The Fourth Alabama Painting by Don Troiani

Department of Washington

Colonel T Cass, 9th Massachusetts Infantry

Colonel T Cass, 9th Massachusetts Infantry

Volunteers

Inspector General & Colonel J K F Mansfield, United States Army

Maine

Sixth Maine Infantry

Col. A Knowles

The 6th Maine Infantry was ordered to rendezvous at Portland, Cumberland County, Maine, on 20 June, 1861, and the 1st (Bangor) Battalion, under the command of (?) General J C Stevens, was stationed at the old State Arsenal, on Essex Street, Bangor, Penobscot County, Maine, on 23 June, 1861, and the 2nd (Eastport) Battalion, under the command of Major A Hayden, at Fort Sullivan, on the east side of Moose Island, Eastport, Washington County, Maine, on 27 June, 1861.

Organisation of 1st (Bangor) Battalion, 23 June, 1861: Company A, Brownville Rifles, Captain M W Brown; Company B, Captain I Frazier; Company C, Captain J Snowman; Company D, Captain C Brown; Company E

Organisation of 2nd (Eastport) Battalion, 27 June, 1861: Company F, Captain B F Harris; Company G; Captain J A Haycock; Company H, Captain T Car(e)y; Company I, Captain W N Lysett; Company K, Captain R W Young

Island or Cape Trotting Park, Cape Elizabeth, on the junction of the Fore River & Long Creek, Cumberland County, Maine, 24 & 28 June, 1861: The 1st (Bangor) Battalion arrived by the Kennebec & Portland Railroad at Camp Preble, Island or Cape Trotting Park, Cape Elizabeth, on the junction of the Fore River and Long Creek, Cumberland County, Maine, in the evening on 24 June, 1861, and the 2nd (Eastport) Battalion by the steamer Eastern City at 6 AM on 28 June, 1861.

Note: The 6th Maine Infantry was organised at Camp Preble, Island or Cape Trotting Park, Cape Elizabeth, on the junction of the Fore River and Long Creek, Cumberland County, Maine, on 12 July, 1861.

Mustered in three years, Portland, Cumberland County, Maine, 15 July, 1861: The 6th Maine Infantry was mustered in United States service for three years at Portland, Cumberland County, Maine, by Captain T Hight, 2nd United States Dragoons, Company B, on 15 July, 1861.

Portland, Cumberland County, Maine, to New York City, New York County, New York, 17-18 July, 1861: The 6th Maine Infantry (1,000) was ordered to proceed by the Portland, Saco & Portsmouth Railroad to New York City, New York County, New York, at 10 AM on 17 July, 1861, and arrived by the Eastern (Massachusetts) Railroad at Boston, Suffolk County, via South Berwick, York County, Maine; Portsmouth, Rockingham County, County, New Hampshire, and Salem, Essex County, Massachusetts, at 4 PM the same day. The regiment was ordered to proceed by the Fall River Railroad to Fall River, Bristol County, Massachusetts, at 7.30 PM on 17 July, 1861, and arrived by the steamer Bay State on the North or Hudson River at Pier No.3, on West Street, New York City, New York County, New York, at 10.30 AM on 18 July, 1861.

Note: The 6th Maine Infantry was stationed at Portsmouth, Rockingham County, County, New Hampshire, at 1 PM on 17 July, 1861.

New York City, New York County, New York, to Washington, D. C., 18-19 July, 1861: The 6th Maine Infantry was ordered to proceed by two steamers to South Amboy, Middlesex County, New Jersey, at 3 PM on 18 July, 1861, and arrived by ferry across the Delaware River at Walnut Street Wharf, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, at 11 PM on 18 July, 1861. The regiment was ordered to proceed by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to Baltimore City, Maryland, at 12 AM on 19 July, 1861, and arrived at President Street Station, on President Street, Baltimore City, at 2 PM the same day. The 6th Maine Infantry arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at Washington, D. C., via Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, at 11 PM on 19 July, 1861.

Meridian Hill, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., 20 July, 1861: The 6th Maine Infantry was stationed on Meridian Hill, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., on 20 July, 1861.

Organisation of 6th Maine Infantry, 19 July, 1861: Colonel A Knowles, Lieutenant Colonel H Burnham, Major F Pierce; Company A, Brownville Rifles, Captain M W Brown; Company B, Captain I Frazier; Company C, Captain B F Harris; Company D, Captain J A Haycock; Company E, Captain J Snowman; Company F, Captain W N Lysett; Company G, Captain R W Young; Company H, Captain C Brown; Company I, Captain A G Burton; Company K, Captain T Car(e)y

Note: The 6th Maine Infantry was ordered across the Potomac River by the Chain or Little Falls Bridge, two and a half miles northwest of Georgetown, D. C., during the first battle of Bull Run on 21 July, 1861.

Special Orders No.4, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., 1 August, 1861: The 6th Maine Infantry, the 2nd United States Cavalry, Company H, and Mott's New York Light Artillery, Company B, were assigned to Colonel W F Smith, 3rd Vermont Infantry, at the Chain or Little Falls Bridge, two and a half miles northwest of Georgetown, D. C., by Special Orders No.4, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 1 August, 1861 (See the United States Army, Department of Washington).

Note: The 6th Maine Infantry was ordered to Georgetown Heights, one mile north of Georgetown, D. C., on 22 July, 1861.

Organisation of Colonel W F Smith's brigade, Division of the Potomac, 4 August, 1861: Colonel W F Smith, 3rd Vermont Infantry; 2nd Vermont Infantry; 3rd Vermont Infantry; 33rd New York Infantry; 6th Maine Infantry; 2nd United States Cavalry, Company H; Mott's New York Light Artillery, Company B

Note: The 6th Maine Infantry was assigned to Colonel W F Smith's brigade, Divison of the Potomac, by Special Orders No.10, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 4 August, 1861.

Mustered out, Portland, Cumberland County, Maine, 15 August, 1864: The 6th Maine Infantry was mustered out at Portland, Cumberland County, Maine, on 15 August, 1864, and the men not entitled to be mustered out were assigned to the 1st Maine Veteran Infantry, under the command of Colonel T W Hyde, on 21 August, 1864 (See the 5th Maine Infantry).
Mustered in United States service for three years 15 July, 1861. Arrived at Washington, D. C., 19 July, 1861

Massachusetts

Seventh Massachusetts Infantry

Col. D N Crouch
Colonel D N Crouch, 7th Massachusetts Infantry was appointed brigadier general, United States Volunteers, and Captain N H Davis, 2nd United States Infantry, Company C, was appointed colonel, 7th Massachusetts Infantry, on 4 September, 1861 (See the United States Battalion Infantry).

The 7th Massachusetts Infantry was ordered to rendezvous at Camp Colony, on the agricultural grounds, one mile west of Taunton, Bristol County, Massachusetts, on 20 May, 1861.

Mustered in three years, Taunton, Bristol County, Massachusetts, 15 June, 1861: The 7th Massachusetts Infantry was mustered in United States service for three years at Taunton, Bristol County, Massachusetts, on 15 June, 1861.

Organisation of 7th Massachusetts Infantry, 14 July, 1861: Colonel D N Crouch, Lieutenant Colonel C W Greene, Major D E Holman; Company A, 15th Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, Company A, Captain D Dyer; Company B, Captain J Cushing; Company C, Captain C F Robinson; Company D, Captain J B Leonard; Company E, Captain H Fox; Company F, Captain Z F Bliss; Company G, Captain J B Whitcomb; Company H, Captain W L Foster; Company I, Captain J F Ashley; Company K, Captain F P Harlow

Agricultural grounds, one mile west of Taunton, Bristol County, Massachusetts, to New York City, New York County, New York, 12-13 July, 1861: The 7th Massachusetts Infantry (1,046) was ordered to proceed by the Mansfield Branch, Boston & Providence Railroad, to Washington, D. C., on 12 July, 1861, and arrived by the New Haven, New London & Stonnington Railroad at Stonnington, New London County, Connecticut, the same day. The regiment arrived by the steamers Commonwealth and Commodore on the North or Hudson River at Jersey City Ferry Terminal, on Cortlandt Street, New York City, New York County, New York, at 6 AM on 13 July, 1861.

New York City, New York County, New York, to Washington, D. C, 13-14 July, 1861: The 7th Massachusetts Infantry was ordered to proceed by the steamer Kill von Kull on the North or Hudson River at Jersey City Ferry Terminal, on Cortlandt Street, New York City, New York County, New York, to Elizabethport, Union County, New Jersey, at 12 PM on 13 July, 1861, and proceeded by the New Jersey Central Railroad to Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, at 3 PM the same day. The regiment arrived at Easton, Nortumberland County, Pennsylvania, at 7 PM on 13 July, 1861, and by the Lebanon Valley Railroad at Harrisburg, Dauphin County, via and Reading, Berks County, Pennsylvania, at 11 PM the same day. The 7th Massachusetts Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Northern Central Railroad to Baltimore City, Maryland, in the morning on 14 July, 1861, and arrived at Baltimore City, Maryland, in the afternoon the same day. The regiment was ordered to proceed by the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad to Washington, D. C., at 5 PM on 14 July, 1861, and arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, via Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, at 6.30 PM the same day.

Note: The 7th Massachusetts Infantry, Company F, was delayed at Baltimore City, Maryland, on 14 July, 1861, and arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, in the morning on 15 July, 1861.

Capitol building, between East Capitol & First Streets, Washington, D. C., 14 July, 1861: The 7th Massachusetts Infantry was stationed at the Capitol building, between East Capitol and First Streets, Washington, D. C., in the evening on 14 July, 1861.

Capitol building, between East Capitol & First Streets, Washington, to Kalorama, in the vicinity of Lyons' Mill, on Rock Creek, D. C., 15 July, 1861: The 7th Massachusetts Infantry was ordered to Kalorama, in the vicinity of Lyons' Mill, on Rock Creek, D. C., on 15 July, 1861, and arrived at Camp Colony, Kalorama, in the vicinity of Lyons' Mill, on Rock Creek, D. C., the same day.

Note: The 7th Massachusetts Infantry was stationed at Camp Colony, Kalorama, in the vicinity of Lyons' Mill, on Rock Creek, D. C., during the first battle of Bull Run on 21 July, 1861, and the 10th Massachusetts Infantry arrived at Kalorama, in the vicinity of Lyons' Mill, on Rock Creek, D. C., on 30 July, 1861.

Organisation of Colonel D N Crouch's brigade, Division of the Potomac, 4 August, 1861: Colonel D N Crouch, 7th Massachusetts Infantry; 7th Massachusetts Infantry; 10th Massachusetts Infantry; 2nd Rhode Island Infantry; 36th New York Infantry

Note: The 7th Massachusetts Infantry was assigned to Colonel D N Crouch's temporary brigade, Division of the Potomac, by Special Orders No.10, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 4 August, 1861.

Mustered out, Taunton, Bristol County, Massachusetts, 27 June, 1864: The 7th Massachusetts Infantry, under the command of Colonel T D Johns, was mustered out at Taunton, Bristol County, Massachusetts, on 27 June, 1864.
Mustered in United States service for three years 15 June, 1861. Companies A, B, C, D, E, G, H, I, & K arrived at Washington, D. C., 14 July, 1861, and Company F 15 July, 1861

Ninth Massachusetts Infantry

Col. T Cass

The 13th Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia was accepted in state service at Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, on 3 May, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by the steamer Nellie Baker to Long Island, Boston Harbour, on 12 May, 1861.

Note: The 13th Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia was stationed at Camp Wightman, Long Island, Boston Harbour, on 11 June, 1861.

Mustered in three years, Long Island, Boston Harbour, 11 June, 1861: The 13th Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia was mustered in United States service for three years as the 9th Massachusetts Infantry at Long Island, Boston Harbour, in the morning on 11 June, 1861.

Long Island, Boston Harbour, to Washington, D. C, 25-28 June, 1861: The 9th Massachusetts Infantry was ordered to proceed by the steamers Ben de Ford, Cambridge and Pembroke to Washington, D. C., at 2 PM on 25 June, 1861, and arrived at the Potomac River in the evneing on 28 June, 1861.

Steamer Ben de Ford: 9th Massachusetts Infantry (664), Colonel T Cass; Steamer Cambridge: 9th Massachusetts Infantry (204), Lieutenant Colonel C G Rowell; Steamer Pembroke: 9th Massachusetts Infantry (154), Major R Peard

W Emmart's Farm, three quarters of a mile east of Seventh Street Turnpike, D. C., 29 June, 1861: The 9th Massachusetts Infantry disembarked at the Arsenal, Greenleaf Wharf, Washington, D. C., in the afternoon on 29 June, 1861, and arrived at W Emmart's Farm, three quarters of a mile east of Seventh Street Turnpike, D. C., the same day.

Organisation of 9th Massachusetts Infantry, 14 July, 1861: Colonel T Cass, Lieutenant Colonel C G Rowell, Major R Peard; Company A, Columbian Volunteers, Captain J E Gallagher; Company B, Otis Guards, Captain C Plunkett; Company C, Douglass Guards, Captain N Madigan; Company D, Meagher Guards, Captain P R Guiney; Company E, Cass Light Guards, Captain J R Teague; Company F, Fitzgerald Guards, Captain E Fitzgerald; Company G, Wolfe Tone Guards, Captain J Carey; Company H, Davis Guards, Captain J O'Neil; Company I, McClellan Rifles, Captain J E McCafferty, Jr.; Company K, Stoughton Irish Guards, Captain G W Dutton

Note: The 9th Massachusetts Infantry was stationed at W Emmart's Farm, west of North Capitol Street, D. C., during the first battle of Bull Run on 21 July, 1861.

Organisation of Brigadier General W T Sherman's brigade, Division of the Potomac, 4 August, 1861: Brigadier General W T Sherman, United States Volunteers; 9th Massachusetts Infantry; 14th New York Infantry; 41st New York Infantry; 4th Michigan Infantry; 2nd United States Cavalry, Company I; 3rd United States Artillery, Light Company E

Note: The 9th Massachusetts Infantry was assigned to Brigadier General W T Sherman's brigade, Division of the Potomac, by Special Orders No.10, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 4 August, 1861.

Mustered out, Boston Common, between Beacon & Tremont Streets, and Charles an Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, 21 June, 1864: The men of the 9th Massachusetts Infantry not entitled to be mustered out were assigned to the 32nd Massachusetts Infantry in the afternoon on 9 June, 1864, and the 9th Massachusetts Infantry, under the command of Lieutenant Colonel P T Hanley, was ordered to Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, in the morning on 10 June, 1864. The regiment arrived at Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, in the morning on 15 June, 1864, and was mustered out at Boston Common, between Beacon and Tremont Streets, and Charles an Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, on 21 June, 1864.
Mustered in United States service for three years 11 June, 1861. Arrived at Washington, D. C., 29 June, 1861

Additional Troops

Tenth Massachusetts Infantry, 28 July, 1861: The 10th Massachusetts Infantry (1,000), under the command of Colonel H S Briggs, was ordered to rendezvous at the Hampden County Agricultural Society, Hampden Park, on the Connecticut River, between Bridge Street and the Western Railroad, and Main Street, Springfield, Hampden County, Massachusetts, on 14 June, 1861, and was mustered in United States service for three years by Captain L H Marshall, 10th United States Infantry, Company K, in the afternoon on 21 June, 1861. The regiment was ordered to proceed by the Western Railroad to Medford, Middlesex County, Massachusetts, at 2 PM on 16 July, 1861, and arrived at 7.15 PM the same day. The left wing of the 10th Massachusetts Infantry was ordered to proceed by the steamer Ben Deford at 5 PM and the right wing by the steamer S R Spaulding to Washington, D. C., at 7 PM on 25 July, 1861. The left wing arrived at the Washington Arsenal, Greenlaef Point, and the right wing at the Navy Yard, on M Street, between Sixth and Ninth Streets, Washington D. C., at 12 PM on 28 July, 1861.

Note: The 10th Massachusetts Infantry, Company D, arrived at the Hampden County Agricultural Society, Hampden Park, on the Connecticut River, between Bridge Street and the Western Railroad, and Main Street, Springfield, Hampden County, Massachusetts, at 10 AM on 15 June, 1861, and the 10th Massachusetts Infantry was stationed between the Medford Turnpike and Main Street, southwest of Medford, Middlesex County,  Massachusetts, between 16 and 25 July, 1861.

Organisation of 10th Massachusetts Infantry, 28 July, 1861: Colonel H S Briggs, Lieutenant Colonel J M Decker, Major W R Marsh; Company A (101), Captain R O Ives; Company B, Johnson Greys (90), Captain E Smart; Company C, Northampton Light Infantry, Captain J B Parsons; Company D, Pollock Guards, Captain T W Clapp; Company E (79), Captain F Barton; Company F (81), City Guards, Captain H C Lombard; Company G (79), Greenfield Guards, Captain E E Day; Company H (88), Captain O Miller; Company I (85), Captain J H Clifford; Company K (79), Captain L B Wakley

Kalorama, in the vicinity of Lyons' Mill, on Rock Creek, D. C., 29 & 30 July, 1861: The 10th Massachusetts Infantry was ordered to Kalorama, D. C., in the afternoon on 29 July, 1861, and to Kalorama, in the vicinity of Lyons' Mill, on Rock Creek, D. C., on 30 July, 1861.

Note: The 10th Massachusetts Infantry was assigned to Colonel D N Crouch's temporary brigade, Division of the Potomac, by Special Orders No.10, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 4 August, 1861.

Pennsylvania

Twenty-six Pennsylvania Infantry

Col. W F Small

The 26th Pennsylvania Infantry was accepted in state service at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 20 April, 1861, and was accepted and ordered to be mustered in United States service for three years by Major C F Ruff, United States Mounted Riflemen, by Special Orders No.140, War Department, Adjutant General's Office , Washington, D. C., on 24 May, 1861.

Mustered in three years, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 27, 28, 29, & 31 May & 1 June, 1861, dated 5 May, 1861: The 26th Pennsylvania Infantry, Companies A and B, were mustered in United States service for three years at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, by Major C F Ruff, on 27 May, 1861, dated 5 May, 1861; Companies C, E, F, and G, on 28 May, 1861, dated 5 May, 1861; Company H on 29 May, 1861, dated 5 May, 1861; Compaies I and K on 31 May, 1861, dated 5 May, 1861, and Company D on 1 June, 1861, dated 5 May, 1861.

Organisation of 26th Pennsylvania Infantry, 3 May, 1861: Colonel W F Small, Lieutenant Colonel R Van Dyke, Major C M Berry; Company A, Washington Guards, Captain S G Moffitt; Company B, Anderson Guards, Captain J B Adams; Company C, Monore Guards, 1st Company, Captain H F Young; Company D, Monroe Guards, 4th Company, Captain W W Swenk; Company E, Union Invincibles, Captain S S Rankin; Company F, Cameron Guards, Captain R A Thomas; Company G, Monroe Guards, 2nd Company, Captain H Goodfellow; Company H, Monroe Guards, 3rd Company, Captain B C Tilghman; Company I, Frankford Guards, 2nd Company, Captain N L Webb; Company K, Frankford Guards, 1st Company, Captain G L Ritman

City buildings, on Chestnut Street, below Fifth Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 28 May, 1861: The 26th Pennsylvania Infantry was ordered to the City buildings, on Chestnut Street, below Fifth Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in the morning on 28 May, 1861.

Note: The 20th Pennsylvania Infantry was stationed at City buildings, on Chestnut Street and north of Fifth Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 23 May, 1861, and was ordered to Suffolk Park, on Island Road, seven miles southwest of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in the morning on 24 May, 1861 (Third Brigade, First Division, Army of Pennsylvania).

Washington Guards, 19 April, 1861

The 1st Regiment Infantry, Washington Guards, was organised at Ladner's Military Hall, on Third and Green Streets, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, under the command of Colonel W F Small, on 7 January, 1861, and the 1st Regiment Infantry and 2nd Regiment Infantry, Washington Guards, were assigned to the Washington Brigade, under the command of Acting Brigadier General & Colonel W F Small, on 19 January, 1861.

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, to Baltimore City, Maryland, 19 April, 1861: A detachment of seven companies of the 1st Regiment Infantry, Washington Guards, under the command of Lieutenant Colonel C M Berry, and five companies of the 2nd Regiment Infantry, Washington Guards, under the command of Lieutenant Colonel W Schoenleber and Major U Gullman, were ordered to rendezvous at Baltimore Depot, on Broad and Prime Streets, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, at 10 PM on 18 April, 1861, and procceded by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to Washington, D. C., at 3 AM on 19 April, 1861. The detachment of the 1st Regiment Infantry and 2nd Regiment Infantry, Washington Guards, was accompanied by the 6th Massachusetts Infantry and arrived at Baltimore City, Maryland, at 12 PM the same day (See the Three Months Volunteers, Department of Washington).

Baltimore City, Maryland, to Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 20 April, 1861: A detachment of seven companies of the 1st Regiment Infantry, Washington Guards, and five companies of the 2nd Regiment Infantry, Washington Guards, were attacked by a secessionist mob at President Street Station, on President Street, Baltimore City, Maryland, in the afternoon on 19 April, 1861, and arrived by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad at Baltimore Depot, on Broad and Prime Streets, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in the evening on 20 April, 1861.

