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Dodge, Charles C.


Age: 31, credited to Troy, VT
Unit(s): 2nd VT INF, VRC
Service: enl 5/7/61, m/i 6/20/61, Pvt, Co. F, 2nd VT INF, wdd, Savage's Station, 6/29/62 pow, Savage's Station, 6/29/62, prld 9/13/62, tr to VRC 1/15/64, m/o 6/20/64

See Legend for expansion of abbreviations


Birth: 1831, Montpelier, VT
Death: 07/05/1886

Burial: Riverside Cemetery, Morrisville, VT
Marker/Plot: 16
Gravestone researcher/photographer: Denis & Karen Jaquish
Findagrave Memorial #: 52815092


Alias?: None noted
Pension?: Yes
Portrait?: Unknown
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



Riverside Cemetery, Morrisville, VT

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



Whereas --- Our much-beloved Comrade, Charles C. Dodge, formerly a member of Co. F., 2nd Vt. Vols. has passed away, obeying with cheerfulness the last order on earth of his Supreme Grand Commander.

Resolved --- That in his death this Post has lost a brave soldier, a generous, genial, loyal comrade. His love of country, his flag, his strong adherence to the great principle for which we fought, will ever remain fresh in our hearts.

Resolved --- That the G. A, R. Post flag and emblem will be draped in mourning for three months.

Resolved --- That a copy of these resolutions be sent the family of our comrade, and also printed in the News and Citizen, in token of our sympathy and respect.


G. W. Doty
G. W. Currier
J. W. Daniels.

News and Citizen, July 15, 1886

Courtesy of Deanna French.



Gen. Geo. S. Dodge, son of William P. Dodge of this place, died in California on Wednesday of last week. Gen. Dodge was born, we believe, in Irasburg, and has spent his early years in this county, where he obtained a good education, went to Boston while still a young man, and became connected with a leading mercantile house in that city.

When the war broke out he went to Washington, and for some months did a heavy business in army supplies. Having received a commission in the army he was placed in the commissary department, and soon after was put on General Butler's staff as chief quartermaster; after Gen. Butler's failure, Gen Dodge was assigned to Gen. Terry's staff, and in the successful campaign against Fort Fisher, had charge of the landing of the troops, as well as the commissary business, and showed so much skill, energy and courage that he received a brevet brigadier generalship, afterwards receiving from President Johnson his commission. At the close of the war he was detailed to close up the quartermasters business of a portion of the Volunteer Army, and later was sent to Bremen as Consul. He remained there some years.

Returning to New York he married a wealthy and talented lady of that city, and afterward moved to California, where he engaged in stock and mining speculations. Three years ago he was attacked by a rheumatic or paralytic difficulty which increased in severity until he became perfectly helpless and blind, though his mental faculties were not seriously impaired. He was a man of pleasing address and lofty ambition, and was destined, had his health continued, to make a mark in his state and country.


Orleans County Monitor, August 29, 1881

Courtesy of Deanna French.

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