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Veterans - Mom's Side
See Dads Side Vets


 1637 Pequot War Link
1675-76 King Philip's War Link
1688-97 King William's War Link
 1702-13 Queen Anne's War Link
1744-48 King George's War Link
 1754-63 Final French and Indian War - Seven Years War Link
1775-1783  Revolutionary War Link
  War of 1812  
  Civil War Link
  Spanish American  
  World War I  
  World War II   
  Korea  
  Vietnam  
  Operation Desert Storm  


Pequot War

Daniel Comstock
 
 

John Bigelow
 
 
 

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King Philip's War

 
 

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 Revolutionary War

Jacob Aldrich, Sr.
Rev. War - Capt. Paul Reeves, 9th Co. Minute Men of Aquebogue, N.Y. Enlisted Mar. 21, 1776. - Aldrich Family Genealogy.


Jacob Aldrich, Jr.
 

Elijah Baldwin
 

Was at battles of White Plains, Monmouth.

Loammi Baldwin

Was at Lexington. He wasn't on the green that day, but he lived in Woburn, about 5 miles away, and answered the call as the British then went up to Concord.

Major of Militia at Concord, 19th April, 1775; Lieutenant-Colonel of Gerrish's Massachusets Regiment, 19th May to December, 1775; Colonel 26th Continental Infantry, 1st January to 31st December, 1776. (Died 20th October, 1807.)

Elijah Bruce
Bruce, Elijah, Westborough. Descriptive list of men raised to reinforce Continental Army for the term of 6 months, agreeable to resolve of June 5, 1780; age, 20 yrs.; stature, 5 ft. 11 in.; complexion, ruddy; residence, Westborough; arrived at Springfield Aug. 25, 1780; marched to camp Sept. 7, 1780, under command of Ensign Simonds; also, list of men raised for the 6 months service and returned by Brig. Gen. Paterson as having passed muster in a return dated Camp Totoway, Oct. 25, 1780." Massachusetts Soldiers and Sailors in the War of the Revolution, page 711.
Zachariah Hallock
"The Genealogical Records Committee, N.S.D.A.R., state that Zachariah Hallock, 1st, was a resident of Jamesport, Long Island, N.Y., during the Revolution. He enlisted March 25, 1776,  with the First Regiment Minute Men of Col. Josiah Smith and Capt. Paul Reeves Co, Suffolk Co, Town of Southold, Long Island, New York. He was a signer of the Association in Suffolk Co June, July, and August, 1775, Brookhaven, LI, NY; a list of the Minute Company which enlisted themselves as volunteers out of Mattituck, Aquebogue and the westward company, March, 1776." Heritage, Douglas J. Geist, editor, 1986.
Asahel Read (Read, Goodrich, Hill, Flagg, Warren, Bigelow)
Killed at the Battle of Lexington, Mass - April 19, 1775.


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 War of 1812

Samuel Pollock

He served as a soldier under the command of General Harrison.

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Civil War


Henry Gilbert Baldwin

Enrolled: Private, Company I, 8th Regiment, Vermont Volunteers on December 17, 1861, at Marlboro, Vermont. Mustered in Feb 18, 1862 at Brattleboro, Vt for three years from June 4, 1861.  Appears on a muster out roll, dated June 22, 1864, due soldier $3.84, bounty $100: Remarks: Wounded at Port Hudson, LA, May 27, 1863, in body. Appears on a muster roll in a Brigade Hospital near Port Hudson, Louisian, May and June, 1863. Discharged June 22, 1864. Applied for invalid pension jan 9, 1880, age 43 years. (Strangely, he applied for his pension well after he had move to Kansas, but had an Arkansas lawyer apply for him. Not sure what that was all about.) Widow Ellen S. Baldwin awarded monthly pension of $12 per month, effective April 8, 1894.
 

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 World War I

Harry Clyde Horton

(From Hortons in America, 1931) VI. HARRY CLYDE (10th Gen.) Horton, son of Horace Ibzan (9th Gen.) and Josephine (Boggs) Horton, b. June 16th, 1897; killed in action during the World War in the St. Mihiel Battle, September 12th, 1918; attended Clemson Agricultural College two years and was in the Junior Class at the University of South Carolina when, in 1917, he volunteered for service in the World War. He trained and received his commission at Ft. Oglethorpe, near Chattanooga, Tenn., as a 2nd Lieutenant in the Regular Army or a 1st Lieutenant in the Reserves. He chose the 2nd Lieutenancy in the Regular Army. He was at once assigned to the machine gun company of the 11th Infantry, whose history dates back to those last days of the 18th Century. Later he was transferred to the Regimental Intelligence Office,--the 11th Infantry was a part of the Fifth Division, Regular Army,--the Red Diamond (Meuse) Division. They saw continuous service from April, 1918, until the Armistice was signed.

         Harry Horton was killed in the battle of the St. Mihiel salient; is buried in one of our National Cemeteries in Thiacourt, France. The following is from a letter from Lieutenant-Colonel Herbert Parsons, assistant chief of staff:

         "Horace I. Horton:

"Your son, at the time of death, was then acting and, for some time, had been a battalion scout officer, and as I am head of the Intelligence Section of the General Staff of the Fifth Division I had come to know him well. He had rendered most splendid service as an Intelligence Officer and had proved of great assistance to his superiors, who have told me how deeply they lamented his death."


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Related Links:
Veterans - Dad's Side
 


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