Note: Acting Brigadier General & Colonel W F Small, Washington Brigade, was appointed colonel, 26th Pennsylvania Infantry, on 1 June, 1861; Colonel R Van Dyke, 1st Regiment Infantry, Washington Guards, lieutenant colonel, 26th Pennsylvania Infantry, on 1 June, 1861; Lieutenant Colonel C M Berry, 1st Regiment Infantry, Washington Guards, major, 26th Pennsylvania Infantry, on 1 June, 1861; Colonel R Van Dyke, 1st Regiment Infantry, Washington Guards, lieutenant colonel, 26th Pennsylvania Infantry, on 1 June, 1861; Captain J B Adams, American True Blues, 1st Regiment Infantry, Washington Guards, captain, Anderson Guards, Company B, 26th Pennsylvania Infantry, Company B, on 27 May, 1861; Captain H F Young, Monroe Guards, 1st Regiment Infantry, Company A, Washington Guards, captain, 26th Pennsylvania Infantry, Company C, on 27 May, 1861; Captain W W Swenk, 1st Regiment Infantry, Washington Guards, captain, 26th Pennsylvania Infantry, Company D, on 1 June, 1861; and Captain B C Tilghman, Minutemen of '76, 1st Regiment Infantry, Washington Guards, captain, 26th Pennsylvania Infantry, Company H, on 29 May, 1861 (See the 27th Pennsylvania Infantry).

Twenty-sixth Pennsylvania Infantry

The 26th Pennsylvania Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to Washington, D. C., at 7 PM on 17 June, 1861, and arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, via Baltimore City and Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, in the morning 18 June, 1861.

Colonisation building, on the corner of Four & a Half Street & Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington, D. C., 18 June, 1861: The 26th Pennsylvania Infantry was stationed at the Colonisation building, on the corner Four and a Half Street and Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington, D. C., on 18 June, 1861.

Colonisation building, on the corner of Four & a Half Street & Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington, to Kalorama, in the vicinity of Lyon's Mill, on Rock Creek, D. C, 19 June, 1861: The 26th Pennsylvania Infantry was ordered to Kalorama, in the vicinity of Lyon's Mill, on Rock Creek, D. C., in the morning on 19 June, 1861, and arrived at Camp Adler, Kalorama, in the vicinity of Lyon's Mill, on Rock Creek, D. C., the same day.

Kalorama, in the vicinity of Lyon's Mill, on Rock Creek, D. C., to Alexandria, Virginia, 15 July, 1861: The 26th Pennsylvania Infantry was ordered across the Potomac River by the steamers Baltimore and Philadelphia to Alexandria, Virginia, on 15 July, 1861.

Note: The 26th Pennsylvania Infantry, Company H, was stationed as provost guard at Sweeney's Warehouse, on Ater Street, Georgetown, D. C., on 3 August, 1861, and the 26th Pennsylvania Infantry was ordered to Bladensburg, Prince George's County, Maryland, in the morning on 9 August, 1861.

Organisation of Brigadier General J Hooker's brigade, Division of the Potomac, 4 August, 1861: Brigadier General J Hooker, United States Volunteers; 1st Massachusetts Infantry; 11th Massachusetts Infantry; 2nd New Hampshire Infantry; 26th Pennsylvania Infantry

Note: The 26th Pennsylvania was assigned to Brigadier General J Hooker's brigade, Division of the Potomac, by Special Orders No.10, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 4 August, 1861.

Mustered out, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 18 June, 1864: The men of the 26th Pennsylvania Infantry not entitled to be mustered out were assigned to the 97th Pennsylvania Infantry on 27 May, 1864, and the 26th Pennsylvania Infantry was mustered out at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 18 June, 1864.
Mustered in United States service for three years on 27, 28, 29, & 31 May & 1 June, 1861. Arrived at Washington, D. C., 18 June, 1861

Third Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry (Thirty-Second Pennsylvania Infantry)

Col. H G Sickel

The 3rd Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, also designated 32nd Pennsylvania Infantry, was accepted in state service at Camp Washington, Northampton County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, three quarters of a mile north of the Lehigh River, and one and a half miles west of Easton, Northampton County, Pennsylvania, on 21 June, 1861.

Note: The Ontario Infantry, under the command of accepted in state service at the Armory, No.411 North Thirteenth Street, Philadelphia, at 9 AM on 24 May, 1861, and was ordered to Easton, Northampton County, Pennsylvania, in the morning on 25 May, 1861.

Philadelphia to Easton, Northampton County, Pennsylvania, Companies E & G, 5 June, 1861: The Germantown Guards and the De Silver Grays, under the command of Captain R H Woolworth, Germantown Guards, were ordered to proceed by the North Pennsylvania Railroad to Easton, Northampton County, Pennsylvania, at 10 AM on 5 June, 1861, and arrived at Camp Washington, Northampton County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, three quarters of a mile north of the Lehigh River, and one and a half miles west of Easton, Northampton County, Pennsylvania, at 2 PM the same day.

Troops ordered to Easton, Northampton County, Pennsylvania, detachments of 2nd Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry & 4th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry (500), 5 June, 1861: Taggart Guards, 2nd Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, Company B, Captain J H Taggart (See First Brigade, First Division, Army of Pennsylvania); Able Guards, 4th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, Company A, Captain J Schoenewald; Harmer Guards, 4th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, Company D, First Lieutenant J B Baker; Harmer Guards, 4th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, Company G, Captain T F B Tapper (See Volunteers, Departments of Annaplois and Maryland)

Note: The 3rd Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, Company K, was mustered in state service on 27 May, 1861; Company H on 29 May, 1861; Company E on 31 May, 1861; Company G on 1 June, 1861; Company B on 5 June, 1861; Companies A and D on 7 June, 1861; Company C on 10 June, 1861; Company F on 11 June, 1861; and Company H on 18 June, 1861

Organisation of 3rd Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, 21 June, 1861: Colonel H G Sickel, Lieutenant Colonel W S Thompson, Major R H Woolworth; Company A, Second Reading Artillery, Captain J Lenhaert, Jr.; Company B, Salem Independents, Captain W D Curtis; Company C, Union Rifles, Captain D V Feaster; Company D, Mechanics' Infantry, Captain W Briner; Company E, De Silver Grays, Captain J Clark; Company F, Washington Guards, Captain W Richards; Company G, Germantown Guards, Captain H Harkins; Company H, Applebachville Guards, Captain J Thomas; Company I, Montgomery Guards, Captain H C Beatty; Company K, Ontario Infantry, Captain W Brian

Note: Captain R H Woolworth, 3rd Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, Company G, was appointed major, 3rd Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, on 17 June, 1861, and First Lieutenant H Harkins, 3rd Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, Company G, was appointed captain, 3rd Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, Company G, on 27 June, 1861. Captain H G Sickel, 3rd Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, Company K, was appointed colonel, 3rd Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, on 21 June, 1861.

Northampton County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, three quarters of a mile north of the Lehigh River, & one & a half miles west of Easton, Northampton County, Pennsylvania, to Washington, D. C., 22-25 July, 1861: The 3rd Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry (950) was ordered by the Lehigh Valley Railroad to Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, on 22 July, 1861, and arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, in the afternoon on 25 July, 1861.

Mustered in three years, Washington, D. C., 27 July, 1861: The 3rd Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was mustered in United States service for three years at Washington, D. C., on 27 July, 1861.

Washington to Tennallytown, D. C., 2 August, 1861: The 3rd Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was ordered to Tennallytown, D. C., on 2 August, 1861, and was accompanied by the 6th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry and the 7th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry.

Special Orders No.7, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., 7 August, 1861: The 3rd Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was assigned to McCall's brigade, Division of the Potomac, under the command of Brigadier General G A McCall, United States Volunteers, by Special Orders No.7, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 7 August, 1861.

Note: The 3rd Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was temporarily assigned to the First Brigade, Pennsylvania Reserve Corps, under the command of Major General G A McCall, Pennsylvania Reserve Corps, at Tennallytown, D. C., on 20 August 1861.

Mustered out, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 17 June, 1864: The 3rd Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was mustered out at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 17 June, 1864.
Stationed at Washington, D. C., 25 July-2 August, 1861. Mustered in United States service for three years 27 July, 1861

Sixth Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry (Thirty-fifth Pennsylvania Infantry)

Col. W W Ricketts

The 6th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, also designated 35th Pennsylvania Infantry, was accepted in state service at Camp Curtin, Dauphin County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, two miles north of Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, on 22 June, 1861.

Note: The 6th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, Companies A, G, H, and I, were mustered in state service on 22 April, 1861; Companies F and K on 23 April, 1861; Company D on 24 April, 1861; Company B on 6 May, 1861; Company C on 13 May, 1861; and Company E on 14 May, 1861.

Organisation of 6th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, 22 June, 1861: Colonel W W Ricketts, Lieutenant Colonel W M Penrose, Major H J Madill; Company A, Iron Guards, Captain W H Ent; Company B, Captain C D Roush; Company C, Captain J S Wright; Company D, Captain W D Dixon; Company E, Captain M K Manley; Company F, Northern Invincibles, Captain D Bradbury; Company G, J D Cameron Infantry, Captain J Pehrer; Company H, Tioga Invincibles, Captain J Sherwood; Company I, Towanda Rifles, Captain W H H Gore; Company K, Susquehanna Volunteers, Captain J Shull

Dauphin County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, two miles north of Harrisburg, Dauphin County, to Greencastle, Cumberland County, Pennsylvania, 12 July, 1861: The 6th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Cumberland Valley Railroad to Greencastle, Cumberland County, Pennsylvania, in the morning on 12 July, 1861, and arrived at Camp Biddle, Greencastle, Cumberland County, Pennsylvania, the same day.

Greencastle, Cumberland County, Pennsylvania, to Washington, D. C., 22-24 July, 1861: The 6th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry (980) was ordered to proceed by the Cumberland Valley Railroad to Washington, D. C., on 22 July, 1861, and arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, via Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, and Baltimore City and Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, in the afternoon on 24 July, 1861.

East of the Capitol building, between West Capitol & First Streets, Washington, D. C., between 24 July-2 August, 1861: The 6th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was stationed at east of the Capitol building, between West Capitol and First Streets, Washington, D. C., on 24 July, 1861.

Mustered in three years, Washington, D. C., 27 July, 1861: The 6th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was mustered in United States service for three years at Washington, D. C., by First Lieutenant W L Elwood, 5th United States Infantry, Company G, on 27 July, 1861.

East of the Capitol building, between West Capitol & First Streets, Washington, to Tennallytown, D. C., 2 August, 1861: The 6th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was ordered to Tennallytown, D. C., on 2 August, 1861, and was accompanied by the 3rd Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry and the 7th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry.

Special Orders No.7, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., 7 August, 1861: The 6th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was assigned to McCall's brigade, Division of the Potomac, under the command of Brigadier General G A McCall, United States Volunteers, by Special Orders No.7, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 7 August, 1861.

Note: The 6th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was temporarily assigned to the First Brigade, Pennsylvania Reserve Corps, under the command of Major General G A McCall, Pennsylvania Reserve Corps, at Tennallytown, D. C., on 20 August 1861.

Mustered out, Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, 11 June, 1864: The 6th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, under the command of Colonel W M Ent, was mustered out at Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, on 11 June, 1864.
Stationed at Washington, D. C., 24 July-2 August, 1861. Mustered in United States service for three years 27 July, 1861

Seventh Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry (Thirty-sixth Pennsylvania Infantry)

Col. E B Harvey

The 7th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, also designated 36th Pennsylvania Infantry, was accepted in state service at Camp Wayne, old Chester County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, south of West Chester Courthouse, on High Street, West Chester, Chester County, Pennsylvania, on 26 June, 1861.

Note: The 7th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, Company A, was mustered in state service on 21 April, 1861; Company D on 24 April, 1861; Company B on 4 May, 1861; Company D on 5 May, 1861; Company I on 10 May, 1861; Company C and G on 27 May, 1861; Company H on 28 May, 1861; Company K on 4 June, 1861; and Company F on 13 June, 1861.

Organisation of 7th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, 26 June, 1861: Colonel E B Harvey, Lieutenant Colonel J Totten, Major C A Lyman; Company A, Captain R M Henderson; Company B, Biddle Rifles, Captain J Jameson; Company C, Iron Atillery or Artillerists, Captain E G Lantz; Company D, Captain H C Bollinger; Company E, Captain C S Peall; Company F, Captain L G E Speese; Company G, Captain J C Chapman; Company H, Captain H I Zinn; Company I, Myerstown Rifles, Captain J Myers; Company K, Captain C Martino

Old Chester County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, south of West Chester Courthouse, on High Street, West Chester, Chester County, Pennsylvania, 5 July, 1861: The 1st Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry and the 7th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry were stationed at Camp Wayne, old Chester County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, south of West Chester Courthouse, on High Street, West Chester, Chester County, Pennsylvania, under the command of Colonel R B Roberts, on 5 July, 1861.

Old Chester County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, south of West Chester Courthouse, on High Street, West Chester, Chester County, Pennsylvania, to Washington, D. C., 21-25 July, 1861: The 7th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry (1,046) was ordered to proceed by the West Chester & Philadelphia Railroad to Washington, D. C., on 21 July, 1861, and arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, via Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, and Baltimore City and Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, at 12 AM on 25 July, 1861.

Meridian Hill, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., 25 July, 1861. The 7th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was stationed at Meridian Hill, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., on 25 July, 1861.

Mustered in three years, Washington, D. C., 27 July, 1861: The 7th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was mustered in United States service for three years at Washington, D. C., by First Lieutenant W L Elwood, 5th United States Infantry, Company G, on 27 July, 1861.

Meridian Hill, west of Fourteenth Street Road, to Tennallytown, D. C., 2 August, 1861: The 7th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was ordered to Tennallytown, D. C., on 2 August, 1861, and was accompanied by the 3rd Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry and the 6th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry.

Special Orders No.7, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., 7 August, 1861: The 7th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was assigned to McCall's brigade, Division of the Potomac, under the command of Brigadier General G A McCall, United States Volunteers, by Special Orders No.7, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 7 August, 1861.

Note: The 7th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was temporarily assigned to the Second Brigade, Pennsylvania Reserve Corps, under the command of Major General G A McCall, Pennsylvania Reserve Corps, at Tennallytown, D. C., on 20 August 1861.

Mustered out, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 16 June, 1864: The 7th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, under the command of Colonel H C Bolinger, was mustered out at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 16 June, 1864.
Stationed at Washington, D. C., 22 July-2 August, 1861. Mustered in United States service for three years 27 July, 1861

Eighth Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry (Thirty-seventh Pennsylvania Infantry)

Col. G S Hays

The 8th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, also designated 37th Pennsylvania Infantry, was accepted in state service at Camp Wright, Hulton Station, on the Allegheny Valley Railroad, twelve miles northeast of Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, on 22 June, 1861.

Note: The 8th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, Company C, was mustered in state service on 17 April, 1861; Company A on 22 April, 1861; Companies E and G on 24 April, 1861; Company H on 30 April, 1861; Company F on 11 June, 1861; Company I on 20 June, 1861; Company D on 21 June, 1861; Company K on 22 June, 1861; and Company B on 25 June, 1861.

Old Allegheny County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, on the Allegheny Valley Railroad, Lawrenceville, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, 3 May, 1861: The Fayette Guards and the Armstrong Rifles, under the command of Captains S D Oliphant and L S Cantwell, respectively, were stationed at Camp Wilkins, the old Allegheny County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, on the Allegheny Valley Railroad, Lawrenceville, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, on 3 May, 1861.

Note: Colonel P Jarrett, 11th Pennsylvania Infantry, was assigned to command Camp Wilkins, the old Allegheny County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, on the Allegheny Valley Railroad, Lawrenceville, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, between 29 April and 9 June, 1861, and was ordered to West Chester, Chester County, Pennsylavania, on 9 June, 1861 (See the Sixth Brigade, Army of Pennsylvania).

Old Allegheny County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, on the Allegheny Valley Railroad, Lawrenceville, to Hulton Station, on the Allegheny Valley Railroad, twelve miles northeast of Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, 12 June, 1861: The 8th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was stationed at Camp Wilkins, old Allegheny County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, on the Allegheny Valley Railroad, Lawrenceville, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, on 11 June, 1861, and arrived by the Allegheny Valley Railroad at Camp Wright, Hulton Station, on the Allegheny Valley Railroad, twelve miles northeast of Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, on 12 June, 1861.

Organisation of 2nd Battalion, Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, 13 June, 1861: Colonel G S Hays, Lieutenant Colonel S D Oliphant, Major J W Duncan; Armstrong Rifles, Jefferson Rifles, Anderson Cadets, Duncan Guards, Fayette Guards, Clarion Union Guards (8th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry); McKeesport Union Guards (9th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry); Jefferson Guards (Captain J T Kirk, Jefferson Guards, was appointed major, 10th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, on 1 July, 1861)

Note: Captains G S Hays and First Lieutenant G S Gallupe, Anderson Cadets, were appointed colonel, 8th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, and captain, 8th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, Company C, respectively, on 22 June, 1861, and Captains J W Duncan and S D Oliphant, Fayette Guards, and Duncan Guards, respectively, were appointed lieutenant colonel and major, 8th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, respectively, on 22 June, 1861.

Organisation of 8th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, 28 June, 1861: Colonel G S Hays, Lieutenant Colonel J W Duncan, Major S D Oliphant; Company A, Armstrong Rifles, Captain L S Cantwell; Company B, Jefferson Rifles, Captain R E Johnston; Company C, Anderson Cadets, Captain G S Gallupe; Company D, Brownsville Greys, Captain C L Conner; Company E, Duncan Guards, Captain E P Shoenberger; Company F, Hopewell Rifles, Captain J Eichelberger; Company G, Fayette Guards, Captain J B Gardner; Company H, the Clarion Union Guards, Captain W Lemon; Company I, Greene County Rangers, Captain S M Baily; Company K, Hopkins Infantry, Captain A Wishart

Hulton Station, on the Allegheny Valley Railroad, twelve miles northeast of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, to Washington, D. C., 21-25 July, 1861: The 8th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Pennsylvania Railroad to Washington, D. C., on 21 July, 1861, and arrived by the Northern Central Railroad at Bolton Station, at the intersection of Bolton and North Howard Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, between 22 and 23 July, 1861. The regiment was ordered to proceed by the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad to Washington, D. C., at 9 AM on 25 July, 1861, and arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, via Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, at 12 PM othe same day.

Note: The 1st Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, the 8th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, the 10th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, and the 4th Wisconsin Infantry were stationed at Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland,in the evening on 24 July, 1861 (See Volunteers, Departments of Annapolis and Maryland).

Park Hotel, on Seventh Street Turnpike, D. C., 25 July, 1861: The 8th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was stationed in the vicinity of Park Hotel, on Seventh Street Turnpike, D. C., on 25 July, 1861.

Park Hotel, on Seventh Street Turnpike, to the heights one mile north of Georgetown, D. C., 2 August, 1861: The 8th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was ordered to the heights one mile north of Georgetown, D. C., in the morning on 2 August, 1861, and was accompanied by the 9th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry.

Special Orders No.7, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., 7 August, 1861: The 8th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was assigned to McCall's brigade, Division of the Potomac, under the command of Brigadier General G A McCall, United States Volunteers, by Special Orders No.7, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 7 August, 1861.

Note: The 8th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was temporarily assigned to the First Brigade, Pennsylvania Reserve Corps, under the command of Major General G A McCall, Pennsylvania Reserve Corps, at Tennallytown, D. C., on 20 August 1861.

Mustered out, Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, 24 May, 1864: The 8th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, under the command of Colonel S M Baily, was mustered out at Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, on 24 May, 1864.
Stationed at Washington, D. C., 23 July-2 August, 1861

Ninth Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry (Thirty-eighth Pennsylvania Infantry)

Col. C F Jackson

The 9th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, also designated 38th Pennsylvania Infantry, was accepted in state service at Camp Wright, Hulton Station, on the Allegheny Valley Railroad, twelve miles northeast of Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, on 28 June, 1861.

Note: The 9th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, Company F was mustered in state service on 26 April, 1861; Companies A, B, C, and E on 1 May, 1861; Company D on 3 May, 1861; Companies G and K on 4 May, 1861; Company I on 6 May, 1861; and Company H on 24 May, 1861.

Organisation of 1st Battalion, Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, 13 June, 1861: Colonel L W Smith, Lieutenant Colonel C E Johnston, Major R Anderson; Pittsburgh Rifles, Garibaldi Guards, Iron City Guards, Chartiers Valley Guards, City Guards, 2nd Company, Allegheny Rangers

Organisation of 2nd Battalion, Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, 13 June, 1861: Colonel G S Hays, Lieutenant Colonel S D Oliphant, Major J W Duncan; Armstrong Rifles, Jefferson Rifles, Anderson Cadets, Duncan Guards, Fayette Guards, Clarion Union Guards (8th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry); McKeesport Union Guards (9th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry); Jefferson Guards (Captain J T Kirk, Jefferson Guards, was appointed major, 10th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, on 1 July, 1861)

Note: Captains C F Jackson and J McK Snodgrass, City Guards, 2nd Company and McKeesport Union Guards, were appointed colonel and lieutenant colonel, 9th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, respectively, at Camp Wright, Hulton Station, on the Allegheny Valley Railroad, twelve miles northeast of Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, on 28 June, 1861.

Organisation of 9th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, 28 June, 1861: Colonel C F Jackson, Lieutenant Colonel R Anderson, Major J McK Snodgrass; Company A, Pittsburgh Rifles, Captain L W Smith; Company B, Garibaldi Guards, Captain F Hardtmeyer; Company C, Iron City Guards, Captain R Galway; Company D, Government Guards, Captain J T Shannon; Company E, Chartiers Valley Guards, Captain C Barnes; Company F, Meadville Volunteers, Captain S B Dick; Company G, City Guards, 2nd Company, Captain J B Brookbank; Company H, New Brighton Rifles, Captain J Cuthbertson; Company I, McKeesport Union Guards, Captain W Lynch; Company K, Allegheny Rangers, Captain H S Fleming

Note: Colonel P Jarrett, 11th Pennsylvania Infantry, was assigned to command Camp Wilkins, old Allegheny County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, on the Allegheny Valley Railroad, Lawrenceville, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, between 29 April and 9 June, 1861, and was ordered to West Chester, Chester County, Pennsylavania, on 9 June, 1861 (See the Sixth Brigade, Army of Pennsylvania).

