Rugg, Elijah F.
Age: 22, credited to Londonderry, VT
Unit(s): 16th VT INF
Service: enl 8/29/62, m/i 10/23/62, Pvt, Co. D, 16th VT INF, m/o 8/10/63
See Legend for expansion of abbreviationsVITALS
Birth: abt 1840, Londonderry, VT
Death: After 1890
Burial: Glebe View Cemetery, Londonderry, VT
Marker/Plot: Not recorded
Gravestone researcher/photographer: Bob Edwards
Findagrave Memorial #: 151841078
Alias?: None noted
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)
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Glebe View Cemetery, Londonderry, VT
Check the cemetery for location/directions and other veterans who may be buried there.
South Londonderry--Deacon Elijah F. Rugg;
Deacon Elijah F. Rugg, 75, died at his home on Main street Friday afternoon, after a long painful illness. He was a native and life long resident of this town, and was much respected and loved by all who knew him, for his many sterling qualities, as well as his kindly disposition.
He was the son of the late Deacon William, and Rachel ( Dodge) Rugg, and one of a family of five children. He leaves one brother, John, of Chicago. He had been a faithful and consistent member of the Baptist church about 60 years, uniting when a small boy. He had been clerk 46 years, and a deacon 38 years.
He was a charter member of Hooker Post, G. A. R., and has been its chaplain its past eight years.
Mr. Rugg first married Hattie Burton Dec. 31, 1868. She died Nov. 17, 1889. His second marriage was to Mrs. Lelia Taylor, Dec. 6, 1892. She survives him. Besides his widow he leaves, by his first marriage, a daughter Mrs. Nora Fuller, of this town, and a son, Albert, of Leominster, Mass., and nine grandchildren.
The funeral was held in the Baptist church Tuesday, Rev. W. C. Goodwin officiating. There was singing by J. B. Johnson, and Mary Pierce, and the burial took place in the Yearly cemetery. Hooker Post, G.A.R., Camp Foster F. of V., and Hooker W.R.C. attended in a body. The floral tributes were many and beautiful.
Source: Brattleboro Daily Reformer, March 11, 1915
Courtesy of Deanna French