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MINER Harrison James[1, 2]

Male 1843 - 1864  (21 years)


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  • Name MINER Harrison James  
    Born 24 Jun 1843  Wellsville, Columbiana, Ohio, United States Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Gender Male 
    Died 30 Nov 1864  Franklin, Williamson, Tennessee, United States Find all individuals with events at this location 
    CONL 3 Feb 1989  WASHI Find all individuals with events at this location 
    _FSFTID KNB9-HBT 
    _UID 1E248E95521BB24396A6141E886DB44A2802 
    Notes 
    • Died in TN fighting for the Union Army during the Civil War.

      FRANKLIN, TENN. NOV. 30TH, 1864 Franklin, Tenn., Nov. 30, 1864. 4th and 23rd Army Corps. After Gen. Hood, commanding the Confederate forces at Atlanta was compelled to evacuate that city he started northward with the main body of his army, in the hope that by cutting Gen. Sherman's line of communications he could draw that officer after him and thus transfer the war to Tennessee. Sherman did follow until everything was in readiness for the march to the sea, when he suddenly changed front and started for Savannah, having previously divided his army and sent Maj.-Gen. George H. Thomas to Nashville with a sufficient force to take care of Hood. During the first half of November Hood confined himself to operations around Florence, Ala., where he was joined by about 10,000 cavalry under Forrest, giving him a compact army of from 50,000 to 60,000 men of all arms. Thomas had a movable army of 22,000 infantry and 4,300 cavalry, in addition to which he had the garrisons at Chattanooga Nashville, Murfreesboro, and some other points. On Oct. 29, Gen. A. J Smith was ordered to report to Thomas at Nashville with three divisions of the 16th corps, then operating in Missouri, and Thomas hoped for the arrival of these troops in time to give Hood battle south of the Duck river. To delay the Confederate advance he sent Hatch's cavalry to obstruct the roads crossing Shoal creek and send rafts down the Tennessee river to break Hood's pontoon bridges. He also ordered Gen. Schofield, with about 20,000 men, to Pulaski to hold Hood in check until Smith could join the army at Nashville. On Nov. 20, Gen. Beauregard telegraphed Hood from West Point, Miss., to "push an active offensive immediately." Pursuant to this order Hood placed his army in motion, defeated the Union troops at Pulaski, Lawrenceburg and in some minor engagements, and on the 29th forced Schofield to evacuate the line of Duck river and fall back to Franklin, which place the head of the column reached about daylight on the morning of the 30th. Franklin is located on the south side and in a big bend of the Harpeth river. Thomas had ordered Schofield to fall back behind the river, but when the latter arrived at Franklin he found no wagon bridge across the river and the fords in such bad condition that it would be impossible to get his train across before Hood's forces would be upon him. The railroad bridge was quickly floored for the passage of the trains and a foot bridge constructed, which also proved available for wagons. Three turnpikes-the Lewisburg, Columbia and Carter's Creek-entered the town from the south, and as fast as the troops came up they were placed in position to cover these roads. Cox's division of the 23rd corps formed on the left, extending from the river above the town across the Lewisburg road Ruger's division of the same corps joined Cox on theright, extending the line to the Carter's creek pike and Kimball's division of the 4th corps was formed facing west, completing the line from the Carter's creek pike to the river below the town. Opdyke's brigade of Wagner's division (23rd corps) was placed in reserve west of the Columbia road, and the other two brigades (Lane's and Conrad's) occupied a barricade across that road about 800 yards in advance of the main line. On the north side of the river, opposite the upper end of the town, stood Fort Granger, which had been erected about a year before. Part of the artillery of the 23rd corps was placed here, so as to command the railroad and the Lewisburg pike on the other side of the river. Wood's division of the 4th corps was stationed on the north bank of the river as a reserve and a guard for the trains after they had crossed. At 1 p.m. heavy columns of Confederate infantry were reported advancing on the Columbia road. Croxton, with his cavalry brigade, held back the enemy's infantry until 2 o'clock, when he learned that Forrest was crossing the river above, and fell back to the north side, where he joined Gen. Wilson's cavalry on Wood's left, to operate against Forrest. By 3 p.m. the trains were all on the north side of the Harpeth and Schofield gave orders for the army to cross at 6 o'clock, unless attacked sooner by the