Hulton Station, on the Allegheny Valley Railroad, twelve miles northeast of Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, to Washington, D. C., 23-26 July, 1861: The 9th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry (1,000) was ordered to proceed by the Pennsylvania Railroad to Washington, D. C., on 23 July, 1861, dated 22 July, 1861, and arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, via Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, and Baltimore City and Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, in the afternoon on 26 July, 1861.

Park Hotel, on Seventh Street Turnpike, D. C., 26 July, 1861: The 9th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was stationed in the vicinity of Park Hotel, on Seventh Street Turnpike, D. C., in the evening on 26 July, 1861.

Note: The 9th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was stationed one mile east of the Capitol building, on East Capitol and First Streets, Washington, D. C., in the afternoon on 26 July, 1861.

Mustered in three years, Washington, D. C., 28 July, 1861: The 9th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was mustered in United States service for three years at Washington, D. C., on 28 July, 1861.

Park Hotel, on Seventh Street Turnpike, to the heights one mile north of Georgetown, D. C., 2 August, 1861: The 9th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was ordered to the heights one mile north of Georgetown, D. C., in the morning on 2 August, 1861, and was accompanied by the 8th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry.

Special Orders No.7, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., 7 August, 1861: The 9th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was assigned to McCall's brigade, Division of the Potomac, under the command of Brigadier General G A McCall, United States Volunteers, by Special Orders No.7, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 7 August, 1861.

Note: The 9th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was temporarily assigned to the First Brigade, Pennsylvania Reserve Corps, under the command of Major General G A McCall, Pennsylvania Reserve Corps, at Tennallytown, D. C., on 20 August 1861.

Mustered out, Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, 12 May, 1864: The 9th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, under the command of Colonel R Anderson, was mustered out at Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, on 12 May, 1864.
Stationed at Washington, D. C., 26 July-5 August, 1861. Mustered in United States service for three years 28 July, 1861

Tenth Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry (Thirty-ninth Pennsylvania Infantry)

Col. J S McCalmont

The 10th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, also designated 39th Pennsylvania Infantry, was accepted in state service at Camp Wilkins, the old Allegheny County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, on the Allegheny Valley Railroad, Lawrenceville, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, on 30 June, 1861, and arrived at Camp Wright, Hulton Station, on the Allegheny Valley Railroad, twelve miles northeast of Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, on 1 July, 1861.

Note: Colonel P Jarrett, 11th Pennsylvania Infantry, was assigned to command Camp Wilkins, the old Allegheny County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, on the Allegheny Valley Railroad, Lawrenceville, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, between 29 April and 9 June, 1861, and was ordered to West Chester, Chester County, Pennsylavania, on 9 June, 1861 (See the Sixth Brigade, Army of Pennsylvania).

Organisation of 2nd Battalion, Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, 13 June, 1861: Colonel G S Hays, Lieutenant Colonel S D Oliphant, Major J W Duncan; Armstrong Rifles, Jefferson Rifles, Anderson Cadets, Duncan Guards, Fayette Guards, Clarion Union Guards (8th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry); McKeesport Union Guards (9th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry); Jefferson Guards (Captain J T Kirk, Jefferson Guards, was appointed major, 10th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, on 1 July, 1861)

Organisation of 10th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, 30 June, 1861: Colonel J S McCalmont, Lieutenant Colonel J T Kirk, Major A Harrison; Company A, Somerset Infantry, Captain R P Cummin(g)s; Company B, Middlesex Rangers, Captain T McConnell; Company C, Venango Greys, Captain C M Oliver; Company D, Jefferson Light Guards, Captain C W McDaniel; Company E, Clarion River Guards, Captain J B Knox; Company F, Curtin Rifles, Captain M R Adams; Company G, Mercer Rifles, Captain A J Warner; Company H, Warren Guards, Captain H V Partridge; Company I, Meadville Volunteers, Captain I Ayer, Jr.; Company K, Wilson Rifles, Captain S Miller

Note: The 10th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, Companies B, D, and G were mustered in state service on 19 June, 1861; Companies A, I, and K on 20 June, 1861; Company H on 22 June, 1861; Company C on 23 June, 1861; Company F on 29 June, 1861; and Company E on 5 July, 1861.

Hulton Station, on the Allegheny Valley Railroad, twelve miles northeast of Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, to Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, 18 July, 1861: The 10th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was ordered to Cumberland, Allegheny County, Maryland, on 18 July, 1861, but the order was countermanded and was ordered to proceed by the Pennsylvania Railroad to Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, the same day.

Mustered in three years, Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, 21 July, 1861: The 10th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was mustered in United States service for three years at Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, on 21 July, 1861.

Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, to Washington, D. C., 22-24 July, 1861: The 10th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry (1,000) was ordered to proceed by the Northern Central Railroad to Washington, D. C., in the afternoon on 22 July, 1861, and to Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, in the evening on 23 July, 1861. The regiment arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at Washington, D. C., via Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, at 6 PM on 24 July, 1861.

Note: The 1st Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, the 8th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, the 10th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, and the 4th Wisconsin Infantry were stationed at Mount Clare, in the vicinity of the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 24 July, 1861 (See Volunteers, Departments of Annapolis and Maryland).

Capitol building, between West Capitol & First Streets, Washington, D. C., 24 July, 1861: The 10th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was stationed one mile east of the Capitol building, between West Capitol and First Streets, Washington, D. C., on 24 July, 1861.

Capitol building, between West Capitol & First Streets, Washington to Tennallytown, D. C., 1 August, 1861: The 10th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was ordered to Tennallytown, D. C., on 1 August, 1861.

Special Orders No.7, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., 7 August, 1861: The 10th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was assigned to McCall's brigade, Division of the Potomac, under the command of Brigadier General G A McCall, United States Volunteers, by Special Orders No.7, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 7 August, 1861.

Note: The 10th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was temporarily assigned to the Second Brigade, Pennsylvania Reserve Corps, under the command of Major General G A McCall, Pennsylvania Reserve Corps, at Tennallytown, D. C., on 20 August 1861.

Mustered out, Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, 11 June, 1864: The 10th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, under the command of Lieutenant Colonel I Ayer, Jr., was mustered out at Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, on 11 June, 1864.
Mustered in United States service for three years 21 July, 1861. Stationed at Washinton, D. C., 24 July-1 August, 1861

Additional Troop Arrivals

11th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, 26 July, 1861: The 11th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, under the command of Colonel T F Gallagher, arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at Washington, D. C., in the afternoon on 26 July, 1861, and was stationed north of Glenwood Cemetery, east of Seventh Street Turnpike, D. C., on 9 August, 1861.

Organisation of 11th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry, 2 July, 1861: Colonel T F Gallagher, Lieutenant Colonel J R Porter, Major S M Jackson; Company A, Cambria Guards, Captain R Litzinger; Company B, Indiana National Guards, Captain D S Porter; Company C, Dixon Guards, Captain S Louden; Company D, Connoquennessing Rangers, Captain W Stewart; Company E, Washington Blues, Company A, Captain N Nesbitt; Company F, Union Volunteers, Captain E Bierer; Company G, Independent Blues, Captain J P Spear; Company H, Westmoreland Guards, Captain D Kistler, Jr.; Company I, Washington Blues, Company B, Captain T H Spires; Company K, Brady Guards, Captain E R Brady

Special Orders No.7, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., 7 August, 1861: The 11th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was assigned to McCall's brigade, Division of the Potomac, under the command of Brigadier General G A McCall, United States Volunteers, by Special Orders No.7, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 7 August, 1861.

Note: The 11th Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was temporarily assigned to the Second Brigade, Pennsylvania Reserve Corps, under the command of Major General G A McCall, Pennsylvania Reserve Corps, at Tennallytown, D. C., on 20 August 1861.

71st Pennsylvania Infantry, 27 July, 1861: The 71st Pennsylvania Infantry, under the command of Colonel E D Baker, was stationed at Fort Schuyler, Throggs Neck, Westchester County, New York, on 27 June, 1861, and was ordered to Fortress Monroe, Old Comfort Point, Hampton, Virginia, in the evening on 28 June, 1861. The regiment arrived at Jersey City, Hudson County, New Jersey, at 12 AM on 29 June, 1861, and by the Philadelphia & Trenton Railroad at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, at 6 AM the same day. The 71st Pennsylvania Infantry arrived by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad at Baltimore City, Maryland, at 11 PM on 4 July, 1861, and by the steamer Louisiana at Fortress Monroe, Old Comfort Point, Hampton, Virginia, in the morning on 5 July, 1861. The regiment was ordered to Washington, D. C., in the morning on 27 July, 1861, and arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at Washington, D. C., at 11 PM the same day.

Note: The 71st Pennsylvania Infantry was stationed at Suffolk Park, on Island Road, seven miles southwest of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, between 29 June and 4 July, 1861, and at Hampton, Elizabeth City County, Virginia, on 5 July, 1861.

Organisation of 71st Pennsylvania Infantry, 27 July, 1861: Colonel E D Baker, Lieutenant Colonel I J Wistar, Major R A Parrish; Company A, Captain J Markoe; Company B, Captain J W Lingenfelter; Company C, Captain C W Smith; Company D, Captain G L Ritman; Company E, Captain C E Wallis; Company F, Captain C Kochersperger; Company G, Captain L Bierel; Company H, Captain G Mallory; Company I, Captain W P Tomlinson; Company K, Captain E E Lewis

Note: The 71st Pennsylvania Infantry was ordered to the vicinity of Benning's or Anacostia Bridge, on the Eastern Branch of the Potomac or Anacostia River, Washington, D. C., in the morning on 28 July, 1861.

New York

Ninth New York State Militia (Eighty-Third New York Infantry)

Col. J W Stiles

The 9th New York State Militia, Companies A, C, D, E, F, G, and H, were accepted in state service for three years at Washington Square, between Waverly Place and Amity Street, and McDougal Street and University Place, New York City, New York County, New York, in the afternoon on 27 May, 1861.

Note: The 9th New York State Militia was ordered to rendezvous at New York City, New York County, New York, under the call for 42,034 troops to serve three years by President A Lincoln on 3 May, 1861.

Special Orders No.10, Headquarters, Ninth Regiment, N.Y. S. M., New York City, New York County, New York, 19 April, 1861: A Regimental Recruiting Station was opened at the Armory of Company A, No.481 Broadway, New York City, New York County, New York, by Special Orders No.10, Headquarters, Ninth Regiment, N.Y. S. M., New York City, New York County, New York, on 19 April, 1861.

Note: Captain W Atterbury, 9th New York State Militia, Company E, was appointed captain, 9th New York State Militia, Company G, at New York City, New York County, New York, on 25 April, 1861, and G Tuthill was appointed captain, 9th New York State Militia, Company H, at New York City, New York County, New York, on 24 May, 1861.

Organisation of 9th New York State Militia, 1 July, 1861: Colonel J W Stiles, Lieutenant Colonel W H Hallick, Major W Atterbury ; Company A, Captain J J Morrison; Company B, Captain J Deppeler; Company C, Captain C E Prescott; Company D, Captain J W Davis; Company E, Captain H C Smith; Company F, Captain A Rutherford; Company G, Captain J Hendrickson; Company H, Captain G Tuthill

Note: Colonel M M Van Beuren, 9th New York State Militia, resigned on 11 May, 1861, and J W Stiles was appointed colonel, 9th New York State Militia, on 30 May, 1861, dated 16 May, 1861. Captain W Atterbury, 9th New York State Militia, Company G, was appointed major, 9th New York State Militia, on 8 June, 1861, and First Lieutenant J Hendrickson, 9th New York State Militia, Company G, was appointed captain, 9th New York State Militia, Company G, on 1 July, 1861.

New York City, New York County, New York, to Washington, D. C, 27-28 May, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia (800) was ordered to proceed by ferry on the North or Hudson River at Jersey City Ferry Terminal, on Cortlandt Street, New York City, New York County, New York, to Jersey City, Husdon County, New Jersey, in the afternoon on 27 May, 1861, and proceeded by the New Jersey Railroad to Washington, D. C., the same day. The regiment arrived by ferry on the Delaware River at Washington Street Wharf, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, at 12 PM on 28 May, 1861, and by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad at President Street Station, on President Street, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 2 PM the same day. The 9th New York State Militia arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at Washington, D. C., via Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, at 5 PM on 28 May, 1861.

Note: The 9th New York State Militia was ordered to rendezvous at Union Square, between West Fourteenth and Seventeenth Streets and Broadway and Fourth Avenue, New York City, New York County, New York, at 2 PM on 27 May, 1861.

Woodward's building, on the corner of Eleventh Street & Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington, D. C., 28 May, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia was stationed at Woodward's building, on the corner of Eleventh Street and Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington, D. C., on 28 May, 1861.

Woodward's building, on the corner of Eleventh Street & Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington, to W J Stone's, on Meridian Hill, east of Fourteenth Street, D. C., 1 June, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia arrived at Camp Cameron, W J Sone's, on Meridian Hill, opposite Columbia College, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., on 1 June, 1861.

Mustered in three years, Washington, D. C., Companies A, B, C, D, E, F, G, & H, 8 June, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia, Companies A, B, C, D, E, F, G, and H, were mustered in United States service for three years at Washington, D. C., by Assistant Adjutant General & Captain A W Whipple, United States Topographical Engineers, in the afternoon on 8 June, 1861.

Rockville Expedition, 10-30 June, 1861

The 9th New York State Militia was ordered to Rockville, Montgomery County, Maryland, under the command of Colonel C P Stone, 14th United States Infantry, to secure the area of Maryland along the Potomac River northwest of Washington D. C. on 10 June, 1861, and arrived at the Montgomery County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, two miles southwest of Rockville, Montgomery County, Maryland, the same day (See the Rockville Expedition).

Note: A detachment of the 9th New York State Militia was stationed at Camp Cameron, W J Sone's, on Meridian Hill, opposite Columbia College, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., on 10 June, 1861.

Montgomery County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, two miles southwest of Rockville to Darnestown, Montgomery County, Maryland, 12 June, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia was ordered to Darnestown, Montgomery County, Maryland, in the morning on 12 June, 1861, and arrived at Camp Stone, in the vicinity of Darnestown, Montgomery County, Maryland, in the afternoon the same day.

Darnestown to Dawsonville, Montgomery County, Maryland, 17 June, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia was ordered to procceed by the Poolesville Road to Dawsonville, Montgomery County, Maryland, in the evening on 17 June, 1861, and arrived at the west side of Seneca Creek, three quarters of a mile west of Dawsonville, Montgomery County, Maryland, the same day.

Note: The 9th New York State Militia, Companies B and D, under the command of Captain J W Davies, 9th New York State Militia, Company D, were assigned to picket duty on the Chesapeake & Ohio Canal at Sugarlands Bottom, Montgomery County, Maryland, on 18 June, 1861.

Dawsonville to Poolesville, Montgomery County, Maryland, Companies A, C, E, F, G, & H, 20 June, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia Companies A, C, E, F, G, and H, were ordered to Poolesville, Montgomery County, Maryland, in the evening on 20 June, 1861.

Poolesville, Montgomery County, Maryland, to the vicinity of the Monocacy Aqueduct, at the mouth of the Monocacy River, half a mile north of Spink's Ferry, on the Potomac River, Frederick County, Maryland, Companies A, C, E, F, G, & H, 21 June, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia, Companies A, C, E, F, G, and H, were ordered to the mouth of the Monocacy River, half a mile north of Spink's Ferry, on the Potomac River, Frederick County, Maryland, in the morning on 21 June, 1861, and arrived at Camp Hall, in the vicinity of the Monocacy Aqueduct, at the mouth of the Monacacy River, half a mile north of Spink's Ferry, on the Potomac River, Frederick County, Maryland, the same day.

Note: The 9th New York State Militia, Companies A, C, E, F, G, and H, were assigned to picket duty between the mouth of the Monocacy River, half a mile north of Spink's Ferry, and Noland's Ferry, on the Potomac River, one mile west of Licksville, Frederick County, Maryland, on 22 June, 1861.

Special Orders No.109, Headquarters of the Army, Washington, D. C., 30 June, 1861: Colonel C P Stone, 14th United States Infantry, was ordered to Martinsburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, by Special Orders No.109, Headquarters of the Army, Washington, D. C., on 30 June, 1861.

Army of pennsylvania, 30 June, 1861

The 9th New York State Militia, Companies A, C, E, F, G, and H, was stationed at Camp Hall, in the vicinity of the Monocacy Aqueduct, at the mouth of the Monacacy River,half a mile north of Spink's Ferry, on the Potomac River, Frederick County, Maryland, and Companies B and D at Sugarlands Bottom, Montgomery County, Maryland, on 30 June, 1861.

Vicinity of the Monocacy Aqueduct, at the mouth of the Monacacy River, ohalf a mile north of Spink's Ferry, on the Potomac River, Frederick County, to Point of Rocks, Frederick County, Maryland, Companies A, C, E, F, G, & H, 1-2 July, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia, Companies, A, C, E, F, G, and H, were ordered to Point of Rocks, Frederick County, Maryland, in the evening on 1 July, 1861, and arrived at Point of Rocks, Frederick County, Maryland, at 12 AM on 2 July, 1861.

Note: The 9th New York State Militia, Companies B and D, arrived at Point of Rocks, Frederick County, Maryland, in the afternoon on 2 July, 1861.

Point of Rocks, Frederick County, to Sandy Hook, Washington County, Maryland, 3 & 4 July, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia, Companies A, C, and G, under the command of Captain J J Morrison, 9th New York State Militia, Company A, were ordered to Sandy Hook, Washington County, Maryland, in the afternoon on 3 July, 1861, and Companies B, D, E, F, and H arrived in the evening on 4 July, 1861.

Note: The 9th New York State Militia, Companies A, C, and G, under the command of Captain J J Morrison, 9th New York State Militia, Company A, were engaged in a skirmish at Sandy Hook, Washington County, Maryland, on 4 July, 1861.

Sandy Hook to Williamsport, Washington County, Maryland, 6-7 July, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia was ordered to Martinsburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, at 3 AM on 6 July, 1861, and arrived at Sharpsburg, Washington County, Maryland, at 3 PM the same day. The regiment was ordered to proceed by the Hagerstown Turnpike to Williamsport, Washington County, Maryland, in the afternoon on 6 July, 1861, arrived at Williamsport via Bakersville, Washington County, Maryland, in the morning on 7 July, 1861.

Note: The 9th New York State Militia was stationed on the west bank of the Potomac River at Lemon's Ferry, west of Williamsport, Washington County, Maryland, in the evening on 7 July, 1861.

Lemon's Ferry, west of Williamsport, Washington County, Maryland, to Martinsburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, 7-8 July, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia was ordered to proceed by the Martinsburg & Williamsport Turnpike to Martinsburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, at 12 PM on 8 July, 1861, and arrived in the afternoon the same day.

Note: The 9th New York State Militia were temporarily assigned to the Seventh Brigade, Second Division, Army of Pennsylvania, under the command of Colonel C P Stone, 14th United States Infantry, by Special Orders No.94, Headquarters, Department of Pennsylvania, Martinsburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, on 8 July, 1861, and to the Seventh Brigade, Third Division, Army of Pennsylvania, Special Orders No.96, Paragragh I, Headquarters, Department of Pennsylvania, Martinsburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, on 10 July, 1861 (See the Seventh Brigade, Third Division, Army of Pennsylvania).

Martinsburg, Berkeley County, to Charlestown, Jefferson County, Virginia, 15-17 July, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia was ordered to Bunker Hill, Berkeley County, Virginia, at 5 AM on 15 July, 1861, and arrived in the vicinity of Bunker Hill, Berkeley County, Virginia, at 12 PM the same day. The regiment was ordered to Charlestown, Jefferson County, Virginia, in the morning on 17 July, 1861, and arrived by the Middleway, Charlestown & Harpers Ferry Turnpike via Middleway or Smithfield, Jefferson County, Virginia, the same day.

Note: The 9th New York State Militia, Company K, arrived at Martinsburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, in the evening on 9 July, 1861.

Charlestown to Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, 21 July, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia was ordered to Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, at 3 AM on 21 July, 1861, and at Camp Atterbury, on Bolivar Heights, one and a half miles west of Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, the same day.

Mustered in three years, New York City, New York County, New York, Company I, 17 July, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia, Company I, was mustered in United States service at New York City, New York County, New York, by Captain S B Hayman, 7th United States Infantry, Company B, on 17 July, 1861.

Note: The 9th New York State Militia, Company I, was accepted in state service at New York City, New York County, New York, on 17 July, 1861, and P J Claasen was appointed captain, 9th New York State Militia, Company I, on 27 July, 1861, dated 16 July, 1861. Major General N P Banks, United States Volunteers, set up his headquarters at Miller's Farm, one mile east of Sandy Hook, Washington County, Maryland, on 28 July, 1861.

Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, to Maryland Heights, in the vicinity of Sandy Hook, Washington County, Maryland, 28 July, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia was ordered across the Potomac River at Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, to Sandy Hook, Washington County, Maryland, in the afternoon on 28 July, 1861, and arrived at Camp Davis, on Maryland Heights, in the vicinity of Sandy Hook, Washington County, Maryland, the same day.

