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Morey, Charles Carroll


Age: 20, credited to Royalton, VT
Unit(s): 2nd VT INF
Service: enl 4/22/61, m/i 6/20/61, CPL, Co. E, 2nd VT INF, pr SGT 2/10/62, pr 1SGT, 12/27/62, comn 1LT, Co. C, 6/20/64 (7/11/64), reen 1/31/64, pr CPT, Co. E, 12/24/64 (1/31/65), wdd, Charles Town, 8/21/64, kia, Petersburg, 5/4/65; originally buried Fort Gregg

See Legend for expansion of abbreviations


Birth: abt 1841, Royalton, VT
Death: 04/02/1865

Burial: Poplar Grove National Cemetery, Petersburg, VA
Marker/Plot: 4795
Gravestone researcher/photographer: Tom Ledoux
Findagrave Memorial #: 41311650


Alias?: None noted
Pension?: Unknown
Portrait?: Italo Collection, Gibson Collection, Jones Collection, VHS Collections
College?: Not Found
Veterans Home?: Not Found
(If there are state digraphs above, this soldier spent some time in a state or national soldiers' home in that state after the war)

Remarks: None


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Copyright notice


Poplar Grove National Cemetery, VA

Check the cemetery for location/directions and other veterans who may be buried there.


Vermont Officers Reunion Society Collection
Courtesy Vermont Historical Society

Second Infantry Album (FB-4)
Courtesy Vermont Historical Society

Portraits Collections
Courtesy Vermont Historical Society


George W. Flagg's Second Vermont Infantry Album
Courtesy Vermont Historical Society

(Gibson Collection)


(Italo Collection)


(Jones Collection)


Excerpt from soldier "Anti-Rebel"; From the 6th Corps; City Point, Va. April 9, 1865

Captain Charles C. Morey, was killed Sunday by a grape shot, while charging the enemies works. Capt. Morey had been a soldier almost four years; he came out with his regiment, and had been with it through everything since, except for a short time he was absent in hospital, from a wound received in the Valley. He was faithful and fearless, and rigidly abstained from any appearance of dissipation. He came out as Corporal, and had risen to Captain, and at the time of his death was considered one of the most reliable officers in the regiment. It seems a hard fate to perish in the last struggle, after having passed through so many.

Source: Green Mountain Freeman, April 25, 1865
Courtesy of Deanna French

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