Peter Krebs – killed at Shiloh. B. Krebs. W. Krebs – killed at Shiloh. William Kyle – killed at Missionary Ridge. Claborne Kyle – wounded at Kennesaw Mountain, Georgia and died in Hospital in Georgia. Sam C. Kennedy, Sr. – killed at Franklin, Tennessee. Jesse Kyle. Sam H. Kennedy, Jr. wounded at Murfreesboro, Tennessee, Chickamauga and Spring Hill.

Thomas Lowery. James Lynn – was wounded at Shiloh. Ed. Lutrick – wounded in the leg. Henry Lowry. James Lammy – killed at Franklin, Tennessee. William T. Lammy. John Lynn. Sam G. Miller – wounded at Peach Tree Creek, Georgia. Thomas Montgomery – died from wounds received at Shiloh.

James McCammon – Promoted to the office of Corporal after the battle of Shiloh, for his bravery. He died from the effect of wounds received at Franklin, Tennessee. When the Confederates had driven the Federals to their gunboats on Sunday evening in the Battle of Shiloh, James McCammon went in front of his command as a scout and approached behind a large oak within thirty yards of the enemy’s gun, viewed their position over the hill near their gunboats and reported to Captain Weir. In 1864, he was detailed as a regular scout and made important discoveries in regard to the movements of the enemy around Atlanta, Georgia. On two occasions he captured Federal prisoners within one hundred yards of the enemy’s camp in daylight. He was bold and fearless, yet cautious and circumspective and was ever ready to do his duty when ordered, it mattered not how hazardous the undertaking.

James Malone – was wounded at Franklin, Tennessee and died at home. Thomas Moore – wounded at Murfreesboro, Tennessee. L. Myatt – captured. W. Smith Miller – transferred to Winston Guards. Miles Malone – wounded in the face at Tanner’s Ferry. Henry M. Moore – died at Dalton, Georgia. William Montgomery – died of measles at Tupelo, Mississippi. Alexander Moore – killed Murfreesboro, Tennessee.

F. McCulloch – deserted at Sand Mountain, Alabama. Thomas McCammon – killed Franklin, Tennessee. J. W. Norris – deserted near Tanner’s Ferry. Thomas Pugh – wounded at Shiloh and died at Corinth, Mississippi. ———- Passons – killed at Shiloh. Nicholas H. Pyle. William Pilcher – wounded at Murfreesboro, Tennessee. J. C. H. Prewitt. B. F. Prewitt. E. Parker, Ira Parish. John Pilcher. James Pearson – died at Hospital. Daniel Pugh – died after Battle of Shiloh. William Pugh.

Robert Ragan – died Pensacola, Florida. Joseph W. Robinson – lost an arm at Peach Tree Creek, Georgia. – Samuel Ragan – transferred to Winston Guards. Thomas Smith – wounded at Kennesaw Mountain, Georgia and killed at Franklin, Tennessee. Newton M. Steed. A. Shaw – died at home. William P. Shaw – died Pensacola, Florida. Banjamin Smith – deserted near Tanner’s Ferry, Georgia. S. H. Smith – deserted at Sand Mountain, Georgia. Francis Marion Sharp. Jeff Smith – died at home. Catlin Smith. Stephen M. Steele – died at home.

R. H. Treadway. Larkin T. Turner – killed Missionary Ridge. A. J. Taylor – discharged. George Turnipseed – discharged. D. Thomas. Newton Tankersly. German Tankersly – wounded at Kennesaw Mountain, Georgia and killed at Franklin, Tennessee. James Teddar – deserted at Dalton, Georgia. Jesse B. Turnipseed – wounded Tanner’s Ferry, Georgia. Jerome Weir – died from disease. Joe Wood – shot through the ear at Murfreesboro, Tennessee.

Henry Wilson – killed at Lovejoy’s Station, Georgia. William M. Woodward – wounded at Shiloh and died at Wiley Coleman’s on his way home. Augustus Wilson – killed Lovejoy’s Station, Georgia. Warren Wood. G. W. Wood. Wiley Woodward – died in Hospital.

On Sunday evening in the fight at Shiloh, the Company had a position near the Federal camp behind a hill. It advanced to the top of the hill and held its position for some time within sixty yards of the enemy’s lines; but the fire was so heavy from the enemy that the Regiment fell back to the hollow. It was then ordered to advance and charge the enemy.

Upon receiving this order, Captain John Weir seized the colors of the Company and ordered his men to follow him. As he marched up the hill in advance of his Company with the Stars and Bars waving over his head, James W. Johnson and Rufus T. Holmes of Captain Reed’s Company were by his side, the foremost men of their Companies, and who kept a continual firing as they advanced upon the retreating foe.

The Regiment had become so small by such heavy losses in battle and by sickness that it was consolidated with another battalion and a new Flag furnished them. Upon the old Flag, which was turned over to the War Department, was inscribed the name of the place where every battle was fought by the command. Besides the innumerable skirmishes and pickett fights, Captain Weir’s command was in 18 general battles.

[This information was reprinted from History of Winston County, Chapter 42, pages 181-187, by William T. Lewis, published in 1876. The first part of this unit’s history was published previously.]