Note: The 9th New York State Militia was assigned to the Third Brigade, Army of the Shenandoah, under the command of Colonel C P Stone, 14th United States Infantry, by General Orders No.36, Headquarters, Army of the Shenandoah, at Sandy Hook, Washington County, Maryland, on 29 July, 1861.

Mustered in three years, Washington, D. C., Company K (2nd) or L, 1 & 24 September, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia, Company L, was mustered in United States service for three years at New York City, New York County, New York, by Captain S B Hayman, 7th United States Infantry, Company B, on 1 September, 1861, and was assigned to the 9th New York State Militia, on 24 September, 1861.

Mustered out, New York City, New York County, New York, June-September 1864: The three years' men of the 26th New York Infantry were assigned to the 83rd New York Infantry on 26 May, 1863, and the men of the 83rd New York Infantry not entitled to be mustered out were assigned to the 97th New York Infantry on 7 June, 1864. The 83rd New York Infantry, Companies A, B, C, D, E, F, G, and H, under the command of Lieutenant Colonel W Chalmers, were mustered out at New York City, New York County, New York, on 23 June, 1864; Company I in August 1864; and Company L in September 1864.
Arrived at Washington, D. C., 28 May, 1861. Mustered in United States service 8 June, 17 July, & 1 September, 1861. Redesignated 83rd New York Infantry, 7 December, 1861

Ninth New York State Militia, Company K (Sixth New York Independent Light Artillery)

Capt. T B Bunting

The 9th New York State Militia, Company K, was called into the service of the United States for the term of the war by President A Lincoln on 27 May, 1861, and was accepted in state service with forty-two men of the Rahway Light Artillery (New Jersey) at New York City, New York County, New York, on 15 June, 1861.

Organisation of 9th New York State Militia, Company K: Captain T B Bunting; First Lieutenant W M Bramwall, Second Lieutenant J W Martin

Note: The 9th New York State Militia, Company K, was ordered to rendezvous at the corner of Thirteenth Street & University Place, New York City, New York County, New York, at 7.30 PM on 28 May, 1861.

Corner of Thirteenth Street & University Place, New York City, New York County, New York, to Washington, D. C, 15-16 June, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia, Company K, under the command of Captain T B Bunting, was accepted in state service for three years at New York City, New York County, New York, on 15 June, 1861, and was ordered to Washington, D. C., at 6 AM on 15 June, 1861. The company arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at Washington, D. C., on 16 June, 1861.

Meridian Hill, in the vicinity of Columbia College, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., 16 June, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia, Company K, arrived at Camp Cameron, on Meridian Hill, in the vicinity of Columbia College, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., in the morning on 16 June, 1861 (See the Fifth Brigade, Second Division, Army of Pennsylvania).

Mustered in three years, Washington, D. C., 20 June, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia, Company K, was mustered in United States service for three years at Washington, D. C., by Assistant Adjutant General & Captain A W Whipple, United States Topographical Engineers, on 20 June, 1861.

Meridian Hill, in the vicinity of Columbia College, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C, to Martinsburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, 7-9 July, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia, Company K, was ordered to proceed by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, to Martinsburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, on 7 July, 1861, and arrived at Baltimore City, Maryland, in the evening on 8 July, 1861. Company K arrived at Martinsburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, in the evening on 9 July, 1861, and was assigned to the Fifth Brigade, Second Division, Army of Pennsylvania, on 10 July, 1861 (See the Fifth Brigade, Second Division, Army of Pennsylvania).

Note: The 9th New York State Militia, Company K, was assigned to the First Brigade, Army of the Shenandoah, under the command of Colonel G H Tkomas, 2nd United States Cavalry, by General Orders No.36, Headquarters, Army of the Shenandoah, at Sandy Hook, Washington County, Maryland, on 29 July, 1861.

Redesignated 6th New York Independent Light Artillery, 7 December, 1861: The 9th New York State Militia, Company K, was redesignated the 6th New York Independent Light Artillery on 7 December, 1861.

Mustered out, Hart('s) Island, Long Island Sound, one & a half miles east of Pelham, Westchester County, New York, 8 July, 1865: The men of the 10th New York Independent Light Artillery were assigned to the 6th New York Independent Light Artillery on 21 July, 1864, and the 6th New York Independent Light Artillery, under the command of Captain H P Clark, was mustered out at Hart('s) Island, Long Island Sound, one and a half miles east of Pelham, Westchester County, New York, on 8 July, 1865.
Arrived at Washington, D. C., 16 June, 1861. Mustered in United States service 20 June, 1861. Redesignated 6th New York Independent Light Artillery, 7 December, 1861

Fourteenth New York Infantry

Col. J McQuade

The 14th New York Infantry was accepted in state service at Albany, Albany County, New York, on 7 May, 1861, and was organised at Albany, Albany County, New York, on 10 May, 1861.

Accepted in state service, Utica, Oneida County; Hudson, Columbia County; Boonville & Rome, Oneida County; Syracuse, Onondaga County; & Lowville, Lewis County, New York, 23 April-7 May, 1861: The 14th New York Infantry, Company A, was accepted in state service at Utica, Oneida County, New York, on 23 April, 1861; Company B at Utica, Oneida County, New York, on 29 April, 1861; Company K at Hudson, Columbia County, New York, on 30 April, 1861; Company E at Utica, Oneida County, New York, on 1 May, 1861; Company F at Boonville, Oneida County, New York, on 1 May, 1861; Companies C and D at Utica, Oneida County, New York, on 2 May, 1861; Company G at Rome, Oneida County, New York, on 2 May, 1861; Company H at Syracuse, Onondaga County, New York, on 4 May, 1861; Company H at Lowville, Lewis County, New York, on 7 May, 1861.

Buildings adjoining the Adam's House barracks, on Broadway, Albany, Albany County, New York, Companies B, C, & F, 26 April, 1861: The Washington Continental Zouaves (87), the Utica Rifle Corps (72), and the Seymour Artillery (88) were stationed at buildings adjoining the Adam's House barracks, on Broadway, Albany, Albany County, New York, on 26 April, 1861.

Note: The Utica Citizens' Corps, Companies B, C, and E, under the command of Captain J McQuade, were ordered to proceed by the New York Central Railroad to Albany, Albany County, New York,in the afternoon on 25 April, 1861, and arrived at 3.30 PM the same day. The Utica Citizens' Corps, Company B, under the command of Captain W L Cowan, was assigned to guard duty at Adam's House barracks, on Broadway, Albany, Albany County, New York, on 5 May, 1861.

Election of field officers, 14th New York Infantry, 8 May, 1861: Captain J McQuade, 14th New York Infantry, Company A, was appointed colonel, 14th New York Infantry; C A Johnson, lieutenant colonel, 14th New York Infantry; and Captain C H Skillen, 14th New York Infantry, Company G, was appointed major, 14th New York Infantry, on 8 May, 1861.

Note: Major C H Skillen, 14th New York Infantry, was appointed lieutenant colonel, 14th New York Infantry, and C H Young, was appointed major, 14th New York Infantry, on 17 May, 1861.

Mustered in two years, Industrial School barracks, on the New Scotland Plank Road, south of Albany, Albany County, New York, 17 May, 1861: The 14th New York Infantry was mustered in United States service for two years at Industrial School barracks, on the New Scotland Plank Road, south of Albany, Albany County, New York, by Captain L Sitgraves, United States Topographical Engineers, on 17 May, 1861.

Note: Captain M McQuade, Jr., 14th New York Infantry, Company D, resigned on 17 May, 1861, and the 14th New York Infantry was stationed at the Industrial School barracks, on the New Scotland Plank Road, south of Albany, Albany County, New York, on 31 May, 1861.

Barracks adjacent to the Industrial School barracks, on the New Scotland Plank Road, south of Albany, Albany County, New York, 1 June, 1861: The 14th New York Infantry and the 18th New York Infantry were ordered to the barracks adjacent to the Industrial School barracks, on the New Scotland Plank Road, south of Albany, Albany County, New York, on 1 June, 1861 (See the 18th New York Infantry).

Note: The 16th New York Infantry and the 28th New York Infantry were stationed at the barracks adjacent to the Industrial School barracks, on the New Scotland Plank Road, south of Albany, Albany County, New York, on 31 May, 1861, and arrived at Camp Morgan, one mile south of Norman's Kill, and one mile west of the Hudson River, Albany County, New York, on 1 June, 1861 (See the 16th New York Infantry).

Organisation of 14th New York Infantry, 17 May, 1861: Colonel J McQuade, Lieutenant Colonel C H Skillen, Major C H Young; Company A, Captain T M Davies; Company B, Washington Continental Zouaves, Captain W R Braize; Company C, Utica Rifle Corps, Captain F Harrer; Company D, Utica Citizens' Corps, Company B, Captain W L Cowan; Company E, Seymour Artillery, Captain L Michaels; Company F, Captain C F Muller; Company G, Captain J J Babcock; Company H, Captain E Thomason; Company I, Captain H R Lahee; Company K, Captain W H Seymour

Barracks adjacent to the Industrial School barracks, on the New Scotland Plank Road, south of Albany, Albany County, to New York City, New York County, New York, 17-18 June, 1861: The 14th New York Infantry was ordered to proceed by propeller Henry Andrews and two barges on the Hudson River to New York City, New York County, New York, at 8 PM on 17 June, 1861, and arrived at the pier on West and West Thirteenth Streets, New York City, New York County, New York, at 1 PM on 18 June, 1861.

Note: The 14th New York Infantry was stationed at Park barracks, opposite City Hall, on the corner of Broadway and Park Row, New York City, New York County, New York, the same day.

The Park barracks, opposite City Hall, on the corner of Broadway & Park Row, New York City, New York County, New York, to Washington, D. C, 19-20 June, 1861: The 14th New York Infantry (780) was ordered to Jersey City Ferry Terminal, on Cortlandt Street, New York City, New York County, New York, at 1.30 AM on 19 June, 1861, and proceeded on the North or Hudson River to Jersey City, Hudson County, New Jersey, at 3.30 PM the same day. The regiment and arrived by ferry at Washington Street Wharf, Philadelphia , Pennsylvania, at 10 PM on 19 June, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to Washington, D. C., at 1 AM on 20 June, 1861. The 14th New York Infantry arrived at President Street Station, on President Street, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 9 AM the same day and by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at Washington, D. C., via Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, at 1 PM on 20 June, 1861.

Woods in the vicinity of W J Stone's Farm, on Meridian Hill, east of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., 20 June, 1861: The 14th New York Infantry was ordered to W J Stone's Farm, east of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., at 7 PM on 20 June, 1861, and arrived at Camp Douglas, woods in the vicinity of W J Stone's Farm, on Meridian Hill, east of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., in the evening the same day.

Note: The 14th New York Infantry was stationed at the grounds of the White House, on Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington, D. C., between 1 and 7 PM on 20 June, 1861.

Woods in the vicinity of W J Stone's Farm, on Meridian Hill, east of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., to Fort Corcoran, a quarter of a mile southwest of Ross' House, on Arlington Heights, Alexandria County, Virginia, 22 July, 1861: The 14th New York Infantry was ordered across the Potomac River at the Chain or Little Falls Bridge, two and a half miles northwest of Georgetown, D. C., on 22 July, 1861, and arrived at Fort Corcoran, a quarter of a mile southwest of Ross' House, on Arlington Heights, Alexandria County, Virginia, the same day.

Organisation of Brigadier General W T Sherman's brigade, Division of the Potomac, 4 August, 1861: Brigadier General W T Sherman, United States Volunteers; 9th Massachusetts Infantry; 14th New York Infantry; 41st New York Infantry; 4th Michigan Infantry; 2nd United States Cavalry, Company I; 3rd United States Artillery, Light Company E

Note: The 14th New York Infantry was assigned to Brigadier General W T Sherman's Brigade, Division of the Potomac, Divison of the Potomac, by Special Orders No.10, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 4 August, 1861.

Mustered out, Albany, Albany County, New York, 24 May, 1863: The three years' men of the 14th New York Infantry were assigned to the 44th New York Infantry on 24 June, 1863, and the 14th New York Infantry, under the command of Colonel J McQuade, was mustered out at Utica, Oneida County, New York, on 22, 23, and 24 May, 1863.
Mustered in United States service for three years 17 May, 1861. Arrived at Washington, D. C., 21 June, 1861

Nineteenth New York Infantry (Third New York Light Artillery)

Col. J S Clark

The 19th New York Infantry was accepted in state service on 14 May, 1861, and was organised at Elmira, Chemung County, New York, on 17 May, 1861.

Accepted in state service, Auburn, Moravia, Weedsport, & Union Springs, Cayuga County; & Seneca Falls, Seneca County, New York, 24 April-11 May, 1861: The 19th New York Infantry Company B, was accepted in state service at Auburn, Cayuga County, New York, on 24 April, 1861; Company C at Seneca Falls, Seneca County, New York, on 25 April, 1861; Companies A, E, and D at Auburn, Cayuga County, New York, on 29 April, 1861; Company F at Moravia, Cayuga County, New York, on 7 May, 1861; Companies G and I at Auburn, Cayuga County, New York, on 9 May, 1861; Company H at Weedsport and Auburn, Cayuga County, New York, on 9 May, 1861; and Company K at Union Springs, Cayuga County, New York, on 11 May, 1861.

Note: The 19th New York Infantry was ordered to rendezvous at Elmira, Chemung County, New York, under the call for 42,034 troops to serve three years by President A Lincoln on 3 May, 1861.

Seneca Falls, Seneca County, to Elmira, Chemung County, New York, Company C, 27 April, 1861: Ashcroft's Company arrived at Elmira, Chemung County, New York, at 11 PM on 27 April, 1861.

Auburn, Cayuga County, to Elmira, Chemung County, New York, Companies A, B, D, & E, 29 April, 1861: The Auburn Guards, Kennedy's, Gavigan's, and Schenck's Companies, under the command of Captain J T Baker, Auburn Guards, were ordered to Elmira, Chemung County, New York, at 2.15 PM on 29 April, 1861, and arrived by the New York & Erie Railroad in the evening the same day.

Note: The 19th New York Infantry, Companies A, B, C, D, and E, and the 24th New York Infantry, Company, were stationed at Barracks No.1, old Trapp & Ferris Barrel Factory, west of the Buffalo, New York & Erie Railroad, on the corner of Fifth Street and Railroad Avenue, Elmira, Chemung County, New York, on 1 May, 1861.

Barracks No.1, old Trapp & Ferris Barrel Factory, west of the Buffalo, New York & Erie Railroad, on the corner of Fifth Street & Railroad Avenue, Elmira, Chemung County, New York, 30 April, 1861: The Auburn Guards, Kennedy's, Ashcroft's, Gavigan's, and Schenck's Companies, under the command of Captain J T Baker, Auburn Guards, were stationed at Barracks No.1, old Trapp & Ferris Barrel Factory, west of the Buffalo, New York & Erie Railroad, on the corner of Fifth Street and Railroad Avenue, Elmira, Chemung County, New York, on 30 April, 1861.

Note: Stewart's, Giles', and Ammon's Companies arrived at Elmira, Chemung County, New York, on 9 May, 1861; Stephen's Company on 10 May, 1861; and Angel's Company on 11 May, 1861. J S Clark was appointed colonel, 19th New York Infantry, in the evening on 16 May, 1861, and arrived at Elmira, Chemung County, New York, on 18 May, 1861.

Mustered in three months, Barracks No.1, old Trapp & Ferris Barrel Factory, west of the Buffalo, New York & Erie Railroad, on the corner of Fifth Street & Railroad Avenue, Elmira, Chemung County, New York, 22 May, 1861: The 19th New York Infantry was mustered in United States service for three months at Barracks No.1, old Trapp & Ferris Barrel Factory, west of the Buffalo, New York & Erie Railroad, on the corner of Fifth Street and Railroad Avenue, Elmira, Chemung County, New York, by Captain W L Elliott, United States Mounted Riflemen, on 22 May, 1861.

Organisation of 19th New York Infantry, 22 May, 1861: Colonel J S Clark, Lieutenant Colonel C A Seward, Major J H Ledlie; Company A, Auburn Guards, 49th New York State Militia, Company A, Captain J T Baker; Company B, Captain T J Kennedy; Company C, Captain J E Ashcroft; Company D, Captain O Gavigan; Company E, Captain T H Schenck; Company F, Captain N T Stephens; Company G, Willard Guards, 49th New York State Militia, Company D, Captain C H Stewart; Company H, Captain S Giles; Company I, Captain J H Ammon; Company K, Captain J R Angel

Barracks No.1, old Trapp & Ferris Barrel Factory, west of the Buffalo, New York & Erie Railroad, on the corner of Fifth Street & Railroad Avenue, Elmira, Chemung County, New York, to Washington, D. C, 6-7 June, 1861: The 19th New York Infantry (739) was ordered to proceed by the Williamsport & Elmira Railroad to Washington, D. C., at 11 AM on 6 June, 1861, and arrived at Williamsport, Lycoming County, Pennsylvania, at 2 PM the same day. The regiment arrived by the Northern Central Railroad at Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, at 12 AM on 7 June, 1861, and was ordered to Baltimore City, Maryland, at 2 AM the same day. The 19th New York Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad to Washington, D. C., at 12 PM on 7 June, 1861, and arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, via Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, at 3 PM the same day.

Woodward's building, on the corner of Eleventh Street & Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington, D. C., 7-10 June, 1861: The 19th New York Infantry was stationed at Woodward's building, on the corner of Eleventh Street and Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington, D. C., between 7 and 10 June, 1861.

Woodward's building, on the corner of Eleventh Street & Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington, to Kalorama, in the vicinity of Lyon's Mill, on Rock Creek, D. C., 10 June, 1861: The 19th New York Infantry was ordered to Kalorama, in the vicinity of Lyon's Mill, on Rock Creek, D. C., in the afternoon on 10 June, 1861, and arrived at Camp Cayuga, Kalorama, in the vicinity of Lyon's Mill, on Rock Creek, D. C., at 8 PM the same day.

Army of Pennsylvania, 8-25 July, 1861

The 19th New York Infantry was stationed at Camp Cayuga, Kalorama, in the vicinity of Lyon's Mill, on Rock Creek, D. C., on 5 July, 1861.

Kalorama, in the vicinity of Lyon's Mill, on Rock Creek, D. C., to Hagerstown, Washington County, Maryland, 6-7 July, 1861: The 19th New York Infantry was ordered to Washington or New Jersey Avenue Station, at the junction of New Jersey Avenue and C Street North, Washington, D. C., at 10.30 AM on 6 July, 1861, and proceeded by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, to Martinsburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, at 6 PM on 6 July, 1861. The regiment arrived by the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad at Baltimore City, Maryland, at 6 PM the same day and was ordered to proceed by the Northern Central Railroad to Bridgeport, opposite Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, at 1 AM on 7 July, 1861. The 19th New York Infantry arrived by the Cumberland Valley Railroad at Chambersburg, Franklin County, Pennsylvania, at 3 PM the same day and by the Franklin Railroad at Hagerstown, Washington County, Maryland, at 5.30 PM on 7 July, 1861.

Hagerstown, Washington County, Maryland, to Martinsburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, 7-8 July, 1861: The 19th New York Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Greencastle & Williamsport Turnpike to Williamsport, Washington County, Maryland, in the evening on 7 July, 1861, and across the Potomac River at Lemon's Ferry, west of Williamsport, Washington County, Maryland, at 3 AM on 8 July, 1861. The regiment arrived by the Matinsburg & Williamsport Turnpike at Camp Meigis, on the grounds of C S Faulkner, one mile south of Martinsburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, the same day.

Note: The 19th New York Infantry was assigned to the Second brigade, Second Division, Army of Pennsylvania, under the command of Brigadier General G C Wynkoop, Pennsylvania Volunteers, by Special Orders No.95, Headquarters, Department of Pennsylvania, Martinsburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, on 8 July, 1861, and to the Eighth Brigade, Third Division, Army of Pennsylvania, under the command of Acting Brigadier General & Colonel D Butterfield, by Special Orders No.96, Paragraph I, Headquarters, Department of Pennsylvania, Martinsburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, on 10 July, 1861 (See the Eighth Brigade, Third Division, Army of Pennsylvania).

Grounds of C S Faulkner, one mile south of Martinsburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, to Charlestown, Jefferson County, Virginia, 15-17 July, 1861: The 19th New York Infantry was ordered to Bunker Hill, Berkeley County, Virginia, in the morning on 15 July, 1861, and arrived at 5 PM the same day. The regiment was ordered to Charlestown, Jefferson County, Virginia, in the morning on 17 July, 1861, and arrived by the Middleway, Charlestown & Harpers Ferry Turnpike via Middleway or Smithfield, Jefferson County, Virginia, the same day.

Charlestown to Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, 21 July, 1861: The 19th New York Infantry was ordered to Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, at 5 AM on 21 July, 1861m and arrived at Bolivar Heights, one and a half miles west of Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, the same day.

Army of the Shenandoah, 25 July-17 August, 1861

The 19th New York Infantry was stationed at Bolivar Heights, one and a half miles west of Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, on 27 July, 1861.

Note: Major General N P Banks, United States Volunteers, set up his headquarters at Miller's Farm, one mile east of Sandy Hook, Washington County, Maryland, on 28 July, 1861.

Bolivar Heights, one & a half miles west of Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, to Weverton, Washington County, Maryland, 28 July, 1861: The 19th New York Infantry was ordered across the Potomac River at Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, to Sandy Hook, Washington County, Maryland, at 8 AM on 28 July, 1861, and arrived in the vicinity of Weverton, Washington County, Maryland, the same day.