enemy. About 3:30 Hood's main line of battle advanced against Conrad and Lane in the outer barricade. Wagner had been directed to check the enemy without bringing on a general engagement, but he had in turn ordered Lane and Conrad to hold their positions just as long as possible. As soon as the Confederate advance came within range the two brigades opened fire. The enemy in front was checked for a moment, then sweeping round on either flank drove Wagner's men back to the main line in disorder. In the race for the parapets they were so closely pursued by the yelling Confederates that it was impossible for those in the trenches to fire on the enemy for fear of killing some of their own comrades. Lane's men succeeded in gaining the trenches without disturbing the lines behind the works, but Conrad's brigade came over the parapet to the right of the Columbia road with such impetuosity that the troops at that point were carried back by the fugitives, leaving about 300 yards without any protection whatever. Toward this gap Hood's heavy lines now commenced to converge and for a brief time it looked as though Schofield's army was doomed to annihilation. But Col. White, commending Reilly's second line, and Col. Opdycke, whose brigade it will be remembered was stationed in reserve, were equal to the emergency. Without waiting for orders they hurled their commands into the breach and not only checked but repulsed the mad rush of the enemy. Opdycke's men recaptured 8 pieces of artillery that had fallen into the hands of the enemy, and with the guns took 400 prisoners and 10 battle flags. Behind Opdycke and White Wagner's disorganized brigades were formed, Strickland's brigade rallying with them, and the Confederates were driven back at all points. While rallying the men Gen. Stanley was severely wounded in the neck and compelled to leave the field. This attack in the center was made by Cleburne's and Brown's divisions of Cheatham's corps. Cleburne was killed within a few yards of the Federal works as he followed Conrad's men on their retreat. Although the first attack in the center was the most determined and the fighting there resulted in heavy losses to both sides, the battle was not all there. Cox's line on the left was heavily assaulted by Loring and Walthall's divisions. Cox's men were partly screened by a hedge of Osage orange, behind which they waited until the enemy was within easy range, and then opened a fire that fairly mowed down the advancing lines. The brunt of the attack fell on Casement's brigade, but his men were well seasoned veterans who had learned to "fire low." They held their ground against superior numbers and repulsed every attack. It was here that Confederate Gens. Adams, Scott and Quarles were killed, the first named mounting the parapet, where his horse was killed and he fell mortally wounded inside the works. The carnage among the Confederate officers was so great at this point that Walthall says in his report: "So heavy were the losses in his (Quarles') command that when the battle ended its highest officer in rank was a captain." The batteries of the 4th corps, stationed on an eminence near the railroad rendered effective service in driving back Loring and Walthall by enfilading their lines with a murderous fire of canister. To the west of the Columbia pike Brown's division gained and held the outside of the Federal parapet, but the troops inside threw up a barricade within 25 yards of their old works, and across this narrow space the battle raged fiercely until a late hour, the men firing at the flash of each other's guns after darkness fell. In this division Gens. Strahl and Gist were killed, Gordon was captured and Manigault wounded and left on the field. Still further to the west Ruger's right and Kimball's left were assaulted by Bate's division but the attack was neither so fierce nor so persistent as in the center or on the Federal left. Firing continued at various places along the lines until nearly midnight, Hood's object being to prevent, or at least to embarrass the withdrawal of the Union troops from the field. While this infantry battle was going on the south side of the river the cavalry was not idle. Forrest had crossed the Harpeth above Franklin and made a desperate effort to get at Schofield's trains. Hatch Croxton and Wilson united their forces to resist the movement, and the result was Forrest was driven back across the river. During the night Schofield drew off his forces and retired to Brentwood in obedience to orders from Thomas. The Union losses in the battle of Franklin were 189 killed, 1,033 wounded and 1,104 missing. In his history of the Army of the Cumberland Van borne says: "Gen. Hood buried 1,750 men on the field. He had 3,800 so disabled as to be placed in hospitals, and lost 702 captured-an aggregate of 6,252, exclusive of those slightly wounded."

