corporal in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.  He also may have served as a Sergeant in Company F, 14th Maine Infantry.  In 1880 he was a painter and lived in Lowell, MA, with his wife Delia.  They still lived in Lowell in 1910.

Fernando R. Gould was the son of Robert and Lois Gould and was born in Carthage about 1839.  He lived with his parents in Wilton in 1860, and enlisted from there as a Sergeant in Company E, 32nd Maine Infantry, on April 2, 1864.  He received a thigh wound at Petersburg on July 22, 1864, and died of his wound two days later.  He is buried in East Dixfield.

George C. Gould, 18, enlisted from Farmington in Company K, 11th Maine Infantry, on November 2, 1861.  He re-enlisted on January 16, 1864; was promoted to Corporal in 1865;  and was discharged on July 15.

John O. Gould enlisted at 39 from Wilton in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861, and received a disability discharge later that year.  On April 2, 1864, he enlisted in Company E, 32nd Maine Infantry, and transferred to the 31st Maine Infantry on December 1.  He was mustered out on July 15, 1865.

Levi W. Gould, a 24 year-old resident of New Sharon, enlisted on November 1, 1861, in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry.  He was wounded on May 11, 1864, at Spottsylvania Court House, VA, and was mustered out on November 11, 1864.  He applied for a pension in 1894 and his widow,  Mary, applied in 1904.  He is buried in the Weeks Mills Cemetery in New Sharon.

Nathaniel W. Gould, 18, enlisted from New Sharon in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on February 25, 1864.  He died on April 15 (estimated date).  His father, Levi, submitted a pension application in 1868.

Noah Emery Gould was born in September, 1843.  He enlisted from New Vineyard in Company E, 24th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and was mustered out on August 25, 1863.  He enlisted in Company L, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on December 24, 1863, and was mustered out on December 6, 1865.  He married Alma Weymouth of Freeman on October 21, 1868.  She died in 1881 and he married Mary Adeline Toothaker, who died in 1909.  Gould was a farmer in Freeman and died on February 20, 1930.  He is buried in the Evergreen Cemetery in Phillips.

Orlando O. Gould enlisted at 18 from Wilton as a musician in Company E, 32nd Maine Infantry, on April 2, 1864.  He died of disease on August 4 and is buried in East Dixfield.

Daniel B. Graves of Farmington served in the Navy as a paymaster's clerk aboard the Steamer Cambridge.  He died in Augusta on August 31, 1869.

Harrison M. Greaton, son of James and Abby, enlisted at 21 from Brunswick in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862, and later transferred to Company D.  He was killed at Fredericksburg, VA, on December 13, and is buried in the Reeds Mill Cemetery, Madrid.

James W. Greaton, Harrison's father, enlisted at 44 as a Corporal in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry on October 13, 1862.  He was discharged for disability on January 15, 1863.  He died on June 27, 1887, and is buried with his wife, Abby Chapman (1821-1906) in the Reeds Mill Cemetery in Madrid.

William Greehy enlisted at 19 from Roxbury in the 19th Company Maine Unassigned Regiment on March 12, 1865.  He was mustered out on May 23.

Lewis/Louis D. Greenwood, 18, enlisted from Farmington as a Sergeant in Company H, 14th Maine Infantry on March 22, 1865, and was mustered out on August 28.  He is probably the Louis D'Alvere Greenwood who married Bertha Hall in 1867 and lived in Portland.

Daniel Griffin, 21, enlisted from Farmington in Battery 2, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on September 22, 1864, and was mustered out on June 16, 1865.  He may be the Daniel L. Griffin who died in 1886 and is buried in the Allens Mills Cemetery in Industry.

Aaron B. Grose enlisted at 36 from Dead River in Company G, 12th Maine Infantry, and was discharged for disability on August 25, 1862.  He died in Stratton on March 25, 1863, and is buried with his wife, Eunice Taylor Grose, in the Stratton Lower Cemetery in Eustis.

George Grounder, 44, enlisted from Farmington on the quota of Waldoboro in Company K, 29th Maine Infantry, on November 13, 1863.  He died of disease at Alexandria, VA, on  October 19, 1864.  His widow, Isabel, applied for a pension on November 11.

Daniel M. Grover was born in 1834.  He enlisted from Avon in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry in August, 1862, but is reported to have never joined the regiment.  He died in 1886 and is buried with his wife, Rebecca Hewey (1836-1924), in the Evergreen Cemetery in Phillips.

Joel D. Grover, 30, enlisted from Avon in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862, and was discharged on March 26, 1863.  On February 28, 1865, he enlisted from Farmington in Company F, 14th Maine Infantry, and he was mustered out on August 28.  He applied for a pension in 1890;  his widow, Mary L., applied on October 1, 1910.

Ephraim W. Hackett was born in 1839, the son of William and Locata Hackett.  He enlisted from Avon in Company C, 9th Maine Infantry, on September 22, 1861.  He re-enlisted January 1, 1864;  was wounded at Cold Harbor, VA, June 6, 1864;  and was discharged March 21, 1865.  He applied for a pension in 1865.  He married Lucy A. Cushman settled in Avon.  Lucy A. Witham as Guardian submitted a pension application for a minor dependent in 1895.  Hackett is buried in Evergreen Cemetery in Phillips.

Granville Hackett was born on November 27, 1833, in New Vineyard, the son of Ephraim and Mary (Anderson) Hackett.  He married Sarah Pratt in Temple in 1859;  she died in 1862.  He enlisted from Mapleton in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He was wounded at Fredericksburg, VA, on December 13 and was discharged June 3, 1863.  He married Jane (Prescott) Knapp in 1864.  They lived in Freeman until 1887 and then moved to New Portland.  Jane died in 1896 and he married Maria (Elliott) Newell in 1898;  she died in 1900.   He died in 1920 and is buried in the Freeman Ridge Cemetery in Freeman.

Sumner S. Hackett, 36, enlisted from Strong in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862, and was discharged for disability on November 11, 1863.  He applied for a pension that year.

William True Hackett, father of Ephraim, was born on February 24, 1815, the son of Moses and Elizabeth (Brooks) Hackett.  He married Locata Billington in 1837 and was a farmer in Freeman.  He enlisted from Strong in Company K, 5th Maine Infantry, on June 24, 1861, and received a disabilty discharge on October 6, 1862.  On January 9, 1864, he enlisted in Company K, 30th Maine Infantry;  transferred to Company F in January, 1865;   and was discharged August 28.  He was divorced from his first wife and married Dorothy Keenan of Phillips.  She died before 1870, and he married Susan (Brooks) Taylor.  Hackett died before February 13, 1891, the date that his widow, Susan, applied for a pension.  He is buried in the West Freeman Cemetery.

Zenas T. Haines was the son of Peter and Lydia (Hall) Haines and lived with them in Township 3, Range 2 in 1850.  As a 30 year-old editor from Boston, MA, he enlisted in Company A, 4th Massachusetts Infantry, and was mustered out on May 31, 1862.  On August 29, as a resident of Strong, he enlisted as a Corporal in Company D, 44th Massachusetts Infantry, and was mustered out on June 18, 1863.  He was listed in Winthrop on the 1890 Veterans Schedule.

Marshall P. Hale enlisted from Strong as a musician in the 9th Maine Infantry on September 22, 1861, and was discharged for disability on August 4, 1862.  He applied for a pension in 1885.  His widow, Emveste, applied in 1892.

Michael Haley, 19, enlisted from Roxbury in the 19th Company Maine Unassigned Regiment on March 21, 1965, and was mustered out on May 23.

Andrew N. Hall, 27, enlisted from Wilton in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.

Greenville L. Hall, 22, enlisted from Byron in Company I, 29th Maine Infantry, on December 31, 1863.  He was listed as missing at Sabine Cross Roads, Louisiana, on April 8, 1864.  He was mustered out on June 21, 1866, and applied for a pension in 1880.

William Hall, 2nd, 30, enlisted from Wilton in Company H, 14th Maine Infantry, on December 14, 1861, and was discharged on April 11, 1862.

John A. Hamlin/Hamblen enlisted at 44 from Farmington in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862, and received a disability discharge on February 12, 1863.  He died on August 23, 1865, and is buried in Riverside Cemetery, Farmington, with his wife, Joanna, who died in 1896.

Lyman Hammon, 21, enlisted from Freeman in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1861, and deserted on February 5, 1862.

John I. Handley enlisted from Wilton at 22 in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861.  He was promoted to Full 5th Sergeant during that year and was mustered out on January 18, 1866.  He died on December 12, 1891, and is buried in the East Wilton Cemetery with his wife, Jane, who died in 1900 at 58.

John J. Handley, 22, enlisted from Wilton in Company F, 1st Maine Infantry, on May 3, 1861, and was mustered out on August 5.

Rodney Handley enlisted at 21 from Wilton in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861, and re-enlisted on February 29, 1864.  He died on June 2.

Andrew J. Hannaford, 33, enlisted from Farmington in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862.  He was listed as sick and in hospital in New Orleans in June, 1863, and he died there on August 7.  His mother, Keziah, applied for a pension in January, 1865, and his father, Robert, applied in October, 1870.