Weverton, Washington County, to Berlin, Frederick, Maryland, 29 July, 1861: The 19th New York Infantry was ordered to the vicinity of Berlin, Frederick County, Maryland, in the afternoon on 29 July, 1861.

Note: The 19th New York Infantry was assigned to the First Brigade, Army of the Shenandoah, under the command of Colonel G H Thomas, 2nd United States Cavalry, by General Orders No.36, Paragraph II, Headquarters, Army of the Shenandoah, Sandy Hook, Washington County, Maryland, on 29 July, 1861 (See the First Brigade, First Division, Army of Pennsylvania).

Remustered, 2 August, 1861: The 19th New York Infantry was mustered in United States service for the unexpired portion of its term of state service on 2 August, 1861.

Redesignated, 3rd New York Light Artillery, 11 December, 1861: The 19th New York Infantry was redesignated the 3rd New York Light Artillery, under the command of Colonel J H Ledlie, on 11 December, 1861.

Mustered out, Richmond, Virginia, & Syracuse, Onondaga County, New York, 23, 24, 26, & 30 June & 3, 4, 5, 7, 8, 13, & 14 July, 1865: The 3rd New York Light Artillery, Company E, was mustered out at Richmond, Virginia, on 23 June, 1865, Company H on 24 June, 1865; Company M on 26 June, 1865; Company K on 30 June, 1865; Company A at Syracuse, Onondaga County, New York, on 3 July, 1865; Company D on 5 July, 1865; Companies G and L on 7 July, 1865; Company I on 8 July, 1865; Company B on 13 July, 1865; and Company C on 14 July, 1865.
Mustered in United States service for three months 22 May, 1861. Arrived at Washington, D. C., 6 June, 1861, and remustered 2 August, 1861. Redesignated 3rd New York Light Artillery 11 December, 1861

Twenty-second New York Infantry

Col. W Phelps, Jr.

The 22nd New York Infantry was accepted in state service by Special Orders No.181, General Headquarters, State of New York, Adjutant General's Office, Albany, Albany County, New York, on 14 May, 1861, and was organised at Troy, Rensselaer County, New York, on 16 May, 1861.

Accepted in state service, Waterford, Saratoga County; Cambridge, Fort Edward, Sandy Hill, Whitehall, Washington County; Keeseville, Schroon, & Westport, Essex County; Glen Falls, Warren County, New York, 2-9 May, 1861: The 22nd New York Infantry, Company A, was accepted in state service at Waterford, Saratoga County, New York, on 2 May, 1861; Company G at Whitehall, Washington County, New York on 2 May, 1861; Company D at Cambridge, Washington County, New York, on 5 May, 1861; Company B at Fort Edward, Washington County, New York, on 6 May, 1861; Company C at Keeseville, Essex County, New York, on 6 May, 1861; Companies E and F at Glen Falls, Warren County, New York, on 7 May, 1861; Company H at Sandy Hill, Washington County, New York, on 7 May, 1861; Company I at Schroon, Essex County, New York, on 8 May, 1861; and Company K at Westport, Essex County, New York, on 9 May, 1861.

Camp Brintnall, between River Street and the Hudson River, Troy, Rensselaer County, New York, Companies A, D, E, F, G, H, & I, 20 May, 1861: The 22nd New York Infantry, Companies A, D, E, F, G, H, and I, were stationed at Camp Brintnall, between River Street and the Hudson River, Troy, Rensselaer County, New York, on 20 May, 1861.

Note: The 22nd New York Infantry, Company A, arrived at Troy, Rensselaer County, New York, on 6 May, 1861; Company G on 7 may, 1861; Company H on 8 May, 1861; Company F on 9 May, 1861; Company D on 10 May, 1861; Company E on 11 May, 1861; and Company I on 14 May, 1861.

Rensselaer County Agricultural & Manufacturers Society Fairgrounds, between Troy & Lansingburgh, Rensselaer County, New York, Companies A, D, E, F, G, H, & I, 21 May, 1861: The 22nd New York Infantry, Companies A, D, E, F, G, H, and I, arrived at Camp Willard or Rathbone, or Rensselaer County Agricultural & Manufacturers Society Fairgrounds, between Troy and Lansingburgh, Rensselaer County, New York, in the afternoon on 21 May, 1861.

Albany, Albany County, to Troy, Rensselaer County, New York, Companies B, C, & K, 21 May, 1861: The 22nd New York Infantry, Companies B, C, and K, arrived by the steamer Tracey at Troy, Rensselaer County, New York, in the afternoon on 21 May, 1861.

Mustered in two years, Camp Willard or Rathbone Rensselaer County Agricultural & Manufacturers Society Fairgrounds, Troy & Lansingburgh, Rensselaer County, New York, 6 June, 1861: The 22nd New York Infantry was mustered in United States service for two years at Camp Willard or Rathbone, or Rensselaer County Agricultural & Manufacturers Society Fairgrounds, between Troy and Lansingburgh, Rensselaer County, New York, by Captain F L Wheaton, 1st United States Cavalry, Company C, on 6 June, 1861 (See the United States Battalion Infantry).

Organisation of 22nd New York Infantry, 6 June, 1861: Colonel W Phelps, Jr., Lieutenant Colonel G T Thomas, Major J McKee, Jr.; Company A, Captain J L Yates; Company B, Captain R E McCoy; Company C, Captain O D Peabody; Company D, Captain H S Milliman; Company E, Captain G Clendon, Jr.; Company F, Captain A W Holden; Company G, Captain B Mosher; Company H, Captain T J Young; Company I, Captain L Ormsby; Company K, Captain M P S Cadwell

Note: The 22nd New York Infantry was stationed atCamp Willard or Rathbone, Rensselaer County Agricultural & Manufacturers Society Fairgrounds, between Troy and Lansingburgh, Rensselaer County, New York, on 6 June, 1861.

Rensselaer County Agricultural & Manufacturers Society Fairgrounds, between Troy & Lansingburgh, Rensselaer County, to New York City, New York County, New York, 28-29 June, 1861: The 22nd New York Infantry (780) was ordered to proceed by the propeller and two barges on the Hudson River to New York City, New York County, New York, at 5 PM on 28 June, 1861, and arrived at Jersey City Ferry Terminal, on Courtlandt Street, New York City, New York County, New York, at 2 PM on 29 June, 1861.

New York City, New York County, New York, to Washington, D. C, 29 June-1 July, 1861: The 22nd New York Infantry (780) was ordered to proceed by the steamer Red Jacket on the North or Hudson River to Elizabethport, Union County, New Jersey, at 7 PM on 29 June, 1861, and proceeded by the New Jersey Railroad to Washington, D. C., in the morning on 30 June, 1861. The regiment arrived by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad at President Street Station, on President Street, Baltimore City, Maryland, via Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, at 9 PM the same day and by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at Washington, D. C., via Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, at 2 AM on 1 July, 1861.

Assembly Rooms, on Louisiana Avenue, & old Trinity or Plymouth Church, on Fifth Street, Washington, D. C., 1 July, 1861: The 22nd New York Infantry was stationed at the Assembly Rooms, on Louisiana Avenue, and the old Trinity or Plymouth Church, on Fifth Street, Washington, D. C., on 1 July, 1861.

Assembly Rooms, on Louisiana Avenue, & old Trinity or Plymouth Church, on Fifth Street, Washington, to the vicinity of Glenwood Cemetery, east of Seventh Street Turnpike, D. C., 3 July, 1861: The 22nd New York Infantry was ordered to the vicinity of Glenwood Cemetery, east of Seventh Street Turnpike, D. C., at 8 AM on 3 July, 1861, and arrived at Camp Graham, in the vicinity of Glenwood Cemetery, east of Seventh Street Turnpike, D. C., the same day.

Note: The 22nd New York Infantry was ordered across the Potomac River by the Long Bridge, Washington, D. C., at 10 PM on 21 July, 1861, but the order was countermanded and arrived at Camp Graham, in the vicinity of Glenwood Cemetery, east of Seventh Street Turnpike, D. C., at 12 PM on 22 July, 1861.

Vicinity of Glenwood Cemetery, east of Seventh Street Turnpike, D. C., to Arlington Heights, Alexandria County, Virginia, 24 July, 1861: The 22nd New York Infantry was ordered across the Potomac River by the Long Bridge, Washington, D. C., in the afternoon on 24 July, 1861, and arrived at Arlington Heights, Alexandria County, Virginia, the same day.

Organisation of Colonel E D Keyes' brigade, Division of the Potomac, 4 August, 1861: Colonel E D Keyes, 11th United States Infantry; 14th New York State Militia; 22nd New York Infantry; 24th New York Infantry; 30th New York Infantry

Note: The 22nd New York Infantry was assigned to Colonel E D Keyes' brigade, Division of the Potomac, by Special Orders No.10, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 4 August, 1861.

Mustered out, Troy, Rensselaer County, New York, 19 June, 1863: The three years' men of the 22nd New York Infantry were assigned to the 76th New York Infantry and the 93rd New York Infantry in June 1863 and the 22nd New York Infantry, under the command of Colonel W Phelps, Jr., was mustered out at Troy, Rensselaer County, New York, on 19 June, 1863.
Mustered in United States service for two years 6 June, 1861. Arrived at Washington, D. C., 1 July, 1861

Twenty-third New York Infantry

Col. H C Hoffman

The 23rd New York Infantry was accepted in state service and organised by Special Orders No.192, General Headquarters, State of New York, Adjutant General's Office, Albany, Albany County, New York, on 16 May, 1861.

Accepted in state service, Bath, Corning, & Hornellsville, Steuben County; Owego, Waverly, Tioga County; Cuba, Allegany County; Elmira, Chemung County; Cortland, Cortland County; Watkins, Schuyler County, New York, 30 April-13 May, 1861: The 23rd New York Infantry, Company A was accepted in state service at Bath, Steuben County, New York, on 30 April, 1861; Company C at Owego, Tioga County, New York, on 30 April, 1861; Company B at Cuba, Allegany County, New York, on 1 May, 1861; Company D at Corning, Steuben County, New York, on 1 May, 1861; Company E at Waverly, Tioga County, New York, on 1 May, 1861; Companies F and K at Elmira, Chemung County, New York, on 1 May, 1861; Company H at Cortland, Cortland County, New York, on 8 May, 1861; Company G at Hornellsville, Steuben County, New York, on 9 May, 1861; and Company I at Watkins, Schuyler County, New York, on 13 May, 1861.

Mustered in two years, Barracks No.2 or Arnot Barracks, Arnot warehouse, on Conongue or Madison Street, between Washington Avenue & Fifth Street, Elmira, Chemung County, New York, 2 July, 1861, dated 16 May, 1861: The 23rd New York Infantry was mustered in United States service for two years at Barracks No.2 or Arnot Barracks, Arnot warehouse, on Conongue or Madison Street, between Washington Avenue and Fifth Street, Elmira, Chemung County, New York, by First Lieutenant William W Averill, United States Mounted Riflemen, on 2 July, 1861, dated 16 May, 1861.

Organisation of 23rd New York Infantry, 16 May, 1861: Colonel H C Hoffman, Lieutenant Colonel N M Crane, Major W M Gregg; Company A, Captain T Schlick; Company B, Captain M M Loydon; Company C, Captain S Barstow; Company D, Captain L Todd; Company E, Captain G H Powers; Company F, Captain W W Dingeldey; Company G, Captain F B Doty; Company H, Captain M C Clark; Company I, Captain J H Chapman; Company K, Captain N B Fowler

Note: Captain H C Hoffman, 23rd New York Infantry, Company K, was appointed colonel, 23rd New York Infantry, on 16 May, 1861, and the 23rd New York Infantry was stationed at Barracks No.2 or Arnot Barracks, Arnot warehouse, on Conongue or Madison Street, between Washington Avenue and Fifth Street, Elmira, Chemung County, New York, on 5 July, 1861.

Barracks No.2 or Arnot Barracks, Arnot warehouse, on Conongue or Madison Street, between Washington Avenue & Fifth Street, Elmira, Chemung County, New York, to Washington, D. C, 5-7 July, 1861: The 23rd New York Infantry (784) was ordered to proceed by the Williamsport & Elmira Railroad to Washington, D. C., on 5 July, 1861, and arrived at Williamsport, Lycoming County, Pennsylvania, in the afternoon the same day. The regiment arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, via Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, and Baltimore City and Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, at 2 AM on 7 July, 1861.

Assembly Rooms, on Louisiana Avenue, & old Trinity or Plymouth Church, on Fifth Street, Washington, D. C., 7 July, 1861: The 23rd New York Infantry was stationed at the Assembly Rooms, on Louisiana Avenue, and the old Trinity or Plymouth Church, on Fifth Street, Washington, D. C., on 7 July, 1861.

Assembly Rooms & old Trinity or Plymouth Church, Washington, to Meridian Hill, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., 8 July, 1861: The 23rd New York Infantry was ordered to Meridian Hill, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., at 8 AM on 8 July, 1861, and arrived at Camp Diven, on Meridian Hill, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., the same day.

Meridian Hill, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., to Columbia Springs, Alexandria County, Virginia, 23 July, 1861: The 23rd New York Infantry was ordered across the Potomac River by the Long Bridge, Washington, D. C., to Fort Runyon, at the junction of the Columbia and the Washington & Alexandria Turnpikes, Alexandria County, Virginia, on 23 July, 1861.

Organisation of Brigadier General D Hunter's brigade, Division of the Potomac, 4 August, 1861: Brigadier General D Hunter, United States Volunteers; 23rd New York Infantry; 25th New York Infantry; 35th New York Infantry; 37th New York Infantry

Note: The 23rd New York Infantry was assigned to Brigadier General D Hunter's brigade, Divison of the Potomac, by Special Orders No.10, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 4 August, 1861.

Mustered out, Elmira, Chemung County, New York, 26 June, 1863: The three years' men of the 23rd New York Infantry were assigned to the 80th New York Infantry (formerly the 20th New York state Militia) on 29 May, 1863, and the 23rd New York Infantry, under the command of Colonel H C Hoffman, was mustered out at Elmira, Chemung County, New York, on 26 June, 1863 (See the Three Months' Volunteers, Department of Annapolis & Maryland).
Mustered in United States service for two years 2 July, 1861. Arrived at Washington, D. C., 7 July, 1861

Twenty-Fourth New York Infantry

Col. T Sullivan

The 24th New York Infantry was accepted in state service and organised at Elmira, Chemung County, New York, on 16 May, 1861.

Accepted in state service, Fulton, Oswego, Parish, & Sandy Creek, Oswego County, & Ellisburgh, Jefferson County, New York, on 24 April-10 May, 1861: The 24th New York Infantry, Company A, was accepted in state service at Oswego, Oswego County, New York, on 24 April, 1861; Companies B and C at Oswego, Oswego County, New York, on 1 May, 1861; Companies D and E at Fulton and Parish, Oswego County, New York, on 4 May, 1861; Companies F and G at Oswego and Sandy Creek, Oswego County, New York, on 7 May, 1861; Company K at Ellisburgh, Jefferson County, New York, on 7 May, 1861; Company H at Fulton, Oswego County, New York, on 9 May, 1861; and Company I at Oswego, Oswego County, New York, on 10 May, 1861.

Oswego, Oswego County, to Elmira, Chemung County, New York, Company A, 26 April, 1861: O'Brien's Company was ordered to proceed by the Oswego & Syracuse Railroad to Elmira, Chemung County, New York, in the morning on 26 April, 1861.

Note: The 19th New York Infantry, Companies A, B, C, D, and E, and the 24th New York Infantry, Company, were stationed at Barracks No.1, old Trapp & Ferris Barrel Factory, west of the Buffalo, New York & Erie Railroad, on the corner of Fifth Street and Railroad Avenue, Elmira, Chemung County, New York, on 1 May, 1861.

Oswego, Oswego County, to Elmira, Chemung County, New York, Companies B & C, 3 May, 1861: Paine's and Miller's Companies were ordered to proceed by the Oswego & Syracuse Railroad to Elmira, Chemung County, New York, at 8 AM on 3 May, 1861.

Organisation of 24th New York Infantry, 17 May, 1861: Colonel T Sullivan, Lieutenant Colonel S R Beardsley, Major J Tarbell; Company A, Captain J D O'Brien; Company B, Captain E M Paine; Company C, Captain F C Miller; Company D, Captain M Richards; Company E, Captain O J Jennings; Company F, Captain A H Preston; Company G, Captain W D Ferguson; Company H, Captain A Taylor; Company I, Captain L Beardsley; Company K, Captain A J Barney

Mustered in two years, Barracks No.1, old Trapp & Ferris Barrel Factory, west of the Buffalo, New York & Erie Railroad, on the corner of Fifth Street & Railroad Avenue, Elmira, Chemung County, New York, 2 July, 1861, dated 17 May, 1861: The 24th New York Infantry was mustered in United States service for two years at Barracks No.1, old Trapp & Ferris Barrel Factory, west of the Buffalo, New York & Erie Railroad, on the corner of Fifth Street and Railroad Avenue, Elmira, Chemung County, New York, by Captain L Sitgraves, United States Topographical Engineers, on 2 July, 1861, dated 17 May, 1861.

Note: The 24th New York Infantry was stationed at Barracks No.4, Young Man's National Agricultural Association Fairgrounds, opposite Fosters Pond, south of Water Street and west of Hoffman Street, one and a half miles west of Elmira, Chemung County, New York, on 2 July, 1861.

Barracks No.4, Young Man's National Agricultural Association Fairgrounds, opposite Fosters Pond, south of Water Street & west of Hoffman Street, one & a half miles west of Elmira, Chemung County, New York, to Washington, D. C, 2-3 July, 1861: The 24th New York Infantry (780) was ordered to proceed by the Williamsport & Elmira Railroad to Washington, D. C., at 3 PM on 2 July, 1861, and arrived by the Northern Central Railroad at Bolton Station, at the intersection of Bolton and North Howard Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, via Williamsport, Lycoming County, and Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, between 7 and 8 AM on 3 July, 1861. The regiment arrived by the Washington Branch, at Washington, D. C., Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, via Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, at 2 PM the same day.

Washington to Meridian Hill, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., 3 July, 1861: The 24th New York Infantry was stationed on Meridian Hill, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., on 3 July, 1861.

Meridian Hill, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., to Arlington Mills, on Four miles Run, one & a quarter of mile east of Bailey's Crossroads, Fairfax County, Virginia, 22 July, 1861: The 24th New York Infantry was ordered across the Potomac River to Bailey's Crossroads, Fairfax County, Virginia, in the morning on 22 July, 1861.

Note: The 24th New York Infantry was stationed in the vicinity of Arlington Mills, on Four Mile Run, one and a quarter of mile east of Bailey's Crossroads, Fairfax County, Virginia, on 26 July, 1861.

Organisation of Colonel E D Keyes' brigade, Division of the Potomac, 4 August, 1861: Colonel E D Keyes, 11th United States Infantry; 14th New York State Militia; 22nd New York Infantry; 24th New York Infantry; 30th New York Infantry

Note: The 24th New York Infantry was assigned to Colonel E D Keyes' brigade, Division of the Potomac, by Special Orders No.10, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 4 August, 1861.

Mustered out, Elmira, Chemung County, New York, 29 May, 1863: The three years' men of the 24th New York Infantry were assigned to the 76th New York Infantry, on 24 May, 1863, and the 24th New York Infantry, under the command of Colonel S R Beardsley, was mustered out at Elmira, Chemung County, New York, on 29 May, 1863.
Mustered in United States service for two years 2 July, 1861. Arrived at Washington, D. C., 3 July, 1861

Twenty-eighth New York Infantry

Col. D Donnelly

The 28th New York Infantry was accepted in state service and organised at Albany, Albany County, New York, on 18 May, 1861.

Accepted in state service, Lockport & Niagara Falls, Niagara County; Albion & Medina, Orleans County; Batavia, Genesee County; Monticello, Sullivan County, New York, 8-14 May, 1861: The 28th New York Infantry, Companies A and B, were accepted in state service at Lockport, Niagara County, New York, on 8 May, 1861; Company C at Lockport, Niagara County, New York, on 8 May, 1861; Company G at Albion, Orleans County, New York, on 8 May, 1861; Company F at Batavia, Genesee County, New York, on 9 May, 1861; Company K at Lockport, Niagara County, New York, on 10 May, 1861; Company D at Medina, Orleans County, New York, on 11 May, 1861; Company H at Monticello, Sullivan County, New York, on 14 May, 1861; and Company I at Niagara Falls, Niagara County, New York, on 14 May, 1861.

Mustered in two years, Industrial School barracks, on the New Scotland Plank Road, south of Albany, Albany County, New York, 22 May, 1861: The 28th New York Infantry was mustered in United States service for two years at Industrial School barracks, on the New Scotland Plank Road, south of Albany, Albany County, New York, by Captain F L Wheaton, 1st United States Cavalry, Company B, on 22 May, 1861.

Organisation of 28th New York Infantry, 22 May, 1861: Colonel D Donnelly, Lieutenant Colonel E F Brown, Major J R Mitchell; Company A, Captain E W Cook; Company B, Captain W W Bush; Company C, Captain W H H Mapes; Company D, Captain E A Bowen; Company E, Captain T Fitzgerald; Company F, Captain C H Fenn; Company G, Captain D Hardee; Company H, Captain J Waller, Jr.; Company I, Captain T P Gould; Company K, Captain H H Paige

Note: The 28th New York Infantry and the 16th New York Infantry were stationed at the barracks adjacent to the Industrial School barracks, on the New Scotland Plank Road, south of Albany, Albany County, New York, on 31 May, 1861.

