Site Logo
Soldiers - Units - Battles - Cemeteries - Towns

Price, Samuel H.


Age: 46, credited to Brattleboro, VT
Unit(s): 9th IL CAV
Service: 1LT, Co. K, 9th IL CAV, pr QM, d/svc 4/8/63, Chicago, IL

See Legend for expansion of abbreviations


Birth: 11/07/1815, Greenbrier County, VA
Death: 04/08/1863

Burial: Prospect Hill Cemetery, Brattleboro, VT
Marker/Plot: Not recorded
Gravestone researcher/photographer: Bob Edwards
Findagrave Memorial #: 13927883


Alias?: None noted
Pension?: Yes, widow Catherine, 4/23/1863
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)



(Are you a descendant, but not listed? Register today)


Copyright notice



Prospect Hill Cemetery, Brattleboro, VT

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


Samuel H. Price This gentleman, well known to many of our citizens, died at Chicago, Ill., on the 8th inst., aged 47 years, and his remains were brought to this place for burial. Mr. Price was born in Greenbriar County Virginia. When a young man he came to New England, and received his Collegiate Education at Amherst College, Mass. After teaching school for a time he studied and practiced law in this village with the late J. D. Bradley. He then removed to Windsor in this State and continued the practice of his profession for several years, and after spending a year or two in Manchester, N. H. Superintending the construction of a Railroad, he went to the West and was employed by an Insurance Company and transacted business in Milwaukee, Wisconsin and Chicago, Illinois. On the breaking out of the war he and his oldest son entered the service of the United States. He was Quartermaster of the 9th Regiment of Illinois Cavalry under Gen. Curtis and continued to perform the duties that office till sickness compelled him to resign and return to his home at Chicago, where he lingered under the fatal effect of that disease so common to our army in the swamps of the South.

Source: Vermont Journal, May 2, 1863.
Courtesy of Tom Boudreau.