      Regiment: 104th Infantry Regiment OH Date Mustered: 17 June 1865 Regiment Type: Infantry Enlisted Died of Disease or Accident: 3 Officers Died of Disease or Accident: 46 Enlisted Killed or Mortally Wounded: 4 Regimental Soldiers and History: List of Soldiers Regimental History OHIO ONE HUNDRED and FOURTH INFANTRY (Three Years) One Hundred and Fourth Infantry. - Cols., James W. Reilly, Oscar W. Sterl; Lieut.-Cols., Asa S. Mariner, William J. Jor- dan; Majs., Lawrin D. Woodworth, Joseph F. Riddle. This regi- ment was organized at Camp Massillon, Aug. 30, 1862, to serve for three years. It left for Cincinnati on Sept. 1 and on its arrival was taken across the Ohio river to Newport, going into camp 3 miles out on the Alexandria turnpike. A few days later it was transferred to Covington and sent out to Fort Mitchel, at which point the advanced pickets of the Confederate forces were met and skirmished with, the regiment losing 1 man killedand 5 wounded. It continued to operate in Kentucky, watching and checkmating the movements of the Confederate forces, until the following summer, when it joined Gen. Burnside's army in East Tennessee. Nothing of importance occurred until the siege of Knoxville, during which the regiment occupied various impor- tant positions under fire and lost several men wounded. It remained in that portion of Tennessee until early in April, 1864, when it was ordered to Cleveland, Tenn., where troops were assembling preparatory to the Atlanta campaign. The regi- ment formed part of that grand army, participated in all its general engagements, and in the desperate assault at Utoy creek lost 26 killed and wounded. It followed Hood into Tennessee and at Columbia had a skirmish with a force of Confederate cavalry. The engagement at Franklin was the most severe the regiment had ever participated in, its loss there being 60 killed and wounded. It bore an honorable part in the battle of Nashville, then pursued the enemy to Clifton, Tenn., and from there was ordered to North Carolina. It skirmished with the Confederates at Fort Anderson, charged the enemy at Town creek, where it captured a number of prisoners and a quantity of small arms, with a loss of 2 killed and 20 wounded. It was mustered out on June 17, 1865. Source: The Union Army, vol. 2 Battles Fought Fought on 10 September 1862 at Fort Mitchel, Covington, KY. Fought on 10 September 1862 at Fort Mitchell, Covington, KY. Fought on 24 March 1863 at Danville, KY . Fought on 29 November 1863 at Knoxville, TN. Fought on 14 May 1864 at Resaca, GA . Fought on 21 May 1864 at Cartersville, GA. Fought on 22 May 1864 at Near Cartersville, GA. Fought on 28 May 1864 at Dallas, GA . Fought on 31 May 1864 at Dallas, GA . Fought on 11 June 1864 at Pine Mountain, GA . Fought on 14 June 1864 at Pine Mountain, GA . Fought on 16 June 1864 at Lost Mountain, GA. Fought on 17 June 1864 at Marietta, GA . Fought on 16 July 1864 at Atlanta, GA . Fought on 06 August 1864 at Utoy Creek, GA . Fought on 08 August 1864 at Atlanta, GA . Fought on 17 August 1864 at Atlanta, GA . Fought on 18 August 1864. Fought on 19 August 1864. Fought on 25 August 1864 at Atlanta, GA . Fought on 28 November 1864 at Columbia, TN . Fought on 29 November 1864 at Columbia, TN. Fought on 30 November 1864 at Franklin, TN . Fought on 18 February 1865 at Fort Anderson, NC . Fought on 20 February 1865 at Town Creek, NC .

      Died in TN fighting for the Union Army during the Civil War.