Barracks adjacent to the Industrial School barracks, on the New Scotland Plank Road, south of Albany to one mile south of Norman's Kill, & one mile west of the Hudson River, Albany County, New York, 1 June, 1861: The 28th New York Infantry was ordered to one mile south of Norman's Kill, and one mile west of the Hudson River, Albany County, New York, at 8 AM on 1 June, 1861, and was accompanied by the 16th New York Infantry (See the 16th New York Infantry). The 28th New York Infantry arrived at Camp Morgan, one mile south of Norman's Kill, and one mile west of the Hudson River, Albany County, New York, the same day.

Note: The 14th New York Infantry and the 18th New York Infantry were ordered to the barracks adjacent to the Industrial School barracks, on the New Scotland Plank Road, south of Albany, Albany County, New York, on 1 June, 1861 (See the 18th New York Infantry).

One mile south of Norman's Kill, & one mile west of the Hudson River, Albany County, to New York City, New York County, New York, 24-25 June, 1861: The 28th New York Infantry arrived at Albany, Albany County, New York, at 1 AM on 24 June, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by steamer Henry Andrew and two barges on the Hudson River to New York City, New York County, New York, at 5 PM the same day. The regiment arrived on the North or Hudson River at Pier No. 2, on West Street, New York City, New York County, New York, at 11 AM on 25 June, 1861.

Note: The 16th New York Infantry was ordered to proceed by the steamer McDonald and two barges on the Hudson River to New York City, New York County, New York, at 3 PM on 25 June, 1861.

New York City, New York County, New York, to Washington, D. C, 25-27 June, 1861: The 28th New York Infantry (782) was ordered to proceed by the steamer Wyoming on the North or Hudson River at Pier No. 2, on West Street, New York City, New York County, , New York, to Elizabethport, Union County, New Jersey at 4.30 PM on 25 June, 1861, and proceeded by the New Jersey Central Railroad to Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, in the evening the same day. The regiment arrived by the Lebanon Valley Railroad at Harrisburg, Dauphin County, via Reading, Berks County, Pennsylvania, at 11 AM on 26 June, 1861. The 28th New York Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Northern Central Railroad to Baltimore City, Maryland, at 12 PM the same day and arrived at Bolton Station, at the intersection of Bolton and North Howard Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 5 PM on 26 June, 1861. The regiment arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at Washington, D. C., via Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, at 2.30 AM on 27 June, 1861.

New York Avenue & Boundary Street, Washington, D. C., 27 June, 1861: The 28th New York Infantry was stationed at Camp Harris, on New York Avenue and Boundary Street, Washington, D. C., on 27 June, 1861.

Army of Pennsylvania, 8-25 July, 1861

The 28th New York Infantry was stationed at Camp Harris, on New York Avenue and Boundary Street, Washington, D. C., on 5 July, 1861.

New York Avenue and Boundary Street, Washington, D. C., to Williamsport, Washington County, Maryland, 6-7 July, 1861: The 28th New York Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, to Martinsburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, at 12 PM on 6 July, 1861, and was accompanied by the 19th New York Infantry. The regiment arrived by the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad at Baltimore City, Maryland, at 6 PM the same day and was ordered to proceed by the Northern Central Railroad to Bridgeport, opposite Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, at 1 AM on 7 July, 1861. The 28th New York Infantry arrived by the Cumberland Valley Railroad at Chambersburg, Franklin County, Pennsylvania, at 3 PM the same day and by the Franklin Railroad at Hagerstown, Washington County, Maryland, at 5 PM on 7 July, 1861. The regiment was ordered to proceed by the Greencastle & Williamsport Turnpike to Williamsport, Washington County, Maryland, the same day and arrived on the north side of the Potomac River, opposite Williamsport, Washington County, Maryland, in the evening on 7 July, 1861.

North side of the Potomac River, opposite Williamsport, Washington County, Maryland, to Martinburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, 8 July, 1861: The 28th New York Infantry was ordered to proceed across the Potomac River at Lemon's Ferry, west of Williamsport, Washington County, Maryland, at 3 AM on 8 July, 1861, and arrived by the Williamsport & Matinsburg Turnpike at Camp Meigis, on the grounds of C S Faulkner, one mile south of Martinsburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, the same day.

Note: The 28th New York Infantry was assigned to the Second brigade, Second Division, Army of Pennsylvania, under the command of Brigadier General G C Wynkoop, Pennsylvania Volunteers, by Special Orders No.95, Headquarters, Department of Pennsylvania, Martinsburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, on 8 July, 1861, and to the Eighth Brigade, Third Division, Army of Pennsylvania, under the command of Acting Brigadier General & Colonel D Butterfield, by Special Orders No.96, Paragraph I, Headquarters, Department of Pennsylvania, Martinsburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, on 10 July, 1861 (See the Eighth Brigade, Third Division, Army of Pennsylvania).

Grounds of C S Faulkner, one mile south of Martinsburg, Berkeley County, Virginia, to Charlestown, Jefferson County, Virginia, 15-17 July, 1861: The 28th New York Infantry was ordered to Bunker Hill, Berkeley County, Virginia, in the morning on 15 July, 1861, and arrived at 5 PM the same day. The regiment was ordered to Charlestown, Jefferson County, Virginia, in the morning on 17 July, 1861, and arrived at by the Middleway or Smithfield, Jefferson County, Virginia, the same day. The 28th New York Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Middleway, Charlestown & Harpers Ferry Turnpike to Charlestown, Jefferson County, Virginia, at 4 PM on 17 July, 1861, and arrived in the evening the same day.

Charlestown to Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, 21 July, 1861: The 19th New York Infantry was ordered to Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, at 5 AM on 21 July, 1861, and arrived at Bolivar Heights, one and a half miles west of Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, the same day.

Army of the Shenandoah, 25 July-17 August, 1861

The 28th New York Infantry was stationed at Bolivar Heights, one and a half miles west of Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, on 27 July, 1861.

Note: Major General N P Banks, United States Volunteers, set up his headquarters at Miller's Farm, one mile east of Sandy Hook, Washington County, Maryland, on 28 July, 1861.

Bolivar Heights, one & a half miles west of Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, to Weverton, Washington County, Maryland, 28 July, 1861: The 28th New York Infantry was ordered across the Potomac River at Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, to Sandy Hook, Washington County, Maryland, at 8 AM on 28 July, 1861, and arrived in the vicinity of Weverton, Washington County, Maryland, the same day.

Weverton, Washington County, to Berlin, Frederick County, Maryland, 29 July, 1861: The 28th New York Infantry was ordered to Berlin, Frederick County, Maryland, in the afternoon on 29 July, 1861

Note: The 28th New York Infantry was assigned to the First Brigade, Army of the Shenandoah, under the command of Colonel G H Thomas, 2nd United States Cavalry, by General Orders No.36, Paragraph II, Headquarters, Army of the Shenandoah, Sandy Hook, Washington County, Maryland, on 29 July, 1861 (See the First Brigade, First Division, Army of Pennsylvania).

Mustered out, Albany, Albany County, New York, 2 June, 1863: The three years' men of the 28th New York Infantry were assigned to the 10th Maine Battalion Infantry, under the command of Captain J D Beardsley, 10th Maine Battalion Infantry, Company D, on 12 May, 1863, and the 28th New York Infantry, under the command of Colonel E F Brown, was mustered out at Albany, Albany County, New York, on 2 June, 1863.
Mustered in United States service for two years 22 May, 1861. Arrived at Washington, D. C., 27 June, 1861

Thirtieth New York Infantry

Col. E Frisby

The 30th New York Infantry was accepted in state service and organised at Troy, Rensselaer County, New York, on 21 May, 1861.

Accepted in state service, Lansingburgh, Hoosick, & Troy, Rensselaer County; Schenectady, Schenectady County; Saratoga Springs, Saratoga County; Poughkeepsie, Dutchess County; Valatie, Columbia County, 24 April-14 May, 1861: The 30th New York Infantry, Company A, was accepted in state service at Lansingburgh, Rensselaer County, New York, on 24 April, 1861; Company B at Troy, Rensselaer County, New York, on 26 April, 1861; Company C at Schenectady, Schenectady County, New York, on 26 April, 1861; Company D at Saratoga Springs, Saratoga County, New York, on 30 April, 1861; Company E at Poughkeepsie, Dutchess County, New York, on 1 May, 1861; Companies F and G at Saratoga Springs, Saratoga County, New York, on 7 May, 1861; Company H at Hoosick, Columbia County, New York, on 8 May, 1861; Company I at Troy, Rensselaer County, New York, on 14 May, 1861; Company K at Valatie, Columbia County, New York, on 14 May, 1861.

Election of field officers, 30th New York Infantry, Troy, Rensselaer County, New York, 18 May, 1861: E Frisby was appointed colonel, 30th New York Infantry; Captain C E Brintnell, 30th New York Infantry, Company B, was appointed lieutenant colonel, 30th New York Infantry; and W M Searing was appointed major, 30th New York Infantry, at Troy, Rensselaer County, New York, in the evning on 18 May, 1861.

Mustered in two years, Troy, Rensselaer County, New York, 1 June, 1861: The 30th New York Infantry was mustered in United States service for two years at Troy, Rensselaer County, New York, by Captain F L Wheaton, 1st United States Cavalry, Company B, on 1 June, 1861.

Organisation of 30th New York Infantry, 1 June, 1861: Colonel E Frisby, Lieutenant Colonel C E Brintnell, Major W M Searing; Company A, Captain S King; Company B, Captain W L Laning; Company C, Captain E Van Voast; Company D, Captain M T Bliven; Company E, Captain H Holliday; Company F, Captain A I Perry; Company G, Captain M H Chrysler; Company H, Captain W P Tillman; Company I, Captain J M Landon; Company K, Captain B Pruyn

Note: The 30th New York Infantry was stationed at Bulls Head, between Troy and Lansingburgh, Rensselaer County, New York, on 26 June, 1861.

Troy, Rensselaer County, to New York City, New York County, New York, 27-28 June, 1861: The 30th New York Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Hudson River Railroad at New York City, New York County, New York, at 8.30 PM on 27 June, 1861, and arrived at the junction of Canal and West Streets, New York City, New York County, New York, at 7.30 AM on 28 June, 1861.

Note: The 30th New York Infantry was stationed at The Park, opposite City Hall, on the corner of Broadway and Park Row, New York City, New York County, New York, on 28 June, 1861.

New York City, New York County, New York, to Washington, D. C, 28-30 June, 1861: The 30th New York Infantry (782) was ordered to proceed by steamer on the North or Hudson River at Pier No.2, on West Street, New York City, New York County, New York, to South Amboy, Middlesex County, New Jersey, at 5 PM on 28 June, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by Camden & Amboy Railroad to Washington, D. C., in the evening the same day. The regiment arrived by ferry on the Delaware River at Washington Street Wharf, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in the morning on 29 June, 1861, and at President Street Station, on President Street, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 1 PM the same day. The 30th New York Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad to Washington, D. C., at 8 PM on 29 June, 1861, and arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at Washington, D. C., via Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, at 1.30 AM on 30 June, 1861.

Brightwood, two & a half miles north of Washington, D. C., 30 June, 1861: The 30th New York Infantry was ordered to Brightwood, two and a half miles north of Washington, D. C., at 8 AM on 30 June, 1861, and arrived at Camp Union, Brightwood, two and a half miles north of Washington, two and a half miles north of Washington, D. C., the same day.

Note: The 30th New York Infantry was ordered across the Potomac River at 9 PM on 21 July, 1861, but the order was countermanded and arrived at Camp Union, Brightwood, two and a half miles north of Washington, two and a half miles north of Washington, D. C., at 12 PM on 22 July, 1861.

Brightwood, two & a half miles north of Washington, D. C., to the rear of Arlington House or Lee-Custis Mansion, on Arlington Heights, Alexandria County, Virginia, 24 July, 1861: The 30th New York Infantry arrived at the rear of Arlington House or Lee-Custis Mansion, Arlington Heights, Alexandria County, Virginia, on 24 July, 1861.

Organisation of Colonel E D Keyes' brigade, Division of the Potomac, 4 August, 1861: Colonel E D Keyes, 11th United States Infantry; 14th New York State Militia; 22nd New York Infantry; 24th New York Infantry; 30th New York Infantry

Note: The 30th New York Infantry was assigned to Colonel E D Keyes' brigade, Division of the Potomac, by Special Orders No.10, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 4 August, 1861, and was ordered to the Chain or Little Falls Bridge, two and a half miles northwest of Georgetown, D. C., by Special Orders No.11, Paragraph II, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 5 August, 1861.

Mustered out, Albany, Albany County, New York, 18 June, 1863: The three years' men of the 30th New York Infantry were assigned to the 76th New York Infantry on 24 May, 1863, and the 30th New York Infantry, under the command of Colonel W M Searing, was mustered out at Albany, Albany County, New York, on 18 June, 1863.
Mustered in United States service for two years 1 June, 1861. Arrived at Washington, D. C., 30 June, 1861

Thirty-third New York Infantry

Col. R F Taylor

The 33rd New York Infantry was accepted in state service and organised at Elmira, Chemung County, New York, by Special Orders No.217, General Headquarters, State of New York, Adjutant General's Office, Albany, Albany County, New York, on 22 May, 1861.

Accepted in state service, Seneca Falls, Waterloo, Seneca County; Buffalo, Erie County; Canandiagua, Geneva, Ontario County; Palmyra, Wayne County; Geneseo & Nunda, Livingston County; Penn Yan, Yates County, New York, 30 April-18 May, 1861: The 33rd New York Infantry Company C, was accepted in state service at Waterloo, Seneca County, New York, on 30 April, 1861; Company G at Buffalo, Erie County, New York, 30 April, 1861; Company H at Geneva, Ontario and Seneca Counties, New York, on 1 May, 1861; Company D at Canandiagua, Ontario County,  New York, on 7 May, 1861; Company A at Seneca Falls, Seneca County, New York, on 9 May, 1861; Company B at Palmyra, Wayne County, New York, on 9 May, 1861; Company E at Geneseo, Livingston County, New York, on 9 May, 1861; Company F at Nunda, Livingston County, New York, on 13 May, 1861; Company I at Penn Yan, Yates County, New York, on 14 May, 1861; Company K at Seneca County, New York, on 18 May, 1861.

Waterloo, Seneca County, to Elmira, Chemung County, New York, Company C, 2 May, 1861: The Waterloo Light Guards, under the command of Captain J F Aikens, and the 12th New York Infantry arrived at Elmira, Chemung County, New York, in the evening on 2 May, 1861 (See the 12th New York Infantry).

Note: The 33rd New York Infantry Company C was ordered to Elmira, Chemung County, New York, on 30 April, 1861; Company Company H on 3 May, 1861; Company D on 10 May, 1861; Company E on 15 May, 1861; Companies A and B on 16 May, 1861; Companies F and G on 18 May, 1861; and Company K on 22 May, 1861.

Barracks No.5, in the vicinity of Mount Zoar, Southport, Chemung County, New York, 8 June, 1861: The 33rd New York Infantry was stationed at Barracks No.5, in the vicinity of Mount Zoar, Southport, Chemung County, New York, on 8 June, 1861.

Mustered in two years, Barracks No.5, in the vicinity of Mount Zoar, Southport, Chemung County, New York, 3 July, 1861, dated 22 May, 1861: The 33rd New York Infantry was mustered in United States service for two years at Barracks No.5, in the vicinity of Mount Zoar, Southport, Elmira, Chemung County, New York, by Captain L Sitgreaves, United States Topographical Engineers, on 3 July, 1861, dated 22 May, 1861.

Organisation of 33rd New York Infantry, 3 July, dated 22 May, 1861: Colonel R F Taylor, Lieutenant Colonel C Walker, Major R J Mann; Company A, Captain G M Guion; Company B, Captain J W Corning; Company C, Waterloo Light Guards, Captain J F Aikens; Company D, Captain J R Cutler; Company E, Captain W B Warford; Company F, Captain J M McNair; Company G, Richmond Guards, Captain T B Hamilton; Company H, Captain J S Platner; Company I, Keuka Rifles, Captain J M Letts; Company K, Captain P McGraw

Note: R F Taylor was appointed colonel, 33rd New York Infantry; Captain C Walker, 33rd New York Infantry, Company H, was appointed lieutenant colonel, 33rd New York Infantry; and R J Mann was appointed major, 33rd New York Infantry, on 21 May, 1861.

Barracks No.5, in the vicinity of Mount Zoar, Southport, Chemung County, New York, to Washington, D. C, 8-9 July, 1861: The 33rd New York Infantry (829/895) was ordered to proceed by the Williamsport & Elmira Railroad to Washington, D. C., at 2 PM on 8 July, 1861, and arrived by the Northern Central Railroad at Baltimore City, Maryland, via Williamsport, Lycoming County, and Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, at 12 PM on 9 July, 1861. The regiment was ordered to proceed by the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad to Washington, D. C., in the afternoon the same day and arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, via Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, 3 PM on 9 July, 1861.

Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington, D. C., 9 July, 1861: The 33rd New York Infantry was stationed on Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington, D. C., on 9 July, 1861.

Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington, to east of the tollgate at the junction of Piney Branch Road & Seventh Street Turnpike, half a mile north of Brightwood, two & a half miles north of Washington, D. C., 10 July, 1861: The 33rd New York Infantry arrived at Camp Granger, east of the tollgate at the junction of Piney Branch Road and Seventh Street Turnpike, half a mile north of Brightwood, two and a half miles north of Washington, D. C., on 10 July, 1861.

Note: The 33rd New York Infantry was ordered across the Potomac River at 9 PM on 21 July, 1861, but the order was countermanded and arrived at Camp Granger, east of the tollgate at the junction of Piney Branch Road and Seventh Street Turnpike, half a mile north of Brightwood, two and a half miles north of Washington, D. C., at 1 AM on 22 July, 1861.

Organisation of Colonel W F Smith's brigade, Division of the Potomac, 4 August, 1861: Colonel W F Smith, 3rd Vermont Infantry; 2nd Vermont Infantry; 3rd Vermont Infantry; 33rd New York Infantry; 6th Maine Infantry; 2nd United States Cavalry, Company H; Mott's New York Light Artillery, Company B

Note: The 33rd New York Infantry was assigned to Colonel W F Smith's brigade, Division of the Potomac, by Special Orders No.10, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 4 August, 1861, and was ordered to the Chain or Little Falls Bridge, two and a half miles northwest of Georgetown, D. C., by Special Orders No.11, Paragraph II, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 5 August, 1861.

Mustered out, Geneva, Ontario County, New York, 2 June, 1863: The three years' men of the 33rd New York Infantry were assigned to the 49th New York Infantry on 1 October, 1863, dated 14 May, 1863, and the 33rd New York Infantry, under the command of Colonel R F Taylor, was mustered out at Geneva, Ontario County, New York, on 2 June, 1863.
Mustered in United States service for two years 6 July, 1861. Arrived at Washington, D. C., 9 July, 1861

Thirty-fourth New York Infantry

Col. W laD(ue)EW

The 34th New York Infantry was accepted in state service at Albany, Albany County, New York, on 23 May, 1861, and was organised at Albany, Albany County, New York, on 30 May, 1861.

Accepted in state service, Graysville, Little Falls, Herkimer County; Brockett's Bridge (Dolgeville), Herkimer & Fulton Counties; Crown Point, Essex County; West Troy, Albany County; Addison & Hammondsport, Steuben County; Champlain, Clinton County, New York, 1 May-22, 1861: The 34th New York Infantry, Company B, was accepted in state service at Little Falls, Herkimer County, New York, on 1 May, 1861; Company C at Graysville, Herkimer County,  New York, on 1 May, 1861; Companies F and G at Herkimer, Herkimer County, New York, on 1 May, 1861; Company H at Crown Point, Essex County, New York, on 1 May, 1861; Company K at Brockett's Bridge (Dolgeville), Herkimer and Fulton Counties, New York, on 1 May, 1861; Company A at West Troy, Albany County, New York, on 18 May, 1861; Company E at Addison, Steuben County, New York, on 18 May, 1861; Company D at Champlain, Clinton County, New York, on 22 May, 1861; and Company I at Hammondsport, Steuben County, New York, on 22 May, 1861.

Little Falls, Herkimer County, to Albany, Albany County, New York, Companies B & C, 2 May, 1861: Sponable's, Easterbrooks', and Corcoran's Companies were ordered to Albany, Albany County, New York, on 2 May, 1861.

Note: Easterbrooks' Company, under the command of Captain N Easterbrooks, Jr., was accepted in state service and was assigned to the 34th New York Infantry, Companies B, C, F, G, and K, on 30 May, 1861.

Herkimer & Brockett's Bridge (Dolgeville), Herkimer County, to Albany, Albany County, New York, Companies F, G, & K, 4 May, 1861: Laflin's, Suiter's, and Beverly's Companies were ordered to Albany, Albany County, New York, on 4 May, 1861.

Note: The 34th New York Infantry, Companies B, C, F, G, and K, were stationed at Adam's House barracks, on Broadway, Albany, Albany County, New York, on 5 May, 1861.

Election of field officers, 34th New York Infantry, 30 May, 1861: W Lad(ue)we was appointed colonel, 34th New York Infantry; Captain J A Suiter, 34th New York Infantry, Company G, was appointed lieutenant colonel, 34th New York Infantry; and Captain B Laflin, 34th New York Infantry, Company F, was appointed major, 34th New York Infantry, at the Industrial School barracks, on the New Scotland Plank Road, south of Albany, Albany County, New York, on 30 May, 1861.

West Troy to Industrial School barracks, on the New Scotland Plank Road, south of Albany, Albany County, New York, 1 June, 1861: The 34th New York Infantry, Company A, arrived at the Industrial School barracks, on the New Scotland Plank Road, south of Albany, Albany County, New York, on 1 June, 1861.

