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Charles R. Warner Indian Wars

Replies: 5

Re: Charles R. Warner Indian Wars

Posted: 1511780082000
Classification: Query
Edited: 1511782029000
Soldier Details

Warner , Charles F.
BATTLE UNIT NAME:26th Regiment, Ohio Infantry
SIDE:Union
COMPANY:K
SOLDIER'S RANK IN:
SOLDIER'S RANK OUT:
ALTERNATE NAME:Charles R./Warner
FILM NUMBER:
M552 ROLL 114
PLAQUE NUMBER:
NOTES:
General Note - Original filed under Charles R./Warner

https://www.nps.gov/civilwar/search-soldiers-detail.htm?sold...

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The obit info was created by ...
https://www.geni.com/people/Charles-R/6000000009545691126

About Charles R.
From Find a Grave Web site: Union Civil War Soldier. He served with the 26th Ohio Volunteer Infantry, Company K.

Charles R. Warner, 26th OH Inf.

Kentucky Times Star, Feb 22, 1915

War Veteran Passed Away – Charles R. Warner Was Post Commandeer of Wm Nelson Post

Charles R. Warner, past commander of William Nelson post, G.A.R. died Sunday at his home, 214 West Front Street, Newport, following short illness(???) of pneumonia. He was 71 years of age and an active worker in the veteran ranks. He was a member of the Twenty-sixth Ohio Volunteer infantry during the Civil War and served 16 years in the regular army, with headquarters in the old barracks of Newport.

George Warner, son of the decedent, is a member of the Twenty-eighth Infantry stationed at Galveston, MO. He is survived by his wife, three daughters and seven sons. Among the latter are Charles Warner of Granite City Il, Robert Warner, former member of Newport police department, now located at St. Louis.

Burial: Evergreen Cemetery Southgate Campbell County Kentucky, USA Plot: Section 15, Soldier's Row 4

Created by: K Guy Record added: Oct 14, 2007 Find A Grave Memorial# 22199307

Grand Army of the Republic Information from Wikipedia copied 11/20/2013 The Grand Army of the Republic (GAR) was a fraternal organization composed of veterans of the Union Army, US Navy, Marines and Revenue Cutter Service who served in the American Civil War. Founded in 1866 in Decatur, Illinois, it was dissolved in 1956 when its last member died. Linking men through their experience of the war, the GAR became among the first organized advocacy groups in American politics, supporting voting rights for black veterans, lobbying the US Congress to establish veterans' pensions, and supporting Republican political candidates. Its peak membership, at more than 490,000, was in 1890, a high point of Civil War commemorative ceremonies. It was succeeded by the Sons of Union Veterans of the Civil War (SUVCW), composed of male descendants of Union veterans.
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