      FRANKLIN, TENN. NOV. 30TH, 1864 Franklin, Tenn., Nov. 30, 1864. 4th and 23rd Army Corps. After Gen. Hood, commanding the Confederate forces at Atlanta was compelled to evacuate that city he started northward with the main body of his army, in the hope that by cutting Gen. Sherman's line of communications he could draw that officer after him and thus transfer the war to Tennessee. Sherman did follow until everything was in readiness for the march to the sea, when he suddenly changed front and started for Savannah, having previously divided his army and sent Maj.-Gen. George H. Thomas to Nashville with a sufficient force to take care of Hood. During the first half of November Hood confined himself to operations around Florence, Ala., where he was joined by about 10,000 cavalry under Forrest, giving him a compact army of from 50,000 to 60,000 men of all arms. Thomas had a movable army of 22,000 infantry and 4,300 cavalry, in addition to which he had the garrisons at Chattanooga Nashville, Murfreesboro, and some other points. On Oct. 29, Gen. A. J Smith was ordered to report to Thomas at Nashville with three divisions of the 16th corps, then operating in Missouri, and Thomas hoped for the arrival of these troops in time to give Hood battle south of the Duck river. To delay the Confederate advance he sent Hatch's cavalry to obstruct the roads crossing Shoal creek and send rafts down the Tennessee river to break Hood's pontoon bridges. He also ordered Gen. Schofield, with about 20,000 men, to Pulaski to hold Hood in check until Smith could join the army at Nashville. On Nov. 20, Gen. Beauregard telegraphed Hood from West Point, Miss., to "push an active offensive immediately." Pursuant to this order Hood placed his army in motion, defeated the Union troops at Pulaski, Lawrenceburg and in some minor engagements, and on the 29th forced Schofield to evacuate the line of Duck river and fall back to Franklin, which place the head of the column reached about daylight on the morning of the 30th. Franklin is located on the south side and in a big bend of the Harpeth river. Thomas had ordered Schofield to fall back behind the river, but when the latter arrived at Franklin he found no wagon bridge across the river and the fords in such bad condition that it would be impossible to get his train across before Hood's forces would be upon him. The railroad bridge was quickly floored for the passage of the trains and a foot bridge constructed, which also proved available for wagons. Three turnpikes-the Lewisburg, Columbia and Carter's Creek-entered the town from the south, and as fast as the troops came up they were placed in position to cover these roads. Cox's division of the 23rd corps formed on the left, extending from the river above the town across the Lewisburg road Ruger's division of the same corps joined Cox on theright, extending the line to the Carter's creek pike and Kimball's division of the 4th corps was formed facing west, completing the line from the Carter's creek pike to the river below the town. Opdyke's brigade of Wagner's division (23rd corps) was placed in reserve west of the Columbia road, and the other two brigades (Lane's and Conrad's) occupied a barricade across that road about 800 yards in advance of the main line. On the north side of the river, opposite the upper end of the town, stood Fort Granger, which had been erected about a year before. Part of the artillery of the 23rd corps was placed here, so as to command the railroad and the Lewisburg pike on the other side of the river. Wood's division of the 4th corps was stationed on the north bank of the river as a reserve and a guard for the trains after they had crossed. At 1 p.m. heavy columns of Confederate infantry were reported advancing on the Columbia road. Croxton, with his cavalry brigade, held back the enemy's infantry until 2 o'clock, when he learned that Forrest was crossing the river above, and fell back to the north side, where he joined Gen. Wilson's cavalry on Wood's left, to operate against Forrest. By 3 p.m. the trains were all on the north side of the Harpeth and Schofield gave orders for the army to cross at 6 o'clock, unless attacked sooner by the enemy. About 3:30 Hood's main line of battle advanced against Conrad and Lane in the outer barricade. Wagner had been directed to check the enemy without bringing on a general engagement, but he had in turn ordered Lane and Conrad to hold their positions just as long as possible. As soon as the Confederate advance came within range the two brigades opened fire. The enemy in front was checked for a moment, then sweeping round on either flank drove Wagner's men back to the main line in disorder. In the race for the parapets they were so closely pursued by the yelling Confederates that it was impossible for those in the trenches to fire on the enemy for fear of killing some of their own comrades. Lane's men succeeded in gaining the trenches without disturbing the lines behind the works, but Conrad's brigade came over the parapet to the right of the Columbia road with such impetuosity that the troops at that point were carried back by the fugitives, leaving about 300 yards without any protection whatever. Toward this gap Hood's heavy lines now commenced to converge and for a brief time it looked as though Schofield's army was doomed to annihilation. But Col. White, commending Reilly's second line, and Col. Opdycke, whose brigade it will be remembered was stationed in reserve, were equal to the emergency. Without waiting for orders they hurled their commands into the breach and not only checked but repulsed the mad rush of the enemy. Opdycke's men recaptured 8 pieces of artillery that had fallen into the hands of the enemy, and with the guns took 400 prisoners and 10 battle flags. Behind Opdycke and White Wagner's disorganized brigades were formed, Strickland's brigade rallying with them, and the Confederates were driven back at all points. While rallying the men Gen. Stanley was severely wounded in the neck and compelled to leave the field. This attack in the center was made by Cleburne's and Brown's divisions of Cheatham's corps. Cleburne was killed within a few yards of the Federal works as he followed Conrad's men on their retreat. Although the first attack in the center was the most determined and the fighting there resulted in heavy losses to both sides, the battle was not all there. Cox's line on the left was heavily assaulted by Loring and Walthall's divisions. Cox's men were partly screened by a hedge of Osage orange, behind which they waited until the enemy was within easy range, and then opened a fire that fairly mowed down the advancing lines. The brunt of the attack fell on Casement's brigade, but his men were well seasoned veterans who had learned to "fire low." They held their ground against superior numbers and repulsed every attack. It was here that Confederate Gens. Adams, Scott and Quarles were killed, the first named mounting the parapet, where his horse was killed and he fell mortally wounded inside the works. The carnage among the Confederate officers was so great at this point that Walthall says in his report: "So heavy were the losses in his (Quarles') command that when the battle ended its highest officer in rank was a captain." The batteries of the 4th corps, stationed on an eminence near the railroad rendered effective service in driving back Loring and Walthall by enfilading their lines with a murderous fire of canister. To the west of the Columbia pike Brown's division gained and held the outside of the Federal parapet, but the troops inside threw up a barricade within 25 yards of their old works, and across this narrow space the battle raged fiercely until a late hour, the men firing at the flash of each other's guns after darkness fell. In this division Gens. Strahl and Gist were killed, Gordon was captured and Manigault wounded andleft on the field. Still further to the west Ruger's right and Kimball's left were assaulted by Bate's division but the attack was neither so fierce nor so persistent as in the center or on the Federal left. Firing continued at various places along the lines until nearly midnight, Hood's object being to prevent, or at least to embarrass the withdrawal of the Union troops from the field. While this infantry battle was going on the south side of the river the cavalry was not idle. Forrest had crossed the Harpeth above Franklin and made a desperate effort to get at Schofield's trains. Hatch Croxton and Wilson united their forces to resist the movement, and the result was Forrest was driven back across the river. During the night Schofield drew off his forces and retired to Brentwood in obedience to orders from Thomas. The Union losses in the battle of Franklin were 189 killed, 1,033 wounded and 1,104 missing. In his history of the Army of the Cumberland Van borne says: "Gen. Hood buried 1,750 men on the field. He had 3,800 so disabled as to be placed in hospitals, and lost 702 captured-an aggregate of 6,252, exclusive of those slightly wounded."