Albion P. Hardy was born on November 30, 1843, the son of Benjamin and Eliza (Nevins) Hardy.  He enlisted in Company I, 7th Maine Infantry, on August 21, 1861, and re-enlisted on December 12, 1863.  He transferred to the 1st Veteran Maine Infantry on August 21, 1864, and was absent, sick, when the regiment was mustered out on June 28, 1865.  He married Mary J. Scott in 1872 and is said to have settled in Dow City, Iowa.

Alvin F. Hardy, 22, enlisted from Wilton in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861.  He was listed as sick in the hospital in 1862 and at Hilton Head, SC, in 1863.  He was wounded and taken prisoner at Drewry's Bluff, VA, on May 16, 1864, and was paroled in June.  He died in 1909 and is buried in the East Wilton Cemetery with his wife, Julia Pease, who died in 1923.

Charles R. Hardy enlisted at 22 from Avon in Company G, 12th Maine Infantry, on March 1, 1865.  He is listed as sick when the regiment was mustered out on April 18, 1866.  He applied for a pension in 1870;  his widow, Rose, applied in 1894.

Harvey C. Hardy, son of James and Hopestill of New Vineyard, was a carpenter living in Lowell, MA, when he enlisted at 35 in Company C, 6th Massachusetts Infantry, on July 8, 1864.  He was mustered out on October 27.  He died on July 11, 1874, and is buried in the Lambert Cemetery in New Vineyard.

Henry C. Hardy, brother of Harvey, enlisted at 39 from New Vineyard in Company E, 24th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862.  He was discharged for disability on February 20, 1863.  He died on December 6, 1873, and is buried in the Lambert Cemetery in New Vineyard.

John D. Hardy, born in 1836, enlisted from Wilton as a musician in the 8th Maine Infantry on September 7, 1861, and was discharged on November 1, 1862.  He died in 1910 and is buried in the East Wilton Cemetery with his wife, Lucy Fletcher (1838-1933).

John O. Hardy, 18, enlisted from Temple in Company E, 24th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and was mustered out on August 25, 1863.  He died in 1925 and is buried in the East Wilton Cemetery with his wife, Alfaretta Ranger Hardy, who died in 1913.

Lewis E. Hardy was born in September, 1841, the son of Benjamin and Eliza (Nevins) Hardy.  He enlisted from Hampden in Company I, 7th Maine Infantry, on August 21, 1861.  He was wounded at Antietam on September 17, 1862.  He was promoted to Corporal in 1863;  re-enlisted on December 12, 1863;  was promoted to Sergeant in 1864;  transferred to the 1st Veteran Maine Infantry on August 21; and was mustered out on June 28, 1865.  He was married to Addie Folsom and lived in Dow City, Iowa.

Warren N. Hardy, a 27 year-old resident of Strong, enlisted October 31, 1862, in Company E, 24th Maine Infantry, and was mustered out on August 25, 1863.  He applied for a pension in 1881.

Roscoe E. Harlow was born on June 8, 1834, in Mexico.  He enlisted on July 15, 1863, in Company E, 9th Maine Infantry, and was discharged May 8, 1865.  He was a teacher and farmer in Freeman in the 1870's.  He was married to Susan Hitchcock of Strong, who died in 1871, and Mary (Hale) Heald of Avon.  He applied for a pension on October 8, 1877.  Harlow died on March 4, 1914, and is buried with his first wife, Sarah,  in the Conant Cemetery in Strong.  His widow, Mary, applied for a pension March 14, 1914.

Charles W. Harmon, 26, enlisted at Chazy, NY, in Company B, 118th New York Infantry, on July 31, 1862.  He was wounded at Drewry's Bluff, VA, on May 16, 1864, and was discharged May 29 at the Judiciary Hospital in Washington, DC.  He lived in Freeman after the war and died in February, 1913.  He is buried in the Huff Cemetery in Freeman.

Lyman Harmon was born in December, 1839.  He enlisted from Strong in Company G, 11th Maine Infantry, on August 3, 1863, and was discharged June 18, 1865. He married Estrella Davenport of Strong in August, 1865, and was a farmer in Freeman.  He applied for a pension in 1884.  His wife died in 1902 and he married Etta Thurlow of Salem in 1903.    Harmon died of consumption on January 17, 1904.  Lewis Harmon , Guardian, submitted an application for a minor dependent later that year.

Samuel S. Harnden/Hamden was born on March 1, 1838, in Phillips, the son of Ebenezer and Deborah Harnden.  He enlisted from Philips in Company D, 9th Maine Infantry, on September 22, 1861.  He deserted on October 5, probably to Canada, where his first child was born in 1864.  He died on July 3, 1907, and is buried in Evergreen Cemetery, Phillips, with his wife, Augusta A. Johnson (1844-1923).

Jason F. Harris was an unmarried trackman living in Portland in 1860.  He enlisted at 23 from New Sharon in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on September 4, 1862.  He was killed at Saint Mary's Church, VA, on June 24, 1864.

Samuel R. Harris was born in Lewiston on April 27, 1814, the son of Richard and Martha (Reed) Harris.  He married Jane Dodge in 1841 and farmed in Salem before the war.  He enlisted from Green in Company B, 29th Maine Infantry, on January 14, 1864, and died of disease, probably in New Orleans, on June 18.

Ephraim H. Hartwell was born about 1843, the son of Ephraim and Mary Hartwell of Strong.  Heenlisted from Strong as a musician in the 8th Maine Infantry on September 7, 1861, and was discharged on November 1, 1862.  

George W. Hartwell, 33, enlisted from Strong as a musician in the 8th Maine Infantry on September 7, 1861, and was discharged November 1, 1862.  On February 24, 1864, he was drafted in to Company A, 7th Maine Infantry;  transferred at some time to Company F;  transferred in August to the 1st Maine Veteran Infantry;  and was mustered out on June 28, 1865.  He applied for a pension in 1892.

Almore Haskell enlisted at 28 from Industry in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1861, and was discharged on February 2, 1862.  He applied for a pension in 1890.

Edwin B. Hatch was the son of Joseph and Betsey Hatch, and lived on their farm in Wilton in 1860.  He was a fireman in Boston when he enlisted on October 29, 1862, in the 1st Company, Massachusetts Sharpshooters.  He was wounded at Gettysburg on July 3, 1863.  He was taken prisoner at Cold Harbor on June 2, 1864, and imprisoned at Andersonville Prison.  He was released on April 2, 1865 and was mustered out on June 24.  In 1870, he was a laborer on his parents' farm in Wilton.  In 1880, he worked at a scythe factory and lived on East Front Street in Skowhegan with his wife Velora and his adopted son James, age 5.  Hatch died on August 21, 1910, and is buried in the East Wilton Cemetery with his wife.

John Hawley, 22, enlisted from Farmington on the quota of Scarboro in Company C, 17th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862.  He was wounded at the Battle of the Wilderness on May 6, 1864, and was discharged on February 16, 1865.

Columbus Hayford was born on July 31, 1836, the son of Zebeedee and Nancy (Stinchfield) Hayford of Freeman.  He settled in Caribou and enlisted in Company I, 7th Maine Infantry, on August 21, 1861.  He was discharged for disability on September 3.  He married Lavina (Pratt) Allen in Presque Isle in 1866, and was a potato farmer.  He died on January 7, 1928, in Presque Isle and is buried there in the Johnson Cemetery.

Rufus S. Hayford was born on January 20, 1842, the son of Zebeedee and Nancy (Stinchfield) Hayford.  He enlisted from Salem in Company G, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1861, and died at Ship Island, Mississippi, on May 18, 1862.  He is buried in the Mount Abram Cemetery in Salem.

Eaton Heath, a 34 year-old from Phillips, enlisted August 18, 1862, in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry.  He was listed as having deserted on furlough in June, 1863, but was transferred to the Veteran Reserve Corps in December, 1864.  He applied for a pension in 1887.  He died in 1900 and is buried in Evergreen Cemetery, Phillips, with his wife, Sophia (1831-1916).

George Washington Heath, son of Abraham and Sarah Heath, was born in 1825.  He lived in Kingfield with his wife Eliza (Day?) and their two children in 1860.  He enlisted from Kingfield on October 13, 1862, in  Company D, 28th Maine Infantry.  The regiment was mustered out in Augusta on August 31, 1863.  In 1870, apparently a widower, he lived in Salem with his four children.  In 1880 he was a farm laborer in Rangeley and lived with his wife, Julia.  He applied for a pension in 1880.  He was listed on the 1890 Veterans Schedule in Rangeley, and at that time complained of disability due to malarial poisoning.  In 1900, he lived alone in Phillips.  He died in 1903 and is buried in the Mount Abram Cemetery, Salem.  His widow, Julia, applied for a pension in October, 1903.

Harrison Heath enlisted at 43 from Phillips in Company E, 13th Maine Infantry, on December 10, 1861, and received a disability discharge on April 11, 1862.

