Soldiers Honored at St. John's
Lutheran Church on 24 June 2006
CLINE, Alfred Kelly
CLINE, ALFRED K., Private, Company E, 32nd Regiment, NC Troops - Resided in Catawba County where he enlisted at age 16, August 14, 1861. Present or accounted for until wounded in the face at Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, July 1-3, 1863. Returned to duty prior to September 1, 1863. Present or accounted for until wounded in the right arm near Snicker's Gap, Virginia, July 18, 1864. Hospitalized at Charlottesville, Virginia. Furloughed for forty days on August 2, 1864. Rejoined the company in November-December, 1864. Present or accounted for until he surrendered at Appomattox Court House, Virginia, April 9, 1865. [NCT-9:48]
14 Mar 1845 - 1 Apr 1872
PARENTS: Jonas & E. Caroline (Gantt) Cline - WIFE: Laura Alice Sezer
CLINE, LABAN, Private, Company F, 38th Regiment, NC Troops - Born in Catawba County*
where he resided as a farmer prior to enlisting in Catawba County at age 27, October 31, 1861.
Died at Weldon on or about March 23,-1862, of typhoid fever. [NCT-10:60, H:259]
LABAN CLINE - The subject of this sketch enlisted in Company F, 38th Regiment March 30th '61.
He was wounded at Weldon in '62. Of him we have no further account, but that one
of his company says he was an efficient soldier. [H: 373]
abt. 3 Jun 1834 - 26 Mar 1862
PARENTS: Daniel & Susannah (Wike) Cline -
CLINE, William Pinkney
CLINE, W. P., Private, Company E, 32nd Regiment, NC Troops - Resided in Catawba County where he enlisted at age 18, March 31, 1863, for the war. Present or accounted for until wounded in the back at Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, July 1-3, 1863. Died at Gettysburg on or about July 3, 1863, of wounds. [NCT-9:48]
ca. 1845 - 1 Jul 1863
PARENTS: Elijah & Elizabeth (Eckard) Cline -
Jonh Cline, Jr. & Kerry Michaud begin stone erection process Two hours in the hot sun,
the work is nearly complete
Camp 849 Cdr., Ken Johnson Family members gather. Bugler sounds taps. Color guard fires salute.
Many brave soldiers of the Confederacy have been ignored, in spite of their ultimate sacrifice. Most memorials to them are necessarily of a private nature due to the political shroud that sullies the memory of these brave Confederate soldiers.
On behalf of the descendants of the bravest of the brave, we make no excuses for their uncommon valor and how they fought to protect their homeland. Time and politics may fade but the truth of heroism will never die. Of those who marched off to war, a full one-third never returned alive.
We seek to help those who want to memorialize their Confederate ancestors.
We, like they, have not forgotten these brave men and will be there to remember them.
--C.F. Connor Camp 849, Sons of Confederate Veterans
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