      Regiment: 104th Infantry Regiment OH Date Mustered: 17 June 1865 Regiment Type: Infantry Enlisted Died of Disease or Accident: 3 Officers Died of Disease or Accident: 46 Enlisted Killed or Mortally Wounded: 4 Regimental Soldiers and History: List of Soldiers Regimental History OHIO ONE HUNDRED and FOURTH INFANTRY (Three Years) One Hundred and Fourth Infantry. - Cols., James W. Reilly, Oscar W. Sterl; Lieut.-Cols., Asa S. Mariner, William J. Jor- dan; Majs., Lawrin D. Woodworth, Joseph F. Riddle. This regi- ment was organized at Camp Massillon, Aug. 30, 1862, to serve for three years. It left for Cincinnati on Sept. 1 and on its arrival was taken across the Ohio river to Newport, going into camp 3 miles out on the Alexandria turnpike. A few days later it was transferred to Covington and sent out to Fort Mitchel, at which point the advanced pickets of the Confederate forces were met and skirmished with, the regiment losing 1 man killedand 5 wounded. It continued to operate in Kentucky, watching and checkmating the movements of the Confederate forces, until the following summer, when it joined Gen. Burnside's army in East Tennessee. Nothing of importance occurred until the siege of Knoxville, during which the regiment occupied various impor- tant positions under fire and lost several men wounded. It remained in that portion of Tennessee until early in April, 1864, when it was ordered to Cleveland, Tenn., where troops were assembling preparatory to the Atlanta campaign. The regi- ment formed part of that grand army, participated in all its general engagements, and in the desperate assault at Utoy creek lost 26 killed and wounded. It followed Hood into Tennessee and at Columbia had a skirmish with a force of Confederate cavalry. The engagement at Franklin was the most severe the regiment had ever participated in, its loss there being 60 killed and wounded. It bore an honorable part in the battle of Nashville, then pursued the enemy to Clifton, Tenn., and from there was ordered to North Carolina. It skirmished with the Confederates at Fort Anderson, charged the enemy at Town creek, where it captured a number of prisoners and a quantity of small arms, with a loss of 2 killed and 20 wounded. It was mustered out on June 17, 1865. Source: The Union Army, vol. 2 Battles Fought Fought on 10 September 1862 at Fort Mitchel, Covington, KY. Fought on 10 September 1862 at Fort Mitchell, Covington, KY. Fought on 24 March 1863 at Danville, KY . Fought on 29 November 1863 at Knoxville, TN. Fought on 14 May 1864 at Resaca, GA . Fought on 21 May 1864 at Cartersville, GA. Fought on 22 May 1864 at Near Cartersville, GA. Fought on 28 May 1864 at Dallas, GA . Fought on 31 May 1864 at Dallas, GA . Fought on 11 June 1864 at Pine Mountain, GA . Fought on 14 June 1864 at Pine Mountain, GA . Fought on 16 June 1864 at Lost Mountain, GA. Fought on 17 June 1864 at Marietta, GA . Fought on 16 July 1864 at Atlanta, GA . Fought on 06 August 1864 at Utoy Creek, GA . Fought on 08 August 1864 at Atlanta, GA . Fought on 17 August 1864 at Atlanta, GA . Fought on 18 August 1864. Fought on 19 August 1864. Fought on 25 August 1864 at Atlanta, GA . Fought on 28 November 1864 at Columbia, TN . Fought on 29 November 1864 at Columbia, TN. Fought on 30 November 1864 at Franklin, TN . Fought on 18 February 1865 at Fort Anderson, NC . Fought on 20 February 1865 at Town Creek, NC .
    Person ID I70  Heim-Kalander
    Last Modified 4 May 2017 

