Seventh New Hampshire Regiment Company G Roster

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This is a work in progress (this is not a complete roster). If you are a researcher and have a Web page of anyone on this Roster and want a link on this page or have any information to add please eMail me with the information and the source.

updated.gif (168 bytes)   Tuesday, April 30, 2002 05:51:24 PM

Name Submitter(s)

Henry B. LEAVITT, Captain


Joseph K. AVERILL, Private, buried Dec 4 1863 at Beaufort National Cemetery, Beaufort, SC, Section: 18 Grave #1143.


Henry G. WEBBER, credited Charlestown, Sullivan, enlisted Aug 26, 1862; promoted to Adjutant; died at Cincinnati, OH, Apr 12, 1873.


John BROCK, born Pittsfield, Aug 12, 1834.  mustered in Nov 23, 1861; was promoted to corporal. Reenlisted Feb 27, 1864, and served until the close of the war, and participated in every battle in which his regiment was engaged.  He died in Pittsfield, April 14, 1875

Source #2

Brock men of New Hampshire

William S. BERRY, He moved to Pittsfield from Loudon some eight or ten years before the war. He owned a house on Watson street. His wife was a Miss Willard, a sister to Ezra Willard; he had no children, but had adopted a son. He enlisted and was mustered into service Nov 23, 1861. He served with his company until his discharge, June 5, 1863, for disability. He died in Chichester.


William CAMPBELL, born in Scotland, and came to this country to avoid service in the British army. He arrived at Pittsfield in the spring of 1860, and worked for a few months for Sir Moses D. Perkins as a farm hand; then for the late Jeremiah Berry until he enlisted in the summer of 1861, and was killed at Fort Wagner July 18, 1863. Although no record of Mr. Campbell's service is found in the adjutant-general's report he was a hero nevertheless, and laid his life upon the altar of his adopted country. His comrades relate many incidents of their camp life. At one time when he and three others, one of whom had lost an eye, were engaged in a friendly game of cards, Campbell detected the one-eyed man cheating, and he exclaimed in his broad Scotch accent,--"I am a man of peace. I seek a quarrel with no man; neither do I intend to be personal, but if I catch anybody cheating in this game again, he'll lose his ither ee."


Patrick O. DAY, credited to Manchester, Hillsborough.

Source #1

James DOHERTY, credited to Manchester, Hillsborough.

Source #1

Albion P. FOX, aka Keith PARIS; b. abt. 1817, prob. Porter, ME. Mustered into service 23 Sep 1864; d. 31 Mar, 1865 of typhoid fever at Wilmington, NC; government stone.

Source #3

Walter MCDONALD, credited to Manchester, Hillsborough.

Source #1

Edward TATRO, credited to Bedford, Hillsborough, died of disease March 22, 1862.

Source #1


  1. The History of Hillsborough, New Hampshire (1885); transcribed by Fred Kunchick

  2. Pittsfield, NH in the Great Rebellion,  Author: H. L. Robinson (1893); transcribed by Fred Kunchick

  3. "Foxes of Lovell, Maine & Descendants of Edward Fox 1645, by Arthur G. Fox, Jr, 1998, page 41. transcribed by Kathy Leigh. 

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