John Church Heath was born in Salem on March 22, 1818, the son of Benjamin and Ruth (Hinkley) Heath.  He married Julia Ann Voter in 1841 and was a farmer in Salem.  On September 7, 1861, he enlisted as a musician in Company E, 8th Maine Infantry.  He was discharged November 11, 1863, and died on December 16 in Lowell, MA.  He is buried in the Mount Abram Cemetery in Salem with his wife, who died in 1905.

Farnham Barney Hemmingway is listed as a Civil War soldier in Heywood's History of Upton, Maine.  No record found.

Joseph Henderson, 44, enlisted from Avon in the 19th Maine Infantry.  He transferred to Company I, 1st Maine Heavy Artillery, on December 23, 1863, and was discharged on June 3, 1865.

George R. Hersey, 39, enlisted from Farmington in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862, and received a disability discharge on January 13, 1863.  He died on August 21, 1865.

Uriah T. Hervey enlisted at 26 from Salem in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.

Hiram P. Hewey, Jr., son of Hiram and Dianna (Ellis) Hewey, was born in Sandy River Plantation in 1833. He enlisted from there in Company E, 13th Maine Infantry, on December 10, 1861, and was mustered out on January 1, 1865.  He married Sarah Berry about 1866.  In 1870, he and his wife lived in Dallas Plantation with two small children and his wife's mother.  He was a shingle-maker at the time and claimed $15 in personal assets.  He applied for a pension in 1872.  In 1890, he was listed in the Phillips area on the Maine veterans schedule.  His wife died in 1892 and he married Mary Jane Berry. Hiram Hewey died in 1894 and is buried in the Madrid Village Cemetery with his first wife and two of their daughters.

 Eustis R. Hildreth, a 20 year-old resident of Dead River, enlilsted in Company G, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1861, and was discharged at Lowell, MA, in December.  His mother, Fannie, applied for a pension in 1878.

Ariel P. Hill was born in Maine in August, 1836. He enlisted from Wilton in Company E, 13th Maine Infantry, on December 10, 1861, and was discharged on August 20, 1865.  He married in 1866, and in 1870 he and his wife Sarah lived in Wilton with their three children.  In 1900 they lived in Wilton with their son Lewis and their son's wife and two children.  Hill applied for a pension in August, 1892, and his widow applied in 1906.

George G. Hillman enlisted at 35 from Wilton in the 1st  Maine Light Artillery on December 18, 1861.  He re-enlisted on January 1, 1864, and was mustered out on July 15, 1865.

David L. Hindle, 21, enlisted from New Sharon in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1863, and received a disability discharge on January 7, 1863.

Enoch E. Hinkley. born about 1838, married Elizabeth Fuller on June 8, 1859, at Eustis.  He enlisted from Flagstaff Plantation in Company F, 11th Maine Infantry, on August 10, 1863, and was killed at Deep Bottom Run, Virginia, on August 16, 1864.  His widow, Elizabeth, applied for a pension (date illegible), and married Isaac James.

Ephraim Hinkley was the son of Ebenezer and Sophronia Hinkley, who lived in Avon in 1850 and in Gardiner in 1860.  He enlisted from Strong at 20 in  Company B, 9th Maine Infantry on September 9, 1861.  He re-enlisted on January 1, 1864.  He was promoted to corporal in 1864, and at some time that year was taken prisoner and paroled.  He was discharged on June 29, 1865.  He and his wife and two daughters lived in Rangeley, where he farmed, in 1880.  He died on March 15, 1889 and is buried in the Evergreen Cemetery in Phillips.  His widow, Julia (Cressy) Hinkley, was listed in Rangeley on the 1890 Veterans Schedule.

George Dana Hinkley was born on July 3, 1847, the son of Joseph and Polly (Lake) Hinkley.  In 1860 he lived with his parents in Madrid, where his father owned a farm valued at $1200.  On September 27, 1864, he enlisted from Letter E Plantation as a substitute in Company G, 9th Maine Infantry, which was on duty near Petersburg at the time.  He was discharged on June 11, 1865.   In 1870 he lived with his parents in Madrid and was a team driver whose hauling business included the Rangeley area.  He married Elverna Abbott, daughter of John G. Abbott of Sandy River, on September 18, 1871.  She died in 1877, leaving two small children.  Hinkley married Luella Abbott, Elverna's sister, later that year.  In 1880 they lived with his parents in Madrid and he was a laborer.  He applied for a pension on August 25, 1886, and is listed in the Rangeley area on the 1890 Maine veterans schedule.  He died on March 16, 1916, and he and both of his wives are buried in the Madrid Village Cemetery.

Nathan U. Hinkley was the son of Ebenezer and Sophronia Hinkley and a brother of Ephraim Hinkley.  He enlisted  at 18 from Strong as a musician in the 11th Maine Infantry on October 29, 1861.  He was discharged for disability on July 1, 1862.  He and his wife Julia lived in Phillips with their daughter, Bertha, in 1870 and he was a dry goods salesman.  In 1880, they had three children and he was a druggist in Phillips.  He is listed in Phillips on the 1890 veterans schedule.

Silas N. Hinkley, a 22 year-old, enlisted from Madrid in Company K, 9th Maine Infantry, on November 28, 1863.  He transferred to Company E in September, 1864, and was discharged on May 30, 1865.  In 1880 he and his wife Hulda and their three children lived in Gardiner, where he was employed as a moulder.  He applied for a pension in 1886.   He was listed in Gardiner on the 1890 veterans schedule and in 1910 he lived with a servant on Harden Street in Gardiner.

William R. Hinkley, son of Joseph and Polly and brother of George, enlisted at 23 from Madrid in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry on October 13, 1862.  He died of disease on December 16, 1862, and is buried in the Madrid Village Cemetery.

Jesse Hiscock enlisted at 29 from Farmington in Company E, 24th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and was mustered out on August 25, 1863.

Nathaniel Brackett Hoar was born on May 22, 1841, the son of Joseph and Lois (Brackett) Hoar.  In 1860 he was a laborer and lived on his parents' Rangeley farm, which was valued at $1000.  He enlisted from Rangeley in Company B, 7th Maine Infantry, on September 23, 1861. The 7th Maine was attached to the Army of the Potomac and was engaged in some of the most significant battles of the war, including Malvern Hill, 2nd Bull Run, Gettysburg, the Wilderness and Cold Harbor.  When it was mustered out on August 21, 1864, after three years' service, the 7th Maine had lost 128 men in battle and 212 to disease. 
Nathaniel Hoar was promoted to Corporal in 1861 and received a disability discharge from the 7th Maine sometime in 1863. On February 23, 1864, he enlisted in the 2nd Maine Cavalry, which was organized in November and December but had not left the state. He was mustered out with the 2nd at Barrancas, Florida, on December 6, 1865.
He changed his last name to Nile after the war and married Hannah Lamb, daughter of James and Mercy Ann (Dill) Lamb, in Rangeley in 1867.  Their first child, Jennie, died in 1869.  In 1870 Nathaniel and his wife lived in Lang Plantation and he was a farmer with real estate valued at $200 and an additional $190 in personal property.  They moved to California sometime after the birth of their daughter Inza in 1871. In 1880 they lived in Analy, Sonoma County, California and he was employed as a laborer.  Hannah died in California, and Nile applied for a pension in 1918.  He returned to Maine and in 1920 he was living with his nephew in Phillips.  He died in 1929.

Isaac W. Hodsdon, 21, enlisted from Byron in Company K, 10th Maine Infantry, on August 28, 1862.  He transferred to Company K, 29th Maine Infantry, on May 31, 1864, and was discharged on May 31, 1865.  He applied for a pension in 1889;  his widow, Octavia, applied on December 8, 1917.

Samuel L. Hodsdon, 24, enlisted from Byron in Company E, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He was listed as sick at Ridgeville, Maryland, in 1862, and died in hospital on May 9, 1863.

Benjamin Holbrook, 20, enlisted from Farmington in Company D, 15th Maine Infantry, on December 10, 1861, and deserted at Augusta on January 1, 1862.  He enlisted on the quota of Bangor in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on February 8, 1865, and was mustered out on January 18, 1866.  He submitted a pension application from Pennsylvania on August 15, 1903.

Daniel E. Holley, 21, enlisted from Farmington in Battery 4, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on September 19, 1864, and was mustered out on June 17, 1865.  He died on January 27, 1908, and is buried in Riverside Cemetery, Farmington.

Thomas Hollis, an 18 year-old resident of Dead River, enlisted November 1, 1861, in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry.  He died at Camp Penobscot in Augusta on January 3, 1862, and is buried in the West Kingfield Cemetery.  His mother, Didamia Browning, applied for a pension in 1863 and later moved to Michigan.

Freeland N. Holman, 26, enlisted from Temple in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1861.  He was promoted to Corporal in 1862;  re-enlisted on December 28, 1863; and was promoted to Sergeant in 1864.  He was taken prisoner in 1864 and died in 1865 in Savannah, GA.  His mother, Olive Holman, applied for a pension in December, 1866.

Henry M. Holmes, 38, enlisted from Brighton in Company H, 20th Maine Infantry, on September 21, 1864.  His gravestone states that:  "He witnessed the surrender of Lee's Army at Appomattox Court House...".   He was discharged on June 15, 1865.  He died on April 29, 1926, and is buried with his wife, Abbie (1826-1895), in the East Wilton Cemetery.

