Home | Battles | Cemeteries | Descendants | Find A Soldier | Towns | Units | Site Map
Snow, Edward E.
Age: 21, credited to Milton, VT
Unit(s): 2nd VT INF
Service: enl 6/17/61, m/i 6/20/61, Pvt, Co. H, 2nd VT INF, reen 3/20/64, m/o 7/15/65
See Legend for expansion of abbreviationsVITALS
Birth: 01/01/1840, Milton, VT
Burial: St. Joseph Cemetery, Burlington, VT
Gravestone researcher/photographer: Kathy Valloch
Findagrave Memorial #: 22951868
Alias?: None noted
Pension?: Yes, 7/24/1886; widow Ellen, 3/4/1911 (Special Act)
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)
2nd Great Grandfather of Amy snow Lothrop, Winooski, VT
(Are you a descendant, but not listed? Register today)
St. Joseph Cemetery, Burlington, VT
Check the cemetery for location/directions and other veterans who may be buried there.
Edward E. Snow
Edward E. Snow died this morning at his home at 117 Park street after an illness of some time.
Mr. Snow was born in Milton Jan. 1, 1840. He enlisted in Co. H, Second Regiment Vermont Volunteers, May 25, 1861, and served three years and then was reenlisted in the same regiment and company as wagoner and was finally discharged July 15, 1865. He was one of the two men who carried ex-Gov. Woodbury, then Sergeant Woodbury, from the field at the time he lost his arm.
Mr. Snow was twice married, first to Miss Mary Finnessey of Shelburne and his second wife was Miss Ellen Coy of Sherbrook, P. Q., who survives him. He is also survived by six children, Mrs. George Bugby, Miss Edna Snow and Miss Marguerite of Manchester, N. H., and Edward E. Snow, Jr., of Swanton and Walter and William Snow of this city and four sisters, Mrs. Belle Chamberlain, Mrs. Ellen Harmon and Mrs. Elvira Webber of Manchester, N. H., and Mrs. Edna Saxby of East Brookfield, Mass. Mr. Snow had resided in this city about 30 years. The arrangements for the funeral are not completed.
Source: Burlington Daily News November 24, 1908.
Courtesy of Tom Boudreau.