Mustered in two years at Albany, Albany County, New York, 15 June, 1861: The 34th New York Infantry, Companies A, C, D, F, and K, were mustered in United States service for two years at Albany, Albany County, New York, by Captain L Sitgreaves, United States Topographical Engineers, and Companies B, E, G, H, and I by Captain F L Wheaton, 1st United States Cavalry, Company B, on 15 June, 1861.

Organisation of 34th New York Infantry, 15 June, 1861: Colonel W LaD(ue)ew, Lieutenant Colonel J A Suiter, Major B Laflin; Company A, Captain W L Oswald; Company B, Captain W Sponable; Company C, Captain T Corcoran; Company D, Captain D J Rich; Company E, Captain H Baldwin; Company F, Captain C Riley; Company G, Captain C L Brown; Company H, Captain L L Doolittle; Company I, Captain W H King; Company K, Captain J Beverly

Note: The 34th New York Infantry was stationed at the Industrial School barracks, on the New Scotland Plank Road, south of Albany, Albany County, New York, on 1 June, 1861.

Industrial School barracks, on the New Scotland Plank Road, south of Albany, Albany County, to New York City, New York County, New York, 2-3 July, 1861: The 34th New York Infantry was ordered to proceed by the steamer Western World on the Hudson River to New York City, New York County, New York, at 8 PM on 2 July, 1861, and arrived North or Hudson River at Vesey Street, New York City, New York County, New York, at 1 PM on 3 July, 1861.

New York City, New York County, New York, to Washington, D. C., 3-5 July, 1861: The 34th New York Infantry (783) was ordered to proceed by the New Jersey Central Railroad to Washington, D. C., in the afternoon on 3 July, 1861, and arrived at Bolton Station, at the intersection of Bolton and North Howard Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 3 PM on 5 July, 1861. The regiment arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at Washington, D. C., via Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, at 10 PM the same day.

City Hall, on Indiana Avenue, south of Judiciary Square, Washington, D. C., 5 July, 1861: The 34th New York Infantry was ordered to City Hall, on Indiana Avenue, south of Judiciary Square, Washington, D. C, on 5 July, 1861.

City Hall, on Indiana Avenue, south of Judiciary Square, Washington, to Kalorama, in the vicinity of Lyon's Mill, on Rock Creek, D. C., 6 July, 1861: The 34th New York Infantry was ordered to Kalorama, in the vicinity of Lyon's Mill, on Rock Creek, D. C., on 6 July, 1861.

Kalorama, in the vicinity of Lyon's Mill, on Rock Creek, D. C, to Great Falls, on the Potomac River, & Seneca Mills, on Seneca Creek, Montgomery County, Maryland, 28-31 July, 1861: The 34th New York Infantry was ordered to Seneca Mills, on Seneca Creek, Montgomery County, Maryland, on 28 July, 1861, and arrived at Great Falls, on the Potomac River, Montgomery County, Maryland, on 29 July, 1861. Companies A, C, D, E, F, H, and K arrived at Camp Jackson, Seneca Mills, on Seneca Creek, Montgomery County, Maryland, on 31 July, 1861.

Note: The 34th New York Infantry, Companies B, G, and I, under the command of Major B Laflin, were assigned to picket duty at Great Falls, on the Potomac River, Montgomery County, Maryland, on 29 July, 1861.

Organisation of Brigadier General C P Stone's brigade, Division of the Potomac, 4 August, 1861: Brigadier General C P Stone, United States Volunteers; 2nd New York State Militia; 34th New York Infantry; 42nd New York Infantry; 1st Minnesota Infantry

Note: The 34th New York Infantry was assigned to Brigadier General C P Stone's brigade, Divison of the Potomac, by Special Orders No.10, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 4 August, 1861.

Mustered out, Albany, Albany County, New York, 30 June, 1863: The three years' men of the 34th New York Infantry were assigned to the 82nd New York Infantry (formerly the 2nd New York State Militia) on 8 June, 1863, and the 34th New York Infantry, under the command of Colonel B Laflin, was mustered out at Albany, Albany County, New York, on 30 June, 1863 (See the 2nd New York State Militia).
Mustered in United States service for two years 15 June, 1861. Arrived at Washington, D. C., 5 July, 1861

Thirty-Fifth New York Infantry

Col. W C Brown

The 35th New York Infantry was accepted in state service by Special Orders No.228, General Headquarters, State of New York, Adjutant General's Office, Albany, Albany County, New York, on 25 May, 1861, and was organised at Elmira, Chemung County, New York, on 3 June, 1861.

Accepted in state service, Copenhagen, Lewis County; Adams, Brownville, Redwood, Sackett's Harbor, Theresa, Watertown, Jefferson County; Cazenovia, Madison County;Yorkville, New York City, New York County; Corning, Steuben County, New York, 7-24 May, 1861: The 35th New York Infantry, Company B, was accepted in state service at Copenhagen, Lewis County, New York, on 7 May, 1861; Company G at Adams, Jefferson County, New York, on 7 May, 1861; Companies A and E at Watertown, Jefferson County, New York, on 9 May, 1861; Company K at Brownville and Sackett's Harbor,  Jefferson  County, New York, on 9 May, 1861; Company H at Cazenovia, Madison County, New York, on 13 May, 1861; Company C at Theresa, Jefferson County, New York, on 15 May, 1861; Company D at Yorkville, New York City, New York County, New York, on 13 May, 1861; Company I at Redwood, Jefferson County, New York, on 20 May, 1861; and Company F at Corning, Steuben County, New York, on 24 May, 1861.

Watertown, Jefferson County, to Elmira, Chemung County, New York, Companies A, E, & K, 14 May, 1861: Potter's (80), Lacey's (80), and Lord's (80) Companies were ordered to Elmira, Chemung County, New York, in the morning on 14 May, 1861.

Watertown, Jefferson County, to Elmira, Chemung County, New York, Company C, 20 May, 1861: Flower's Company was ordered to Elmira, Chemung County, New York, in the morning on 20 May, 1861, and arrived at Ely's Hall, on the norteast corner of Carroll and Baldwin Streets, Elmira, Chemung County, New York, in the evening the same day.

Waterloo, Seneca County, to Elmira, Chemung County, New York, Company I, 21 May, 1861: Spalsburg's Company arrived at Waterloo, Seneca County, New York, at 6 PM on 18 May, 1861, and was ordered to Elmira, Chemung County, New York, in the morning on 21 May, 1861.

Election of officers, 35th New York Infantry Elmira, Chemung County, New York, 30 May, 1861: W C Brown was appointed colonel, 35th New York Infantry; Captain S L Potter, 35th New York Infantry, Company A, was appointed lieutenant colonel, 35th New York Infantry; and Captain N B Lord, 35th New York Infantry, Company K, was appointed lieutenant colonel, 35th New York Infantry, at Elmira, Chemung County, New York, on 30 May, 1861.

Mustered in two years, Elmira, Chemung County, New York, 9 & 10 July, 1861, dated 11 June, 1861: The 35th New York Infantry, Companies A, B, C, and I, were mustered in United States service for two years at Elmira, Chemung County, New York, by Captains L Sitgreaves, United States Topographical Engineers, on 9 July, 1861, dated 11 June, 1861, and Companies D, E, F, G, H, and K on 10 July, 1861, dated 11 June, 1861.

Organisation of 35th New York Infantry, 11 June, 1861: Colonel W C Brown, Lieutenant Colonel S L Potter, Major N B Lord; Company A, Captain B Winslow; Company B, Captain W N Angle; Company C, Captain G W Flower; Company D, Captain A W Smith; Company E, Captain J Lacey; Company F, Captain G W Elwell; Company G, Captain S J Mendall; Company H, Captain J G Todd; Company I, Captain E Spalsbury; Company K, Captain E M Camp

Note: Captain J Lacey, 35th New York Infantry, Company E, was discharged on 19 June, 1861, and H D Rich was appointed captain, 35th New York Infantry, Company E, on 4 July, 1861, dated 24 June, 1861.

Elmira, Chemung County, New York, to Washington, D. C, 11-12 July, 1861: The 35th New York Infantry (688) was ordered to proceed by the Elmira & Williamsport Railroad Railroad to Washington, D. C., at 1 PM on 11 July, 1861, and arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, via Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, and Baltimore City and Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, at 2 AM on 12 July, 1861.

Meridian Hill, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., 12 July, 1861: The 35th New York Infantry was stationed on Meridian Hill, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., on 12 July, 1861.

Meridian Hill, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., to Arlington House or Lee-Custis Mansion, Arlington Heights, Alexandria County, Virginia, 21 July, 1861: The 35th New York Infantry was ordered across the Potomac River by the Long Bridge, Washington, D. C., to one mile west of Arlington House or Lee-Custis Mansion, Arlington Heights, Alexandria County, Virginia, at 11 PM on 21 July, 1861.

Organisation of Brigadier General D Hunter's brigade, Division of the Potomac, 4 August, 1861: Brigadier General D Hunter, United States Volunteers; 23rd New York Infantry; 25th New York Infantry; 35th New York Infantry; 37th New York Infantry

Note: The 35th New York Infantry was assigned to Brigadier General D Hunter's brigade, Division of the Potomac, by Special Orders No.10, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 4 August, 1861.

Mustered out, Elmira, Chemung County, New York, 5 June, 1863: The three years' men of the 35th New York Infantry were assigned to the 80th New York Infantry (formerly the 20th New York State Militia) on 24 May, 1863, and the 35th New York Infantry, under the command of Colonel J G Todd, was mustered out at Elmira, Chemung County, New York, on 5 June, 1863 (See the Three Months' Volunteers, Department of Annapolis & Maryland).
Mustered in United States service for two years 11 June, 1861. Arrived at Washington, D. C., 12 July, 1861

Thirty-Sixth New York Infantry

Col. C H Innes

The 36th New York Infantry was accepted in state service at New York City, New York County, New York, on 24 May, 1861, and was organised on 11 June, 1861.

Accepted in state service, New York City, New York County; Buffalo, Erie County; & Newburgh, Orange County, New York, 10-18 May, 1861: The 36th New York Infantry, Company K, was accepted in state service at New York City, New York County, New York, on 10 May, 1861; Company G at New York City, New York County, New York, on 11 May, 1861; Company A at Buffalo, Erie County, on 13 May, 1861; Companies D and F at New York City, New York County, New York, on 13 May, 1861; Company I at New York City, New York County, New York, on 14 May, 1861; Company C at New York City, New York County, New York, on 15 May, 1861; Company B at Newburgh, Orange County, New York, on 16 May, 1861; Company H at New York City, New York County, New York, on 16 May, 1861; and Company E at New York City, New York County, New York, on 18 May, 1861.

Sugar house, on the corner of Forty-ninth Street & Eleventh Avenue, New York City, New York County, New York, 31 May, 1861: The 36th New York Infantry was stationed at a sugar house, on the corner of Forty-ninth Street and Eleventh Avenue, New York City, New York County, New York, between on 28 June, 1861.

Note: The 36th New York Infantry, Company G, was stationed at Park Barracks, opposite City Hall, on the corner of Broadway and Park Row, New York City, New York County, New York, in the evening on 14 June, 1861.

Rikers Island, Queens County, New York, 28 June, 1861: The 36th New York Infantry was stationed at Camp Reed, Rikers Island, Queens County, New York, between on 28 June, 1861.

Mustered in two years, Camp Reed, Rikers Island, Queens County, New York, 17, 19, & 24 June & 4 July, 1861: The 36th New York Infantry, Companies A, B, C, and D, were mustered in United States service for two years at Camp Reed, Rikers Island, Queens County, New York, by Captain S B Hayman, 7th United States Infantry, Company B, on 17 June, 1861; Company F on 19 June, 1861; Companies H and K on 24 June, 1861; and Companies E, G, and I on 4 July, 1861.

Note: Captain S Waddell, 36th New York Infantry, Company H, died of Lockjaw at New York City, New York County, New York, in the evening on 28 May, 1861, and J Mason was appointed captain, 36th New York Infantry, Company H, on 24 June, 1861. Captain H R Howlett, 36th New York Infantry, Company G, was appointed second lieutenant, 36th New York Infantry, Company E, on 24 June, 1861, and I G Atwood, was appointed captain, 36th New York Infantry, Company G, on 4 July, 1861. Captain W R McDonald, 36th New York Infantry, Company E, was not mustered in United States service and First Lieutenant E M Quackenbos, 36th New York Infantry, Company E, was appointed captain, 36th New York Infantry, Company E, on 4 July, 1861.

Organisation of 36th New York Infantry, 4 July, 1861: Colonel C H Innes, Lieutenant Colonel T J Lord, Major N Finch; Company A, Captain E J Faxon; Company B, Captain J A Raney; Company C, Captain W H Bennett; Company D, Captain J T Daniel; Company E, Captain E M Quackenbos; Company F, Captain G Dupries; Company G, Captain I G Atwood; Company H, Captain J Mason; Company I, Captain W Darwent; Company K, Captain J J Walsh

Note: Captain T J Lord, 36th New York Infantry, Company K, was appointed lieutenant colonel, 36th New York Infantry, at a sugar house, on the corner of Forty-ninth Street and Eleventh Avenue, New York City, New York County, New York, on 31 May, 1861, and First Lieutenant J J Walsh, 36th New York Infantry, Company K, was appointed captain, 36th New York Infantry, Company K, on 24 June, 1861.

Rikers Island, Queens County, New York, to New York City, New York County, New York, 12 July, 1861: The 36th New York Infantry was ordered to proceed by the barge Poughkeepsie on the East River to Pier No.2, on West Street, New York City, New York County, New York, at 6.30 PM on 12 July, 1861.

New York City, New York County, New York, to Washington, D. C, 12-14 July, 1861: The 36th New York Infantry (780) was ordered to proceed by the steamer Red Jacket on the North or Hudson River to Elizabethport, Union County, New Jersey, in the evening on 12 July, 1861, and proceeded by the New Jersey Central Railroad to Washington, D. C., the same day. The regiment arrived by the Northern Central Railroad at Bolton Station, at the intersection of Bolton and North Howard Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, in the evening on 13 July, 1861, and by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at Washington, D. C., via Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, at 1 AM on 14 July, 1861.

Meridian Hill, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., 15 July, 1861: The 36th New York Infantry was ordered to Meridian Hill, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., in the afternoon on 15 July, 1861.

Meridian Hill, west of Fourteenth Street Road, to Brightwood, two & a half miles north of Washington, D. C., 6 August, 1861: The 36th New York Infantry was ordered to Brightwood, two and a half miles north of Washington, D. C., on 6 August, 1861.

Organisation of Colonel D N Crouch's brigade, Division of the Potomac, 4 August, 1861: Colonel D N Crouch, 7th Massachusetts Infantry; 7th Massachusetts Infantry; 10th Massachusetts Infantry; 2nd Rhode Island Infantry; 36th New York Infantry

Note: The 36th New York Infantry was assigned to Colonel D N Couch's temporary brigade, Division of the Potomac, by Special Orders No.10, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 4 August, 1861.

Mustered out, New York City, New York County, New York, 15 July, 1863: The three years' men of the 36th New York Infantry were assigned to the 65th New York Infantry on 30 June, 1863, and the 36th New York Infantry, under the command of Colonel W H Browne, was mustered out at New York City, New York County, New York, on 15 July, 1863.
Mustered in United States service for two years 17 June, 1861. Arrived at Washington, D. C., 14 July, 1861

Forty-second New York Infantry

Col. W D Kennedy

The 42nd New York Infantry was accepted in state service at New York City, New York County, New York, on 28 May, 1861, and was organised on 22 June, 1861.

Note: The 42nd New York Infantry was ordered to rendezvous at Great Neck, North Hempstead, Queens County, New York, under the call for 42,034 troops to serve three years by President A Lincoln on 3 May, 1861.

Acting officers of Jackson Guards (Tammany Regiment) (973), between Sixth and Seventh Avenues, New York City, New York County, New York, 27 May, 1861: Colonel W D Kenndey, Lieutenant Colonel M Doheny; Company A (122), Captain J J Mooney; Company B (83), Captain P Bowe; Company C (62), Captain J Graham; Company D (106), Captain H E Call; Company E (85), Captain J B Lynch; Company F (62), Captain C R Benedict; Company G (43), Captain J Quinn; Company H (95), Captain J Mulligan; Company I (26), Captain J Baker; Company K (28), Captain W Vial; Company L (54), Captain C Fitzgerald; Company M (101), Captain (?) Wallace; Company N (106), Captain F Hall

New York City, New York County, to Great Neck, North Hempstead, Queens County, New York, 29 May, 1861: ordered to proceed by the steamer Major Anderson on the East River at East Tenth Street, New York City, New York County, New York, to Great Neck, North Hempstead, Queens County, New York, at 4 PM on 29 May, 1861.

Mustered in three years, Camp Tammany, Great Neck, North Hempstead, Queens County, New York, 22 & 28 June, 1861: The 42nd New York Infantry, Companies A, B, C, D, E, F, G, and I, were mustered in United States service for three years at Camp Tammany, Great Neck, North Hempstead, Queens County, New York, by Captain M Cogswell, 8th United States Infantry, Company E, on 22 June, 1861, and Companies H and K on 28 June, 1861.

Note: The 42nd New York Infantry, Company H, was organised at Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, between 17 and 19 June, 1861, and was ordered to New York City, New York County, New York, on 17 June, in the evening on 18 June, and in the afternoon on 19 June, 1861. Lieutenant Colonel M Doheny, 42nd New York Infantry, was discharged on 5 July, 1861.

Great Neck, North Hempstead, Queens County, New York, to Washington, D. C, 18-20 July, 1861: The 42nd New York Infantry (1,016/1,048) was ordered to proceed the steamer Kill von Krull on the East River to Elizabethport, Union County, New Jersey, at 4 PM on 18 July, 1861, and proceeded by the New Jersey Central Railroad to Washington, D. C., the same day. The regiment arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at Washington, D. C., via Reading, Berks County, and Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, and Baltimore City and Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Virginia, at 6 AM on 20 July, 1861.

Organisation of 42nd New York Infantry, 20 July, 1861: Colonel W D Kennedy, Lieutenant Colonel M Cogswell, Major J H Edson; Company A, Captain J J Mooney; Company B, Captain P Bowe; Company C, Captain J Graham; Company D, Captain H E Call; Company E, Captain T O'Meara; Company F, Captain J W Tobin; Company G, Captain J Quinn; Company H, Captain H H Alden; Company I, Captain D Hogg; Company K, Captain H Garretty

Note: Captain M Cogswell, 8th United States Infantry, Company E, was appointed lieutenant colonel, 42nd New York Infantry, on 5 July, 1861, and colonel, 42nd New York Infantry, on 21 July, 1861. Captain J J Mooney, 42nd New York Infantry, Company A, was appointed lieutenant colonel, 42nd New York Infantry, on 21 July, 1861, and Captain P Bowe, 42nd New York Infantry, Company B, was appointed major, 42nd New York Infantry, on 22 July, 1861. Major J H Edson, 42nd New York Infantry, was appointed major, 1st Massachusetts Cavalry, on 4 November, 1861.

Washington to Kalorama, in the vicinity of Lyon's Mill, on Rock Creek, D. C., 20 July, 1861: The 42nd New York Infantry was ordered to Kalorama, in the vicinity of Lyon's Mill, on Rock Creek, D. C., at 10 AM on 20 July, 1861.

Note: Colonel W D Kennedy, 42nd New York Infantry, died at Washington, D. C., in the morning on 22 July, 1861.

Organisation of Brigadier General C P Stone's brigade, Division of the Potomac, 4 August, 1861: Brigadier General C P Stone, United States Volunteers; 2nd New York State Militia; 34th New York Infantry; 42nd New York Infantry; 1st Minnesota Infantry

Note: The 42nd New York Infantry was assigned to Brigadier General C P Stone's brigade, Division of the Potomac, by Special Orders No.10, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 4 August, 1861.

Mustered out, New York City, New York County, New York, 13 July, 1865: The men of the 42nd New York Infantry not entitled to be mustered out were assigned to the 82nd New York Infantry (formerly the 14th New York State Militia) on 28 June, 1864, and the 42nd New York Infantry, under the command of Lieutenant Colonel W A Lynch, was mustered out at New York City, New York County, New York, on 13 July, 1864 (See the 2nd New York State Militia).
Mustered in United States service for two years 22 June, 1861. Arrived at Washington, D. C., 20 July, 1861

First New York Cavalry, Company C

Capt. W H Boyd

Colonel C Schurz, 1st New York Cavalry, was authorised to organise the 1st New York Cavalry by the Secretary of War S Cameron on 1 May, 1861, and the 1st New York Cavalry, Company C, was accepted in state service on 19 July, 1861.

Mustered in three years, New York City, New York County, New York, 19 July, 1861: The 1st New York Cavalry, Company C, was mustered in United States service for three years at New York City, New York County, New York, on 19 July, 1861.

Organisation of 1st New York Cavalry, Company C, 19 July, 1861: Captain W H Boyd, First Lieutenant W H Hanson, Second Lieutenant J H Stevenson

Note: W H Boyd was appointed captain, 1st New York Cavalry, Company C, on 1 January, 1862, dated 19 July, 1861.

New York City, New York County, New York, to Washington, D. C, 21-22 July, 1861: The 1st New York Cavalry, Company C, was ordered to Washington, D. C, on 21 July, 1861, and arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, in the afternoon on 22 July, 1861.

E Street, between Fourteenth & Fifteenth Streets, Washington, D. C, 22 July, 1861: The 1st New York Cavalry, Company C, was stationed on E Street, between Fourteenth and Fifteenth Streets, Washington, D. C, on 22 July, 1861.