William A. Holmes, 22, enlisted from Wilton in Company D, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on February 2, 1864, and was discharged on May 22, 1865.

Albion Hood was born on June 15, 1826, the son of Otis and Rachel (Ridley) Hood.  He lived in Turner and enlisted from there as a wagoner in Company D, 32nd Maine Infantry, on March 23, 1864.  He transferred to the 31st  Maine Infantry on December 1 and was discharged on May 22, 1865.  He married Julia Davenport in Phillips in 1866 and died on November 2, 1910.  He is buried in the Tory Hill Cemetery in Phillips.

John W. Horn married Rosina Witham as his second wife;  they both died in 1932 and are buried in Evergreen Cemetery, Phillips.  He is probably the 24 year-old resident of Thomaston who served in Company F, 14th Maine Infantry, and was absent, sentenced by Court Martial, when the regiment was mustered out on August 28, 1865;  he applied for a pension in 1892.

Augustus L. Horne/Horn, 18, enlisted from Farmington in Company F, 14th Maine Infantry, on February 28, 1865, and was mustered out on August 28, 1865.  He applied for a pension in 1891;  his widow, Affia D., applied on June 3, 1892.

William S. Horne was born in 1845 and lived in Avon.  He married Julia A. Grover of Strong in 1849.  He is said to have served in the Civil War but a record hasn't been found.  He died in 1939 and is buried in Evergreen Cemetery in Phillips.

George L. Hosmer, 26, enlisted from  Farmington in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862.  He was detailed as a Musician in 1864 and mustered out on June 4, 1865.  He applied for a pension in 1880;  his widow, Sarah E., applied on August 25, 1901.  He may be the George Leonard Hosmer who is buried in the Temple Flat Cemetery.

Silas G. Hovey, 24, enlisted from Farmington on the quota of New Sharon in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on September 4, 1862.  He was taken prisoner at Gaines Crossroads, VA, on October 12, 1862.  He died in Farmington on May 12, 1864.

William G. Howard, 24, enlisted from Farmington in Company F, 15th Maine Infantry, on March 8, 1865, and was mustered out on July 5, 1866.  He was a substitute for Alfred M. Campbell of Farmington.

David M. Howe was born on February 26, 1832, in Temple.  He married Martha Baker and was a farmer in Temple.  He enlisted from there in Company E, 24th Maine Infantry on October 13, 1862, and was mustered out on August 25, 1863.  Howe and his wife moved to Farmington in 1901 and both died in 1912.  They are buried in the Riverside Cemetery in Farmington.

Nelson Howard (aka Howard Nelson) was born in Maine about 1838, the son of Seth and Rachel Howard.  He lived in Phillips with his parents in 1860, and enlisted from there as a Sergeant in Company E, 13th Maine Infantry, on February 10, 1861.  He re-enlisted on February 29, 1864 and on January 1, 1865, he transferred to Company B, 30th Maine Infantry.  He was mustered out on August 20, 1865.  He lived in Lewiston after the war and worked as a lumber surveyor and saw mill superintendent.  He applied for a pension in 1905 and his widow, Emma, applied in 1909.

George Howland, a 23 year-old resident of Phillips, enlisted December 11, 1863, as a Saddler in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry.  He was mustered out with the regiment on December 6, 1865.  He may be the George Howland, son of Isaac, who died in 1868 and is buried in Avon.

Hugh Hoyt was born in Hillsborough, NH, in 1839, the son of Nicholas and Eliza (Smith) Hoyt.  He enlisted from there in Company H, 2nd New Hampshire Infantry, on May 9, 1861, and received a disability discharge at Bladensburg, Maryland, on September 20.  He applied for a pension in August, 1863, citing service in Company F, 17th U.S. Infantry as well as the 2nd New Hampshire.  In 1880, he was a farmer and he and his wife Viana (Linnell) lived in Township 5, Range 1 (Magalloway) with two daughters.  In 1900, they lived in Magalloway with their son, Earl.  Hoyt  died in 1924 and is buried in the Lincoln Plantation Cemetery, Wilsons Mills, with his wife, who died in 1930.

Charles W. Huff was born on January 26, 1831, the son of Daniel and Eunice.  He enlisted from Freeman as a Corporal in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and received a disability discharge on December 15.  He married Susan Cook in 1859; she died in 1869 and he married Ella Sophia Soper.  He was a farmer in Freeman.  His wife died in 1910 and he died on February 16, 1917.  He is buried with his wives in the Huff Cemetery, Freeman.

Daniel B. Huff, Jr., was born in 1830, the son of Daniel and Eunice.  He married Elizabeth Taylor and lived in Freeman but moved to Strong by 1860.  He enlisted from Freeman in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861, and died in Beaufort, SC, on October 11, 1862.  He is buried in the Village Cemetery in Strong.

William P. Huff is buried in the Huff Cemetery, Freeman, with a Civil War marker, but it is not certain which he is of several soldiers of that name.

Wyett Huff, enlisted at 18 from Wilton in Company E, 32nd Maine Infantry, on April 2, 1864.  He was wounded at Petersburg on July 10;  transferred to Company E, 31st Maine Infantry on December 1;  and was discharged for disability on June 1, 1865.  He died in 1912 and is buried in the East Wilton Cemetery with his wife, Maria, who died in 1876.

Charles E. Humphrey was born on April 24, 1821.  He enlisted from Jay in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on December 11, 1863, and was mustered out on December 6, 1865.  He died on February 13, 1907, and is buried in the North Jay Cemetery.

William H. Humphrey was born about 1838, the son of Jacob and Sarah Humphrey of Salem.  He enlisted from Salem in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861, and was discharged on October 16, 1862.  In 1870, he was a laborer on the farm of John Clayton in Farmington.

William H. Hunter was born on March 27, 1841.  He enlisted from Strong as a musician in the 9th Maine Infantry on September 22, 1861, and was mustered out on November 1, 1862.  He applied for a pension in 1877 and died on September 18, 1920.  He is buried with his wife, Mary Abby (1850-1925) in the Village Cemetery, Strong.

George F. Huntington, 23, enlisted from Avon in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and was discharged for disability January 1, 1863.  He is buried in the Dunham Cemetery in Madrid.

Aaron Hunton, a 40 year-old resident of Madrid, enlisted in Company I, 13th Maine Infantry, on January 9, 1862.  He re-enlisted on February 29, 1864, and died of wounds June 13, 1864.  His widow, Olive, applied for a pension in August.

George Dexter Huntoon was born in Wiscassett on July 5, 1832, the son of Aaron and Mary (Pelton) Huntoon, and he lived with his parents in Madrid in 1850.  He married  Catherine Haley in Rangeley about 1852.  In 1860 he was a Rangeley farm laborer with four children and $100 in personal assets. Huntoon enlisted in Company C, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on December 11, 1863, as a Sergeant, the highest rank achieved by any soldier who enlisted from the Rangeley area.  He was mustered out with the regiment at Barrancas, Florida, on December 6, 1865.  In 1870, he was a Rangeley fisherman with six children and $75 in total assets.  In 1880 he described himself as a farmer, and he applied for a pension that year.  His wife died in 1884.  From around 1886 Huntoon was the caretaker for the Dickson family property on the island in Rangeley Lake.  In 1900 he was a day laborer and lived in Rangeley in a boarding house owned by Irvin Oakes.  George Huntoon died on September 30, 1925, and is buried in Evergreen Cemetery with his wife and three of their ten children.

John Hurst enlisted at 19 as a substitute from Madrid in Company H, 11th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1864.  He was taken prisoner at some time and died on June 22, 1865, in Richmond, VA.

James B. Huse, a 22 year-old from Strong, enlisted on October 13, 1862, in Company E, 24th Maine Infantry, and was mustered out on August 25, 1863.  He applied for a pension from Illinois in 1904 and his widow, Nellie, applied in 1916.  He is probably the James B. Huse born in 1840, son of Enoch and Nancy (Butterfield) Huse of Strong.

Frederick F. Hussey, 31, enlisted from Phillips as a Sergeant in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on December 11, 1863.  He died on September 18, 1864, at Barrancas, FL, and is buried at the Barrancas National Cemetery (5-0-410).

James T. Huston, 18, enlisted from Roxbury in Company D, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862, and died on February 8, 1863.  His father, James, applied for a pension based on his service (date illegible).

Abel W. Hutchins was born in 1843, the son of Richard and Eliza (Mitchell) Hutchins.  He served in Company D, 2nd U.S. Sharpshooters.  He was taken prisoner and died on October 9, 1862, a paroled prisoner at Fort Delaware.  He is buried in the East New Portland Cemetery.

Charles Knapp Hutchins was born on November 26, 1834, in New Portland, the son of Thomas and Louisa (Knapp) Hutchins.  He enlisted from Augusta as a Captain in Company B, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 2, 1862, and was killed at Fredericksburg, VA, on December 13.

