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Haskell, John Gideon


Age: 0, credited to Milton, VT
Unit(s): 3rd KS INF, 10th KS INF
Service: Asst QM-GEN of Kansas, QM, 3rd KS INF, QM, 10th KS INF, CPT/AQM on starr of BGEN James Blunt, Chief QM Army of the Frontier

See Legend for expansion of abbreviations


Birth: 02/05/1832, Milton, VT
Death: 11/25/1907

Burial: Oak Hill Cemetery, Lawrence, KS
Marker/Plot: Plot: Section 3
Gravestone researcher/photographer: Tom Ledoux
Findagrave Memorial #: 29760065


Alias?: None noted
Pension?: Yes, 7/18/1904, KS; widow Mary E. B., 5/15/1908, KS
Portrait?: Unknown
College?: BU 54?
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: Brother of Dudley Haskell


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Oak Hill Cemetery, Lawrence, KS

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

John G. Haskell

John Gideon Haskell is the seventh in genealogical line from Roger Haskell, who came from England in 1632, and settled in Beverly, Mass. Four descendants of this family served in the revolutionary war, two of them being killed in battle. John G. Haskell was born at Milton, Chittenden county, Vermont, February 5, 1832. He was educated at the Wesleyan Academy, Wilbraham, Mass., and at Brown University. In 1855 he entered an architect's office in Boston. He came to Kansas in 1857, and settled at Lawrence. During the civil war Mr. Haskell was assistant quartermaster-general of Kansas. He served as quartermaster of the Third Kansas volunteers, and, later, as quartermaster of the Tenth Kansas. In June, 1862, he was made captain and assistant quartermaster, and assigned to the staff of Brig. Gen. James G. Blunt. He was chief quartermaster of the army of the frontier. In 1866 he was made architect of the statehouse, and built the east wing. He has three times since, as state architect, had charge of the construction of the state-house. The state university. Snow hall, the insane asylums at Topeka and Osawatomie, the reform school at Topeka and the reformatory were all designed and largely constructed by him.

Transactions of the Kansas State Historical Society, 1901-1902, (W. Y. Morgan, Topeka, 1902), 7:28fn