E Street, between Fourteenth & Fifteenth Streets, Washington, to the grounds east of the Capitol building, between East Capitol & First Streets, Washington, D. C, 23 July, 1861: The 1st New York Cavalry, Company C, arrived at Camp Meigis, the grounds east of the Capitol building, between East Capitol and First Streets, Washington, D. C, on 23 July, 1861.

Organisation of Brigadier General W B Franklin's brigade, Division of the Potomac, 4 August, 1861: Brigadier General W B Franklin, United States Volunteers; 15th New York Infantry; 18th New York Infantry; 31st New York Infantry; 32nd New York Infantry; 1st New York Cavalry, Company C; 2nd United States Artillery, Light Company M

Note: The 1st New York Cavalry, Company C, was assigned to Brigadier General W B Franklin's brigade, Division of the Potomac, by Special Orders No.10, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 4 August, 1861.

Grounds east of the Capitol building, between East Capitol & First Streets, Washington, D. C, to Peyton's Grove, on cameron Street, Alexandria, Virginia, 7 August, 1861: The 1st New York Cavalry, Company C, was ordered across the Potomac River by the Long Bridge, Washington, D. C, on 7 August, 1861, and arrived at Camp Elizabeth, Peyton's Grove, on Cameron Street, Alexandria, Virginia, the same day.

Mustered out, Hart ('s) Island, on Long Island Sound, one & a half miles east of Pelham, Westchester County, New York, 2 July, 1865: The 1st New York Cavalry was ordered to proceed by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, to New York City, New York County, New York, in the morning on 26 June, 1865, and arrived in the evening on 27 June, 1865. The regiment was mustered out at Hart ('s) Island, on Long Island Sound, one and a half miles east of Pelham, Westchester County, New York, on 2 July, 1865.
Mustered in United States service for three years 19 July, 1861. Arrived at Washington, D. C., 22 July, 1861

Additional Troop Arrivals

Seventieth New York Infantry (First Regiment, Excelsior Brigade), 25 July, 1861: The 70th New York Infantry (1st Regiment, Excelsior Brigade) (1,046), under the command of Colonel D E Sickles, was stationed at Camp Scott, Staten Island, Richmond County, New York, on 22 July, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by the steamer Kill von Kull to Elizabethport, Union County, New Jersey, under the command of Colonel G B Hall, 71st New York Infantry (2nd Regiment, Excelsior Brigade) in the evening on 23 July, 1861. The regiment arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at Washington, D. C., via Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, and Baltimore City, Maryland, at 6 AM on 25 July, 1861.

Note: 70th New York Infantry (1st Regiment, Excelsior Brigade) was stationed on Meridian Hill, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., on 5 August, 1861.

Organisation of 70th New York Infantry (1st Regiment, Excelsior Brigade), 24 July, 1861: Colonel D E Sickles, Lieutenant Colonel W Dwight, Major J E Farnum; Company A, Captain E J Ayres; Company B, Captain D Mahon; Company C, Captain W H Hugo; Company D, Captain B Price; Company E, Captain J Brunn; Company F, Captain T Holt; Company G, Captain H B O'Reilly; Company H, Captain W H Bugbee; Company I, Captain J M Johnson; Company K, Captain F T R Gruett

Mustered in three years, Camp Scott, Staten Island, Richmond County, New York, & Washington, D. C., 20, 21, & 22 June & 8 October, 1861: The 70th New York Infantry (1st Regiment, Excelsior Brigade), Companies A, B, F, and I, were mustered in United States service for three years at Camp Scott, Staten Island, Richmond County, New York, by First Lieutenant M Cogswell, 8th United States Infantry, Company E, on 20 June, 1861; Company K on 21 June, 1861; Companies C, D, and H, by Captain S B Hayman, 7th United States Infantry, Company B, on 21 June, 1861; Company E on 22 June, 1861; and Company G at Washington, D. C., by First Lieutenant J Elwood, 5th United States Infantry, Company C, on 8 October, 1861

Note: The 70th New York Infantry (1st Regiment, Excelsior Brigade) was assigned to a provisional brigade, under the command of Colonel D E Sickles, 70th New York Infantry (3rd Regiment, Excelsior Brigade) by Special Orders No.11, Paragraph I, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington D. C., on 5 August, 1861, and the 1st Regiment, Excelsior Brigade, was designated the 70th New York Infantry on 5 December, 1861.Mustered in United States service for three years 20, 21, and 22 June, and 8 October1861. Stationed at Washington, D. C., 25 July, 1861

Seventy-first New York Infantry (Second Regiment, Excelsior Brigade), 25 July, 1861: The 71st New York Infantry (2nd Regiment, Excelsior Brigade) (1,000), under the command of Lieutenant Colonel H L Potter, was stationed at Camp Scott, Staten Island, Richmond County, New York, on 24 July, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by the transport steamer Atlas to South Amboy, Middlesex County, New Jersey, at 2.30 PM on 24 July, 1861. The regiment arrived by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad at Prime Street Wharf, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 11 PM the same day and by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at Washington, D. C., at 10 PM on 25 July, 1861.

Note: 71st New York Infantry (2nd Regiment, Excelsior Brigade) was stationed on Meridian Hill, west of Fourteenth Street Road, D. C., on 5 August, 1861.

Organisation of 71st New York Infantry (2nd Regiment, Excelsior Brigade), 24 July, 1861: Colonel G B Hall, Lieutenant Colonel H L Potter, Major P McDermott; Company A, Captain J Toler; Company B, Captain P P Bradlee; Company C, Captain J G Brown; Company D, Captain W H Greene; Company E, Captain O Murphy; Company F, Captain W A Donaldson; Company G, Captain E W Powers; Company H, Captain T Rafferty; Company I, Captain O C Howard; Company K, Captain T A Glover

Mustered in three years, Camp Scott, Staten Island, Richmond County, New York, & Washington, D. C., 20, 21, 22, 27, & 28 June; 7 July; & 4 August, 1861: The 71st New York Infantry (2nd Regiment, Excelsior Brigade), Companies A, B, and C, were mustered in United States service for three years at Camp Scott, Staten Island, Richmond County, New York, on 20 June, 1861; Companies D and E on 21 June, 1861; Company F on 22 June, 1861; Company I on 27 June, 1861; Company G on 28 June, 1861; Company H on 7 July, 1861; and Company K at Washington, D. C., on 4 August, 1861

Note: The 71st New York Infantry (2nd Regiment, Excelsior Brigade) was assigned to a provisional brigade, under the command of Colonel D E Sickles, 70th New York Infantry (3rd Regiment, Excelsior Brigade) by Special Orders No.11, Paragraph I, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington D. C., on 5 August, 1861, and the 2nd Regiment, Excelsior Brigade, was designated the 71st New York Infantry on 5 December, 1861. Mustered in United States service for three years 20, 21, 22, 27, and 28 June; 7 July; and 4 August, 1861. Stationed at Washington, D. C., 25 July, 1861

Seventy-second New York Infantry (Third Regiment, Excelsior Brigade), 26 July, 1861: The 72nd New York Infantry (3rd Regiment, Excelsior Brigade) (1,046), under the command of Colonel N Taylor, was stationed at Camp Scott, Staten Island, Richmond County, New York, on 23 July, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by the transport steamer Atlas to South Amboy, Middlesex County, New Jersey, in the evening on 24 July, 1861. The regiment arrived by the Camden & Amboy Railroad at Camden, Camden County, New Jersey, in the morning on 25 July, 1861. The 72nd New York Infantry (3rd Regiment, Excelsior Brigade) arrived by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad at Baltimore City, Maryland, at 1 AM on 26 July, 1861, and by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at Washington, D. C., at 5 AM the same day.

Note: The 72nd New York Infantry (3rd Regiment, Excelsior Brigade) was stationed at Camp Marsh, east of J Gales' woods, a quarter of a mile northeast of G Keating's Farm, west of the old Bladensburg Road, D. C., on 28 July, 1861.

Organisation of 72nd New York Infantry (3rd Regiment, Excelsior Brigade), 25 October, 1861: Colonel N Taylor, Lieutenant Colonel I Moses, Major W O Stevens; Company A, Captain G Grecheneck; Company B, Captain J M Brown; Company C, Captain I L Chadwick; Company D, Captain C K Abell; Company E, Captain P Barrett; Company F, Captain J Leonard; Company G, Captain H J Bliss; Company H, Captain S M Doyle; Company I, Captain R T Johnson; Company K, Captain J S Austin; Company L, Captain J D Graham

Mustered in three years, Camp Scott, Staten Island, Richmond County, New York, 20 & 21, June; 21 & 23 July; & 1 & 15 November, 1861: The 72nd New York Infantry (3rd Regiment, Excelsior Brigade), Companies B and E were mustered in United States service for three years at Camp Scott, Staten Island, Richmond County, New York, on 20 June, 1861; Companies A, D, F, I, and K, by Captain S B Hayman, 7th United States Infantry, Company B, on 21 June, 1861; Company C on 21 July, 1861; Company G on 23 July, 1861; Company H on 1 November, 1861; and Company L on 15 November, 1861.

by First Lieutenant M Cogswell, 8th United States Infantry, Company E, on 20 June, 1861; Company K on 21 June, 1861; Companies C, D, and H, byCompany E on 22 June, 1861; and Company G at Washington, D. C., by First Lieutenant J Elwood, 5th United States Infantry, Company C, on 8 October, 1861

Note: The 72nd New York Infantry (3rd Regiment, Excelsior Brigade) was assigned to a provisional brigade, under the command of Colonel D E Sickles, 70th New York Infantry (3rd Regiment, Excelsior Brigade) by Special Orders No.11, Paragraph I, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington D. C., on 5 August, 1861, and the 72nd New York Infantry (3rd Regiment, Excelsior Brigade), Companies H and L, were assigned on 25 October, 1861. The 3rd Regiment, Excelsior Brigade, was designated the 72nd New York Infantry on 5 December, 1861.Mustered in United States service for three years 20 and 21 June; 21 and 23 July; and 1 and 15 November, 1861. Stationed at Washington, D. C., 26 July, 1861

Third Vermont Infantry, 27 July, 1861: The 3rd Vermont Infantry (900), under the command of Colonel W H Smith, was ordered to proceed by the Connecticut and Passumpsic Rivers Railroad to Baltimore City, Maryland, at 6 PM on 24 July, 1861, and arrived at New Haven,  New Haven County, Connecticut,  at 10 PM the same day. The regiment was ordered to proceed by the steamer Elm City to Jersey City, Hudson County, New Jersey, at 12 AM on 25 July, 1861, and arrived on the North or Hudson River at Patterson Wharf, Jersey City, Hudson County, New Jersey, at 6.30 AM the same day. The 3rd Vermont Infantry was ordered to proceed by the New Jersey Railroad to Baltimore City, Maryland, in the afternoon on 25 July, 1861, and arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at Washington, D. C., in the morning on 27 July, 1861.

Caledonia County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, one mile north of St Johnsbury, Caledonia County, to Burlington, Chittenden County, Vermont, 16-17 June, 1861: Eaton's Company was stationed at Camp Baxter, Caledonia County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, one mile north of St Johnsbury, Caledonia County, Vermont, as part of the 3rd Vermont Infantry, on 16 June, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by the Connecticut & Passumpsic Rivers Railroad to Burlington, Chittenden County, Vermont, at 8 AM on 17 June, 1861 (See the 2nd Vermont Infantry).

Note: The 3rd Vermont Infantry was mustered in United States service at Camp Baxter, Caledonia County Fairgrounds, one mile south of St Johnsbury, Caledonia County, Vermont, on 16 July, 1861, and was stationed on the heights east of the Chain or Little Falls Bridge, two and a half miles northwest of Georgetown, D. C., on 29 July, 1861.

Organisation of 3rd Vermont Infantry, 24 July, 1861: Colonel W H Smith, Lieutenant Colonel B N Hyde, Major W W Cochran; Company A, Captain W G Veazey; Company B, Captain A C West; Company C, Captain D T Corbin; Company D, Captain F C Hamington; Company E, Captain A J Blanchard; Company F, Captain T O Seaver; Company G, Captain L Allen; Company H, Captain T F House; Company I, Captain T Nelson; Company K, Captain E O Hammond

Note: A detachment of the 3rd Vermont Infantry (53) arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at Washington, D. C., at 6 AM on 9 August, 1861. Mustered in United States service for three years 16 July, 1861. Stationed at Washington, D. C., 27 July, 1861

Sources

"The Sixth Maine Regiment also left for Virginia during the day; and, also, the Thirty-fifth New York, about 11 o'clock last night."

The Evening Star, 22 July, 1861 - Advanced into Virginia

"By 9 a. m., Porter had these five companies, comprising 482 officers and men, mustered into the service of the United States, loaded on board a Northern Central Railway train and started for Washington. They had for company on the train forty-five regulars of the 4th Artillery en route for Fort McHenry, under the command of Captain J. C. Pemberton, that recreant son of Pennsylvania who, deserting the flag of his country, joined the Southern Confederacy, became one of its Lieut. Generals, and is now only known to fame as having unconditionally surrendered his command at Vicksburg to General Ulysses S. Grant."

A few acts and actors in the tragedy of the Civil War in the United States, by William Bender Wilson

"The only regular troops near the capital of the country were 300 or 400 marines at the marine barracks, and 3 officers and 53 men of ordnance at the Washington arsenal."

"Stone immediately set to work to organize the volunteers for the preservation of order in the District, and by mid-February was able to report that thirty-three companies of infantry and riflemen and two troops of cavalry were on the lists of the District volunteer force; and all had been uniformed, equipped, and put under frequent drill."

"Washington's or rather the District of Columbia's militia organisations mustered into the service of the United States, from April 9 to April 27, when enlistment solely for the District defense ceased, numbered 34 companies and 3,019 men."

Records of the Columbia Historical Society, Washington, D. C., Volume 60/62 (1960/1962), pp123–133: Military activities in Washington in 1861, by Elden E Billings

A brief history of the Thirty-fourth Regiment, N.Y.S.V., embracing a complete roster of all officers and men and a full account of the dedication of the monument on the battlefield of Antietam, 17 September, 1902, by Lieutenant L. N. Chapin

Camp fires of the Twenty-Third: Sketches of the camp life, marches, and battles of the Twenty-Third Regiment, N.Y.V. during the term of two tears in the service of the United States; added to these are statistics of enlistments, elections, promotions, sick, discharged, killed and wounded, and all valuable information connected with the regiment, by Pound Sterling

Supplement to the Official Records: Part II, Record of Events, Volume 63, Serial No.75: Record of events for First Rhode Island Light Artillery(Three months), May-August 1861, edited by James B Hewett

The Civil War papers of Lt. Colonel Newton T. Colby, New York Infantry, by Newton T Colby

History of the First Regiment of Heavy Artillery, Massachusetts Volunteers, formerly the Fourteenth Regiment of Infantry, 1861-1865, by Alfred Seelye Roe and Charles Nutt

Vermont in the Civil War: A history of the part taken by the Vermont soldiers and sailors in the war for the union, 1861-5, by G G Benedict

History of the First-Tenth-Twenty-ninth Maine Regiment: In service of the United States from 3 May, 1861, to 21 June, 1861, by Maj. John M. Gould

That body of brave men: The U.S. Regular Infantry and the Civil War in the West, by Mark Wells Johnson

The First New York, Lincoln, Cavalry from 19 April, 1861, to 7 July, 1865, by William H Beach, A. M., First Lieutenant and Adjutant

Letters of a Civil War soldier, Chandler B. Gillam, 28th New York Volunteers, with diary of W. R. Hicks, by Ellen C Collier

Lincoln's abolitionist general: The biography of David Hunter, by Edward A Miller

First in defense of the Union: The Civil War history of the First Defenders, by John D Hoptak

New York in the War of Rebellion, 1861-1865, Volumes 1-4, by Frederick Phisterer

A brief history of the Twenty-eighth Regiment New York State Volunteers, First Brigade, First Division, Twelfth Corps, Army of the Potomac, from the author's diary and official reports, with the muster roll of the regiment and many pictures, articles and letters from surviving members and friends, with the report of proceedings of the thirty-fifth annual reunion held at Albion, New York, 22 May, 1896, by C W Boyce

A brief history of the Thirty-fourth regiment, N.Y.S.V.: embracing a complete roster of all officers and men and a full account of the dedication of the monument on the battlefield of Antietam, September 17, 1902, with numerous illustrations, by Lieutenant L N Chaplin

History of the Pennsylvania Volunteers, 1861-5, prepared in complience with acts of the legislation, Volume 1, by Samuel P Bates

The siege of Washington: The untold story of the twelve days that shook the Union, by John Lockwood and Charles Lockwood

A history of the national capital from its foundation through the period of the adoption of the organic act, Volume 2, by Wilhelmus Bogart Bryan

Three years' campaign of the Ninth N.Y.S.M. during the Southern Rebellion, by John W Jaques

Massachusetts Register, 1862, containing a record of the Government and Institutions of the State, together with a very complete account of the Massachusetts Volunteers, Serial No.94, by Adams, Sampson & Co.

The history of the Ninth Regiment, Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry, Second Brigade, First Division, Fifth Army Corps, Army of the Potomac, June, 1861-June, 1864, by Daniel G Macnamara, First Sergeant, CompanyE; Commissionary Sergeant, N.C.S.; Second Lieutenant, First Lieutenant, Quartermaster, Ninth Massachusetts Infantry

History of the Seventh Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry in the War of the Rebellion of the southern states against constitutional authority 1861-1865, with description of battles, army movements, hospital life, and incidents of the camp, by officers and privates; and a comprehensive introduction of the moral and political forces which precipitated the war of secession upon the people of the United States (1890), by Nelson V Hutchinson

History of the Pennsylvania Reserve Corps: A complete record of the organization; and of the different companies, regiments and brigades; containing descriptions of expeditions, marches, skirmishes, and battles; together with biographical sketches of officers and personal records of each man during his term of service; compiled from official reports and other documents, by J R Sypher

Biographical register of officers and graduates of the United States Military Academy, at West Point, N. Y., from its establishment, 16 March, 1802 to the army reorganisation of 1866-67, by Bvt. Major General George W Cullum, Colonel, Corps of Enginers, U. S. Army

Notes

Department of Washington, 9 April-25 July, 1861

Brevet Colonel & Lieutenant Colonel C F Smith, 10th United States Infantry, was assigned to comand the troops in and around Washington, D. C., by General Orders No.1, Headquarters, Troops in Washington, D. C., on 7 April, 1861.

General Orders No.9, Paragraph I, War Department, Washinton, D. C., 9 April, 1861: Brevet Colonel & Lieutenant Colonel C F Smith, 10th United States Infantry, was assigned to command a military department, taken from the Department of the East, and called the Department of Washington, consisting of the State of Maryland, and the District of Columbia according to its original boundary, Headquartes Washington, D. C., by General Orders No.9, Paragraph I, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Washington, D. C., on 9 April, 1861.

General Orders No.12, Paragraph I, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Washinton, D. C., 27 April, 1861: Inspector General & Colonel J K F Mansfield, United States Army, was assigned to command the Military Department of Washington including the District of Columbia, according to its original boundary, Fort Washington and the county adjacent, and the State of Maryland as far as Bladensburg, inclusive, Headquarters Washington, D. C., by General Orders No.12, Paragraph I, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Washington, D. C., on 27 April, 1861.

Note: Brevet Colonel & Lieutenant Colonel C F Smith, United States Army, was appointed superintendent of the recruiting service at Fort Columbus, on Governor's Island, Governor's Island, west of Buttermilk Channel, New York Harbour, opposite Brooklyn, Kings County, New York, by General Orders No.12, Paragraph IV, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Washington, D. C., on 27 April, 1861.

Department of Northeastern Virginia, 27 May-25 July, 1861

Brevet Major (First Lieutenant) & Assistant Adjutant GeneralI McDowell, United States Army, was appointed brigadier general, United States Army, by General Orders No.64, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Washington, D. C., on 22 August, 1861, dated 14 May, 1861.

General Orders No.26, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Washington, D. C., 27 May, 1861: Brigadier General I McDowell, United States Army, was assigned to command a new Military Geographical Department including all the part of Virginia, east of the Allegheny mountains and north of the James River, except Fort Monroe and sixty miles around the same, Headquarters movable according to circumstances, by General Orders No.26, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Washington, D. C., on 27 May, 1861.

Division of the Potomac, 25 July, 1861

Major General G B McClellan, United States Army, assumed command of the Division of the Potomac, comprising the Departments of Washington and Northeastern Virginia, Headquarters Washington, D. C., by General Orders No.1, Headquarters, Division of the Potomac, Washington, D. C., on 27 July, 1861.

General Orders No.47, Paragragh I, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Washington, D. C., 25 July, 1861: The counties of Washington and Allegheny in Maryland and such other parts of Virginia as may be covered by the Army in its operations were added to the Department of the Shenandoah; the counties of Prince George, Montgomery, and Frederick were added to the Department of Washington; the remainder of Maryland and all Pennsylvania and Delaware constituted the Department of Pennsylvania, Headquarters at Baltimore City, Maryland; and the Department of Washington and the Department of Northeastern Virginia, constituted a geographical Division, Headquarters Washington, D. C., under the command of Major General G B McClellan, United States Army, by General Orders No.47, Paragragh I, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Washington, D. C., on 25 July, 1861.

Note: Inspector General & Colonel J K F Mansfield, United States Army, was appointed brevet brigadier general and brigadier general, United States Army, by General Orders No.64, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Washington, D. C., on 22 August, 1861, dated 6 and 14 May, 1861, respectively.