Elwin/Edwin M. Hutchins was born on September 19, 1842, the son of Ira and Statira (Knapp) Hutchins.  He enlisted as a substitute in Company F, 11th Maine Infantry, on October 5, 1864, and was discharged on October 5, 1865.  He married Ellen Frances Kempton in Farmington in 1867.  They lived in New Portland and moved to Auburn in 1905.  He died on December 23, 1905, and his wife died in 1908.  They are buried in the Riverside Cemetery in Farmington.

Frederick U. Hutchins was born on June 9, 1846, the son of Thomas and his second wife, Mercy (Churchill) Hutchins.  He enlisted at 15 from New Portland in Company E, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861, with his older half-brother, Thomas.  He deserted on February 20, 1862.

John Hutchins, 44, enlisted at Manlius, NY, in Company E, 149th New York Infantry, on September 18, 1862.  He was discharged for disability on January 15, 1863.  He applied for a pension in 1863, and his widow, Ann, applied from Maine in 1881.  Hutchins is buried in the North New Portland Cemetery.

Thomas Sewell Hutchins, Jr., was born on February 13, 1832, in New Portland, the son of Thomas and Louisa (Knapp) Hutchins.  He enlisted  from Winthrop as a Sergeant in Company I, 1st Maine Infantry, on May 3, 1861, and was discharged on August 5.  He enlisted again from Winthrop on September 7 as a 1st Lieutenant in Company E, 8th Maine Infantry, was promoted to Captain in 1862, and was discharged on May 9, 1863.  He applied for a pension in 1890.  He was married to Sarah Brennan and divorced, and later married Ida Adelle McKeen of Stoneham.  He died on March 28, 1900, in Bethel and is buried in Woodlawn Cemetery.  His widow, Ida, applied for a pension that year.

Clement Ingraham, 18 year-old son of William and Martha, enlisted from Avon in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and died of disease at Baton Rouge, LA, on July 23, 1863.  He is buried in the Town Line Cemetery in Strong.

Henry D. Irish, 26, enlisted from Farmington as a Sergeant in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.  He applied for a pension in 1887;  his widow, Catherine F., applied in May, 1928.

Almon J. D. Jacobs was born in Freeman and enlisted from Minot.  He served in the 1st DC Cavalry and transferred as a bugler to Company K, 1st Maine Cavalry, on February 16, 1864.  He died at Alexandria, VA, on February 15, 1865.

George T. Jacobs was born on April 12, 1836.  He was drafted from Belfast into Company D, 16th Maine Infantry, on September 22, 1864, and was mustered out at Arlington Heights, VA, on June 5, 1865.  He died on December 3, 1918, and is buried in the Mile Square Cemetery, Avon, with his wife, Harriet Smith (1843-1917).

Mortemer/Mortimer Jacobs, a 20 year-old Farmington resident, enlisted September 7, 1861, in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry.  He re-enlisted on February 29, 1864;  was wounded at Drewry's Bluff, VA, on May 16, 1864;  was promoted to Sergeant in 1864, and was mustered out on January 18, 1866.  He is buried in the Stratton Lower Cemetery in Eustis.

Isaac H. James was born in North Jay on February 23,1839, the son of Ebenezer and Parmelia (Hanscom) James.  He enlisted from Dead River Plantation in Company D, 13th Maine Infantry, on December 9, 1861, and transferred to the Veteran Reserve Corps on May 31, 1864.  He was married twice:  to Elizabeth (Fuller) Hinkley, widow of Enoch E. Hinkley of Flagstaff, and Emeline (Morrill) Goodwin.  He died at West New Portland on October 23, 1908 and is buried in the Stratton Upper Cemetery, Eustis.

David Jeffers enlisted at 28 from Farmington in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.  He applied for a pension in 1882.

John Jeffreys, 43, enlisted from Farmington in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.  He applied for a pension in 1876 and died on May 5, 1879.  He is buried in the West Mills Cemetery in Industry.  His widow, Annie D., submitted a pension application in January, 1880.

Albert F. Jenkins enlisted at 18 from Farmington in Company K, 29th Maine Infantry, on January 14, 1864.  He transferred to Company B, and was discharged on October 8, 1864.  He applied for a pension in August, 1870.  His widow, Ann J., applied in October, 1900.

Lemuel Jenkins, 44, enlisted from Farmington in Company I, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862.  He was listed as hospitalized, sick, on April 16, 1863, at Pensacola, Florida, and discharge information is not available.  He died in Temple on January 10, 1880.

Asa Jennings, was born in New Portland on November 24, 1819, the son of Joseph and Elizabeth (Gould) Jennings.  He was married to Betsey Billings on December 5, 1848.  He enlisted from Farmington in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862, and was detailed as a hospital nurse.  He was discharged on June 4, 1865, and applied for a pension in 1872.

Benjamin Jennings, 31, enlisted from Strong in Company G, 14th Maine Infantry, on March 16, 1865, and was mustered out on August 28, 1865.  He applied for a pension in 1888.

Luther Bailey Jennings was born on November 29, 1837, the son of David and Caroline (Bailey) Jennings.  He enlisted in Battery 4, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on December 21, 1861.  He was promoted to Corporal in 1862;  was listed as hospitalized in Washington, DC, in 1862;  and was discharged on March 6, 1863.  He married Hannah Stevens in July, 1865, and was living in Windsor in 1885.

Reuben Butterfield Jennings was born on March 26, 1814, the son of Eliphalet Jennings, a veteran of the American Revolution, and his wife, Mary (Butterfield) Jennings.  He married Diana White of Skowhegan in 1838.  He enlisted from Farmington as a Captain in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1861, but resigned because of illness on January 15, 1862, while the regiment was still at Augusta.  He enlisted as a Hospital Steward in the 28th Maine Infantry on October 6, 1862, but was discharged for disability in February, 1863.  He died on August 1, 1882.

Albert A. Jennis, 21, enlisted from Roxbury in Company A, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1861.  He was discharged because of disability on July 17, 1862.

Albert Gallatin Johnson was born on April 16, 1812, the son of Thomas and Katherine (Luce) Johnson of Farmington.  He married Abigail Pollard in 1835 and Maria Heath of Salem in 1852.  He moved to Wisconsin and married Anna Cheek of Baraboo in 1858.  On December 28, 1861, he enlisted from Baraboo in Company A, 19th Wisconsin Infantry.  He was discharged because of illness on November 3, 1862.  He enlisted in Company G, 1st Wisconsin Heavy Artillery, on October 29, 1864, and received a disability discharge on February 2, 1865.  He died in Baraboo on June 16, 1867.

Ebenezer S. Johnson, a 21 year-old resident of New Sharon, enlisted November 1, 1861, in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry.  He was promoted to Sergeant in 1863 and to QuarterMaster Sergeant in 1864, and was mustered out on November 25, 1864.  He applied for a pension in 1873; his widow, Hattie, applied in 1902.

Elijah D. Johnson, a 35 year-old resident of Solon, enlisted October 13, 1862, as a wagoner in Company H, 24th Maine Infantry.  He was mustered out on August 25, 1863.  He applied for a pension in 1884 and died September 22, 1904, aged 77.  He is buried in the North New Portland Cemetery with his wife, Harriett, who died in 1907 at the age of 76.

Henry C. Johnson, 18, enlisted from Farmington in Company K, 3rd Maine Infantry, on October 1, 1861.  He was promoted to Corporal in 1863;  transferred to Company C, 17th Maine Infantry on June 28, 1864;  and discharged on September 30.

John O. Johnson, a 44 year-old farmer from Roxbury, enlisted in Company G, 2nd Massachusetts Cavalry, on February 21, 1865, and was mustered out on July 20.

Thomas Jefferson Johnson was born on March 12, 1826, the son of Thomas and Katherine (Luce) Johnson of Farmington.  He married Lucy Freeman on October 14, 1854, and settled in Wisconsin.  He enlisted from Barraboo, WI, on December 24, 1861, in Company A, 19th Wisconsin Infantry.  He was promoted to Sergeant;  was taken prisoner at Fair Oaks, VA, on October 27, 1864;  and was imprisoned at Salisbury, NC.  He was mustered out on June 23, 1865, and was living in Baraboo in 1885.

William W. Jones, 32, enlisted from Wilton in Company E, 13th Maine Infantry, on December 10, 1861.  He was promoted to Corporal in 1862 and to Sergeant the following year.  He was mustered out  January 1, 1865.

Eleazer Jordan, a 26 year-old from Kingfield, served in the 1st DC Cavalry and transferred to Company A, 1st Maine Cavalry, on February 19, 1864.  He was taken prisoner and paroled sometime in 1864, and was discharged on June 5, 1865.

John W. Jordan enlisted at 21 from Upton in Company H, 14th Maine Infantry, on December 14, 1861,  He was discharged sometime before August 15, 1862.

William Josslyn, a 25 year-old from Letter C Plantation, served in Company C, 1st Veteran Maine Infantry, from December 28, 1864, to June 28, 1865.

George H. Kannady/Kennedy, 18, enlisted from Phillips in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862.  He was wounded at Spottsylvania Courthouse, VA, on May 12, 1864, and was in the hospital when the regiment was mustered out on June 4, 1865.  He applied for a pension in 1865.