    Father MINER Samuel,   b. 17/17 Feb 1804/1806, Maryland, United States Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 25 Oct 1883, Corning, Perry, Ohio, United States Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 77 years) 
    Mother QUEEN Mary,   b. 11 Aug 1810, Augusta Township, Carroll, Ohio, United States Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 1 Jun 1884, Corning, Perry, Ohio, United States Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 73 years) 
    Married 15 Nov 1827  , Columbiana, East Lverpool, Columbiana, Ohio, United States, United States Find all individuals with events at this location 
    _STAT MARRIED 
    _UID 3460CA8753575344AD509DBFCDA35E449128 
    Notes 
    • Columbiana Co. Marriages 1803-1848 Vol. 1 - 3
      FamilySearch Extraction records
      Groom's Name: Samuel Minner
      Groom's Birth Date:
      Groom's Birthplace:
      Groom's Age:
      Bride's Name: Mary Queen
      Bride's Birth Date:
      Bride's Birthplace:
      Bride's Age:
      Marriage Date: 15 Nov 1827
      Marriage Place: Columbiana Co., Ohio
      Groom's Father's Name:
      Groom's Mother's Name:
      Bride's Father's Name:
      Bride's Mother's Name:
      Groom's Race:
      Groom's Marital Status:
      Groom's Previous Wife's Name:
      Bride's Race:
      Bride's Marital Status:
      Bride's Previous Husband's Name:
      Indexing Project (Batch) Number: M86893-3
      System Origin: Ohio-VR
      Source Film Number: 927766
      Reference Number: 2:3WSXKWS
      Collection: Ohio Marriages, 1800-1958
    Family ID F61  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

  • Headstones
    miner, harrison james.gif
    miner, harrison james.gif
    Harrison was the son of Samuel and Mary Queen Miner. He was the ninth of 13 children born to these parents.

    Harrison is one of 2562 unidentified interments in the Stones River National Cemetery. He died in the Battle of Franklin (Tennessee), a short and decisive battle in which forces of the Union Army soundly defeated the Army of Tennessee. It has been said, "The Army of Tennessee died at Franklin on November 30, 1864."

  • Sources 
    1. [S83] Minner Family Bible, Births, Deaths, Marriages.

    2. [S94] Regiment: 104th Infantry Regiment OH: MINER, Harrison James.