144th Regiment, Ohio Infantry (National Guard)
The 144th Regiment, Ohio Infantry (National Guard) was a consolidation of the 19th Battalion, Ohio National Guard of Wyandot County and the 64th Battalion, Ohio National Guard of Wood County.
The 144th Regiment was organized at Camp Chase, Ohio, and mustered in May 11, 1864. They were ordered home and mustered out August 31, 1864.
For more information on the history of this unit, see:
- The Civil War Archive section, 144th Regiment Infantry, (accessed 6 September 2012).
- Larry Stevens' Ohio in the Civil War, 144th Ohio Infantry
Companies in this Regiment with the Counties of Origin
Men often enlisted in a company recruited in the counties where they lived though not always. After many battles, companies might be combined because so many men were killed or wounded. However if you are unsure which company your ancestor was in, try the company recruited in his county first.
A county listing from Steve Ward's Buckeyes All, Part V Revised, is given on Larry Stevens' Ohio in the Civil War web page, 144th Ohio Infantry.
- Beginning United States Civil War Research gives steps for finding information about a Civil War soldier. It covers the major records that should be used. Additional records are described in ‘Ohio in the Civil War’ and ‘United States Civil War, 1861 to 1865’ (see below).
- National Park Service, The Civil War Soldiers and Sailors System, is searchable by soldier's name and state. It contains basic facts about soldiers on both sides of the Civil War, a list of regiments, descriptions of significant battles, sources of the information, and suggestions for where to find additional information.
- Ohio in the Civil War describes many Confederate and Union sources, specifically for Ohio, and how to find them.. These include compiled service records, pension records, rosters, cemetery records, Internet databases, published books, etc.
- United States Civil War, 1861 to 1865 describes and explains United States and Confederate States records, rather than state records, and how to find them. These include veterans’ censuses, compiled service records, pension records, rosters, cemetery records, Internet databases, published books, etc.