Warren Kannady, a 44 year-old Avon resident, enlisted on August 18, 1862, in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry.  He was wounded and taken prisoner on May 5, 1864, at the Wilderness, and died of diarrhea on July 14, 1864, at Andersonville Prison in Georgia.  He is buried in the Andersonville National Cemetery in grave #3313.  His widow, Leocrade, applied for a pension in 1865.

George W. Keen/Keene was born in December, 1844, the son of Washington and Nancy (Curtis). He enlisted from Salem in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862, and was discharged for disability on March 16, 1863.  He was married to Mary Jones and had a lumber mill in West Freeman after the war.  He died on February 4, 1901, and is buried with his wife in the Village Cemetery in Strong.

John M. Keen, 22, enlisted from Phillips on August 14, 1862, in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, and was promoted to Corporal the following year.  He was taken prisoner on July 1, 1863, at Gettysburg, and paroled on July 15, 1864.  He was discharged on June  29, 1865.

Lyman M. Keene, a 22 year-old from Phillips, enlisted September 19, 1864, in Battery 5, 1st Maine Light Artillery.  He was mustered out on July 6, 1865.  He submitted a pension application (date illegible) from Maine;  his widow, Alminer, applied in 1901 from North Dakota.

Seneca E. Keene enlisted at 25 from Chester in Company E, 1st Maine Cavalry, on October 19, 1861.  He was listed as sick in Washington, D.C. in 1862 and was discharged for disability on November 20, 1862.  He enlisted from Salem in Company G, 1st Maine Heavy Artillery, on December 18, 1863.  He was wounded at Petersburg and his finger was amputated.  He was discharged on March 6, 1865.  He applied for a pension on November 22, 1868, and died in Lincoln on October 8, 1901.

Walter F. Keene/Keen, 20, enlisted from Phillips in Battery 5, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on September 19, 1864, and was mustered out on June 21, 1865.  He applied for a pension in 1866, and died in 1922.  He is buried in the Webster Cemetery, Farmington, with his wife, Sarah (1847-1929).

Frank Keep enlisted from Hudson, Wisconsin, as a Corporal in Company D, 2nd Wisconsin Cavalry.  He was promoted to QuarterMaster Sergeant and mustered out on February 10, 1865.  He is buried in the North Jay Cemetery.

David Keith, 24, enlisted from Farmington in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.  He enlisted in Company H, 14th Maine Infantry, on March 22, 1865, and was mustered out on August 28.

James B. Keith, a 26 year-old Dead River resident, enlisted in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.  He also served in Company H, 14th Maine Infantry, dates unknown.  He applied for a pension in 1884.

John Keith enlisted at 18 from Farmington in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 10, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.

Alpheus G. Kelley, 18, enlisted from Phillips in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on December 11, 1863.  He was promoted to Corporal in 1864 and was mustered out December 6, 1865.  He submitted a pension application from Kansas in 1884, and his widow, Ida, applied from there in June, 1887.

James Kelly, a 38 year-old resident of Strong, served in Battery 7, 1st Maine Light Artillery, from September 14, 1864, to June 21, 1865.

Major Kelly enlisted at 43 from Gardiner in Company A, 16th Maine Infantry, on September 23, 1864, and was discharged on June 15, 1865.  He died in 1899 and  is buried in the Intervale Cemetery, Wilton, with his wife, Eliza, who died in 1914.

Demons Kempton was born on December 9, 1837.  He enlisted in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.  He died on March 20, 1879, and is buried in the Pinkham Hill Cemetery, Phillips, with his wife Margaret (1834-1914).

John Wesley Kempton was the son of Joseph and Sally Kempton but he was raised by other families, perhaps because his father died and his mother remarried.  In 1850, six year-old Wesley Kempton was living with the family of N. M. Stinchfield in Phillips, and in 1860 he was a farm laborer living with the family of George Hunter in Strong.    Kempton enlisted from Rangeley in Company B, 7th Maine Infantry, on September 23, 1861.  He died on January 8, 1862, at Fairfax, Virginia, while the regiment was on duty in the Washington D. C. area.  He is buried in the Field Cemetery in Phillips.  His mother, Sally Wyman, applied for a pension based on his service on October 27, 1864.

 Andrew J. Kennedy, 31, enlisted from Avon in Company E, 32nd Maine Infantry, on April 2, 1864, and was wounded on June 15 of that year.  He transferred to Company E, 31st Maine Infantry on December 1.  He was discharged for disability on January 8, 1865.  He applied for a pension and his widow Sarah also applied after his death (dates illegible).

Charles A. Kennedy enlisted at 18 from Phillips in Company I, 30th Maine Infantry, on January 6, 1864.  He transferred to the Veteran Reserve Corps on March 17, 1865.

James H. Kennedy, 18, enlisted from Strong in Company E, 24th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and was promoted to Corporal in November.  He was mustered out on August 25, 1863.

Nathaniel S. Kennedy, 28, enlisted from Avon in Company E, 32nd Maine Infantry, on April 2, 1864, and died on June 6 at Alexandria, VA.  A memorial stone stands in the Pease-Thompson Cemetery in Avon but he is not buried there.

Benjamin D. Kenney, a 31 year-old Madrid resident, was drafted into Company F, 9th Maine Infantry, on September 20, 1864, and was discharged on June 30, 1865.

Jesse S. Kenney was born in Madrid and enlisted at 22 from Strong in Battery 2, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on September 26, 1864.  He was mustered out on June 16, 1865.


Wallace Kenney was a 21 year-old clerk in Walpole, MA, when he enlisted in the 14th Massachusetts Light Artillery on February 27, 1864.  He was wounded at Spottsylvania Courthouse, VA, and was mustered out on June 15, 1865.  He married Mary Elizabeth Oliver of Freeman on June 19, 1867, in Walpole.  They lived in Dorchester, MA.

Edward H. Kenniston was born in 1833.  He enlisted from Phillips in Company G, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1861, and was discharged for disability on August 13, 1862.  He died in 1914 and is buried with his wife, Lillian (1845-1921) in Evergreen Cemetery in Phillips.

Charles W. Keyes enlisted at 32 from Wilton as a Sergeant in Company B, 28th Maine Infantry, where he served as a hospital steward and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.  On December 11 he enlisted in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry, and was discharged for promotion on March 2, 1864.  He enlisted on April 2 as a 1st Lieutenant in Company E, 32nd Maine Infantry, and was discharged on September 27.  He enlisted on January 20, 1865, as a 2nd Lieutenant in Company F, Maine Coast Guard Artillery, and was discharged July 7, 1865.  He died in 1906 and is buried in the East Wilton Cemetery with his wives, Juliette (d. 1868) and Harriet (d. 1925).

Marcus C. Keyes, a 22 year-old from Wilton, enlisted as a Sergeant in Company E, 32nd Maine Infantry, on April 2, 1864.  The transferred to Company E, 31st Maine Infantry on December 1, 1864, and was mustered out on July 15, 1865.

Benjamin Kilkenny was born on May 16, 1839, in Freeman, the son of Thadious and Catherine (Luce) Kilkenny.  He enlisted from Freeman in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on December 25, 1863, and was discharged on June 15, 1865.  He was married to Helen Tripp and lived in Freeman.  He died on May 31, 1915, and she died in 1918.  They are buried in the West New Portland Cemetery.

Willliam W. Kimball, 21, enlisted in Company G, 1st Maine Cavalry, on March 24, 1863, and was discharged on June 20, 1865.

Stephen W. King, 26, enlisted from Farmington in Battery 2, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on September 22, 1864, and was mustered out on June 16, 1865.

Luke H. Kinney
, (also spelled Kenney) was the son of Calvin and Sarah (Elliot) Kinney and was born in 1840 in Sandy River Plantation. In 1860 he was a laborer on his father's Sandy River farm. He enlisted from Rangeley Plantation in Company K, 9th Maine Infantry, on September 21, 1861. He was wounded sometime in 1863 and re-enlisted on January 12, 1864. He was killed in action at the Weldon Railroad in southeastern Virginia on August 16, 1864.

Owen Knapp was born on June 1, 1837, the son of Simeon and Jane (Spears) Knapp, and lived in New Portland.  He served in both Company I, 6th Maine Infantry, and Company B, 1st Veteran Maine Infantry.  The available record is contradictory in that he was listed as deserting from the 6th in 1862, but it is likely that he transferred to the 1st Veteran and served through most of the war.  His widow, Julia, applied for a pension in 1890 and listed both regiments.  Knapp is buried in the North New Portland Cemetery.

Peter G. Knapp, 21, enlisted from Byron as a Corporal in Company I, 5th Maine Infantry, on June 24, 1861, and is recorded as having deserted at Portland three days later.  On November 21, 1861, he enlisted as a Sergeant in Company A, 12th Maine Infantry.  He was promoted to 2nd Lieutenant and to 1st Lieutenant in 1863.  He was taken prisoner at Cedar Creek, Virginia, on October 19, 1864, and was mustered out on December 7.  He applied for a pension in March, 1870, listing only service in the 12th Maine.  His widow, Angelia, applied on June 26, 1871.

Albert Knowles enlisted at 34 from Farmington on April 14, 1865, and was attached to the 30th Company, Maine Unassigned Regiment.  He was mustered out on May 19.

Humphrey T.  Knowles, 25, enlisted from Wilton in Company D, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1861, and re-enlisted on January 1, 1864.  He was listed at missing at Cedar Creek, VA, on October 19, 1864.  He died on January 26, 1865.

John Knowles, 24, enlisted from Wilton in Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on September 7, 1861.  He died on August 5, 1862, at Beaufort, SC.

Warren G. Knowles, son of Daniel and Emeline, enlisted from Lewiston in Company D, 32nd Maine Infantry on March 23, 1864.  He died in the hospital in Washington, DC, on September 4, aged 17 years, 6 months.  His mother applied for a pension in 1866.  Knowles is buried in the North New Portland Cemetery.

Fred N. L. Knowlton, 18, enlisted from Farmington in Company H, 14th Maine Infantry, on March 22, 1865, and was discharged on August 2.

Ebenezer Kyes was born on January 22, 1842.  He served in the 28th Maine Infantry, which was mustered out on August 31, 1863.   On April 2, 1864, he enlisted from Jay as a Captain in the 32nd Maine Infantry and transferred to the 31st Maine Infantry Regiment on December 1.  He was mustered out on July 15, 1865.  His gravestone states that he was discharged as a Brevet Major.  He died on July 25, 1888, and is buried in the North Jay Cemetery.

Columbus C. Laine was born in New Sharon and enlisted from Skowhegan in Company H, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 5, 1861.  He deserted on May 11, 1862.

Albert H. M. Lake was born in 1845, the son of Levi and Abigail (Hinkley) Lake.  He enlisted from Madrid in Company E, 32nd Maine Infantry, on April 2, 1864.  He died in Augusta on May 8, and is buried in the Village Cemetery in Madrid.

Elias H. Lake of Wilton enlisted as an Assistant Surgeon with the 28th Maine Infantry on October 6, 1862.  He was mustered out with the regiment on August 31, 1863.

William W. Lake enlisted from Farmington in Battery 4, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on September 17, 1864, and was mustered out on June 17, 1865.  He died on April 28, 1883.

Charles S. Lakeman, 18, enlisted from Strong in Company G, 14th Maine Infantry, on March 16, 1865, and died of disease on June 26.  His mother, Eunice, applied for a pension in December, 1868.

Dexter Emons Lamb, a younger brother of John Saunders Lamb, Jr., was born on April 8, 1839. In 1860, he was a laborer and lived with his parents in Rangeley.  He married Alma Tibbetts on September 2, 1860.  He was drafted from Dallas Plantation on September 24, 1864, and served in Company I, 9th Maine Infantry, which was then at Petersburg.  He was discharged on June 30, 1865.  In 1880, Lamb was a farmer in Rangeley and lived with his wife, seven children and his mother.  He also owned lakefront property, including the site of the Rangeley Lake Hotel. Lamb applied for a pension on July 16, 1890.  In 1920 he was a widower living alone, and he described himself as a guide for tourists.  He died on March 7, 1925, and is buried with his wife in Evergreen Cemetery.  Gravestones of two of their children are in the Nile Cemetery in Dallas Plantation.

John Saunders Lamb, Jr., son of John Saunders and Prudence (Lowell) Lamb, was born in New London, New Hampshire, on November 5, 1834. He  married Eunice Hoar on December 16, 1855.  In 1860 he was a farmer in Dallas Plantation with $200 in real estate and $200 in personal assets.  He served in Company B, 13th Maine Infantry.  In 1870 he and his wife and five children were living in Dallas, and his farm was valued at $700.  In 1880, they lived in Dallas with their six children.  Lamb's wife died in 1913 and he died on November 17, 1915.  They are buried in Evergreen Cemetery in Rangeley.

Charles W. Lambert, son of Thomas and Elmira, enlisted at 22 from Strong in Company E, 24th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862.  He died of disease in Baton Rouge, LA, in March, 1863.

Frank A. Lambert, an 18 year-old from New Vineyard, served in the 19th Unassigned Company from March 21 to May 23, 1865.

Samuel W. Lambert, 25, enlisted from Madrid in Battery 4, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on September 30, 1862, and was mustered out on June 17, 1865.

Simon W. Lambert was born in 1837, the son of John and Susanna (Barden) of Strong.  He served in Battery 4, 1st Maine Light Artillery. On December 12, 1865, he married Maria Nancy Davenport.  They lived in Freeman, where he was a farmer.   He applied for a pension in 1880 and died in 1893.  He is buried in the Village Cemetery in Strong.  His widow married John Berry and died in 1935.

Jason Lander, 31, enlisted from Kingfield in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862, and was killed at Petersburg, VA, on June 16, 1864.

William W. Landers was born in June, 1832, the son of Abisha and Nancy (Mills) Landers.  He married Lucy Jane Knapp of Blanchard and lived in Kingfield.  He  enlisted from there as a Corporal in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and died of typhoid in May, 1863.  He is buried in Sunnyside Cemetery, Kingfield, with his wife, Lucy, who died in 1914 at the age of 82 in Dracut, MA.

James Lane, 43, enlisted from Avon in  Company G, 17th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862, and is listed as absent, sick, when the regiment was mustered out on June 4, 1865.

James A. Lane, 18, enlisted from Avon in Company F, 9th Maine Infantry on September 21, 1961, and was discharged on January 2, 1862.

Rosco G. Lane is listed as a Civil War soldier in Heywood's History of Upton, Maine.  Not known which he is of several soldiers of that name.

John Lassard, 33, enlisted from Madrid as a substitute in Company E, 1st Veteran Maine Infantry, on January 9, 1865, and was mustered out on June 28.

Charles W. Latham enlisted at 21 from Phillips as a Saddler in Company A, 1st Maine Cavalry, on November 1, 1861.  He deserted on February 10, 1862.  His widow, Agnes, applied for a pension from Pennsylvania after 1899 (date partly illegible).

Lucius Lawrence, 18, enlisted from Farmington in Battery 4, 1st Maine Light Artillery, on September 9, 1864.  He was promoted to Bugler and was mustered out on June 17, 1865.

Amos Leavitt was born on August 13, 1825.  He enlisted from Livermore as a Corporal in Company I, 23rd Maine Infantry, on September 29, 1862.  He was promoted to Sergeant in 1863 and was mustered out on July 15.  He died on October 11, 1895, and is buried in Riverside Cemetery, Farmington, with his wife, Rebecca Ann, who died in 1906.

William H. Leavitt, a 22 year-old from Madrid, enlisted in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.  He was later drafted from Madrid into Company G, 9th Maine Infantry and discharged on August 4, 1865.  He applied for a pension in 1880 and died in 1921.  He is buried in Evergreen Cemetery, Phillips, with his wife, Marcia J. Gordon (1848-1918).

George E. Lewis, 18, enlisted from Farmington in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry, on March 10, 1864, and was discharged on July 24.

William G. Lewis of Farmington was drafted from Industry into Company A, 8th Maine Infantry, on July 15, 1863.  He died on July 22, 1864, of wounds received at Petersburg, VA.

Charles O. Libby enlisted at 22 from Phillips in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.

George W. Linnell, the son of Israel and Desire (York) Linnell, enlisted at 34 from Lincoln Plantation in Company G, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1861.  He was killed at Port Hudson, Louisiana, on May 27, 1863.  His father applied for a pension in March, 1867.

Charles Lishon enlisted at 37 from New Portland in Company D, 13th Maine Infantry, on December 9, 1861, and was discharged for disability on April 15, 1862.  On December 31, 1863, he enlisted from Lewiston in Company I, 17th Maine Infantry.  He was wounded at the Wilderness on May 6, 1864, and was discharged on January 15, 1865.  He is buried in the North New Portland Cemetery with his wife, Harriett.  His widow, Mary, applied for a pension in 1894.

Andrew N. Littlehale was born on April 6, 1841, in Riley Plantation, the son of Joseph and Lorana (Leavitt) Littlehale.  In 1860 he was a millman in Bethel and lived with his parents in Newry.  He served in the 12th Maine Infantry.  In 1870, he and his wife lived in Riley, Oxford County, and he was a farmer.  In 1880 and 1900 they lived in Township 5, Range 1 (Magalloway) with a daughter and two sons.  Littlehale  applied  for a pension in 1895 from New Hampshire and died in Auburn on November 18, 1920.  He is buried in the Lincoln Plantation Cemetery, Wilsons Mills, with his wife, Josephine (Bennett) Littlehale, who died in 1932.

John Locke of Farmington enlisted at 29 from Portland  as a Quarter Master Sergeant on the staff of the 15th Maine Infantry on February 26, 1862.  He was reduced to Private and transferred to Company C on October 1, 1863, and was discharged on March 5, 1865.

William T. Locke of Farmington enlisted at 26 from Temple in Company G, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He was discharged on March 11, 1863.  He applied for a pension in October, 1872, and his widow, Lauretta G., applied on October 19, 1916.

Martin L. Locklin, 20, enlisted from Wilton in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on December 11, 1863, and was mustered out on December 6, 1865.

Joseph Longley was born in 1844.  He enlisted from Kingfield in Company G, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1861, and died in New Orleans, LA, on September 17, 1862.  His mother, Catherine, applied for a pension in February, 1863.  He is buried in Riverside Cemetery in Kingfield.

L. E. Lothrop (1824-1909) is buried in the East Wilton Cemetery with a military marker.  He is probably the 35 year-old from Lewiston who enlisted in Company E, 5th Maine Infantry, on June 24, 1961;  was detailed as a teamster in 1863;  and was mustered out on July 27, 1864.

Daniel M. Loud, a 32 year-old from Madrid, enlisted as a Sergeant in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.  He applied for a pension in 1879.

John Love was born in May, 1843, in Canada of Irish parents.  He lived in Salisbury, Massachusetts and was employed as a textile mill spinner when he enlisted in Company B, 59th Massachusetts Infantry on December 28, 1863. The 59th Massachusetts was attached to the Army of the Potomac and was engaged in battles including the Wilderness, Cold Harbor and the siege of Petersburg, losing 90 men in battle and 94 to disease.  The regiment marched in the Grand Review in Washington on May 23, 1865, and was consolidated with the 57th Massachusetts on May 26.  The combined regiment  was mustered out at Delaney House, Washington, D.C., on July 30, 1865.   In 1870, Love and his wife Mary and their son George lived in Moscow, Somerset County with her parents, Phineas and Prisilla Steward, and Love was employed as a farm laborer.  In 1900, he lived in Rangeley with his son George and George's family.  Love's other son, William, also lived in Rangeley with his family.  John Love is buried in Evergreen Cemetery with his sons. 

Benjamin R. Lovejoy enlisted from Salem in Company F, 30th Maine Infantry, and was mustered out at Savannah, Georgia, on August 20, 1865.  He may have been the son of Elbridge and Olive Lovejoy of Kilmarnock.  He applied for a pension on November 15, 1865, and died before November, 1872, when  his mother applied for a pension based on his service.

John H. Lovejoy was born in 1839, the son of Joseph and Hannah (Luce) Lovejoy.  In 1860 he was a laborer and lived in Salem with his mother and two brothers.  He enlisted from Salem in Company G, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1861, and was mustered out on December 7, 1864.  In 1870 he was a farm laborer and lived with Walter and Martha Heath in Salem.  He died on April 7, 1873.

Leonard R. Lovejoy was a blacksmith.  In 1850, he and his wife Harriet lived in Chesterville, and in 1860 they lived in Farmington with Stephen, age 5.  Leonard enlisted at the age of 42 from Farmington in Company G, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862, and was discharged on March 31, 1863.  In 1870, the family was back in Chesterville.  Harriet applied for a widow's pension in 1883.

Marcellus Palmer Lovejoy was born on July 22, 1822, in New Vineyard, the son of Abiel and Esther (Collins) Lovejoy.  He married Sophia Stubbs in Kingfield in 1848.  He served in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, from October 13, 1862, to August 31, 1863.  He later served in the 1st DC Cavalry and transferred on March 10, 1864, to the 1st Maine Cavalry.  He was wounded on June 22, 1864, and died of his wounds in New Portland later that year.  Sophia died in Salem in 1883.

Rufus N. Lovejoy was born in September, 1842, the son of Collins and Mary Lovejoy of Chesterville.  In 1860, he was a grocery clerk in Farmington.  He enlisted at 21 from Chesterville in Company F, 2nd Maine Cavalry, on December 11, 1863, and was discharged on October 24, 1865.  He lived in Chesterville after  the war and was a carriage maker.  He lived with his parents in 1870 and with his wife Hattie in 1880.  In 1900 and 1920 he was a widower and his three daughters lived with him.

William H. A. Lovejoy was born on August 3, 1824, the son of Joseph and Hannah (Luce) Lovejoy.  He married Sarah Bovey in 1851 and was a blacksmith in Salem.  He enlisted from there as a Corporal in Company G, 12th Maine Infantry, on November 15, 1861, and was promoted to Sergeant in 1863.  He was taken prisoner at Cedar Creek, VA, on October 19, 1864, and was listed as mustered out on December 7.  He died on April 2, 1865, in Annapolis, MD.

Harrison D. Lowell, a 21 year-old from Greene, he enlisted on December 10, 1861, and served in Companies F and A, 23rd Maine Infantry.   He served later in Company B, 30th Maine Infantry.

James M. Lowell, a 21 year-old from Greene, son of William Lowell, enlisted on September 29, 1862, as a private in Company G, 23rd Maine Infantry, which was mustered out in Portland on July 15, 1863.  He enlisted on February 29, 1864, in Company F, 13th Maine Infantry;  transferred to the 30th Maine Infantry on January 1, 1865;   and was mustered out at Savannah on August 10, 1865.  He lived in Thomaston after the war.

Joshua Jophanus/Josphanus Lowell was born on November 22, 1843, in Farmington, the son of Joshua and Chloe (Morrison) Lowell.  He enlisted from Farmington in Company G, 17th Maine Infantry, on August 18, 1862, and died of disease at Camp Pitcher, VA, on February 11, 1863.

Alsbury Luce of Farmington enlisted on the quota of Norridgewock in Company F, 3rd Maine Infantry, on June 4, 1861.  He was wounded at Fair Oaks, VA, on May 31, 1862, and was killed at Gettysburg on July 2, 1863.  He is buried in the Gettysburg National Cemetery, in Grave D-12 in the Maine plot.

Augustus Luce was born in Salem in 1844, the son of Hooper and Laura (Fuller) Luce.  He enlisted from Freeman in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862.  He was wounded at Fredericksburg, VA, on December 13 and died of his wounds on January 21, 1863.

Charles B. Luce was born in Industry on December 8, 1843, the son of Ezekiel and Nancy (Norcross) Luce.  He enlisted from New Sharon on December 26, 1863, in Company L, 1st Maine Cavalry.  He died on June 26, 1864, at Mount Pleasant General Hospital in Washington, DC.

Thomas Wendell Luce was born on May 13, 1824, the son of John and Betsey (Wendell) Luce.  He was married to Mary A. Staples on July 11, 1852.  He enlisted from Farmington in Company G, 16th Maine Infantry, on August 14, 1862, and died at Washington, DC, on November 17.

Francis M. Lufkin was the son of James and Alice Lufkin of Phillips.  In 1860, he and his wife Aurilla and son Chandler lived in Phillips, where he was a farmer.  He enlisted at 38 from Phillips on October 11, 1864, in Battery 5, 1st Maine Light Artillery, and was discharged on July 6, 1865.  He farmed in Phillips after the war.  He died on March 2, 1899, and is buried in the Field Cemetery, Phillips, with his wife (1838-1896).

James G. B. Lufkin, son of Moses and Hannah Lufkin, was born about 1839 and lived on his parents' farm in Strong in 1850 and 1860.  He enlisted from Farmington in Company E, 13th Maine Infantry, on December 10, 1861, and was discharged for disability on July 17, 1862.  He died on February 2, 1865.

Jason L. Lufkin, son of Moses and Hannah Lufkin, was born about 1842 and lived on his parents' farm in Strong in 1850 and 1860.  He enlisted from Farmington, served in the DC Cavalry, and transferred to Company C, 1st Maine Cavalry, on February 8, 1864.  He was discharged on April 8, 1865.

Loren Lufkin was the son of David and Mary Lufkin and lived on his parents' farm in Phillips in 1860.  He enlisted from Phillips at 28 in Company C, 16th Maine Infantry.  He was killed May 8, 1864, at Laurel Hill, VA.

Moses L. Lufkin was the son of James and Alice Lufkin of Phillips.  In 1860, he and his wife Mary lived in Phillips, where he was a farmer.  He enlisted at 30 from Phillips on November 7, 1861, as a Corporal in Company A, 11th Maine Infantry.  He received a disability discharge in February, 1862.  In 1870 he was a farmer in Phillips and lived with his daughter, Minnie, and a housekeeper.  In 1880, he had a farm in Shetek, Minnesota, and lived there with two daughters.

David C. Lunt enlisted at 20 from Phillips in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry, on October 13, 1862, and was mustered out on August 31, 1863.  He may be the David Lunt who was a miller and lived in Hudson, MA, in 1880 with his wife, Georgia.  He submitted a pension application from Massachusetts in March, 1890

George F. Lunt, an 18 year-old from Avon, enlisted in Company D, 28th Maine Infantry on October 13, 1862.  He was hospitalized at Memphis, TN, in August, 1863, and no discharge information is available.  He may be the mechanic who lived in Poland (Maine) in 1880 with his wife Nellie E. and two children.  He applied for a pension in 1880 and his widow, Ellen, applied after 1899 (date partially illegible).

Surnames beginning M-Z are at www.oocities.com/barbour1048/CWsoldiersM-Z.htm

Civil War soldiers  Civil War veterans   northwest Maine   Maine history   Maine genealogy  Rangeley   Phillips   Wilton  Eustis  Strong 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

1 1 1

1