Person:Warren Warner (1)

Watchers
Warren W. Warner
b.18 Apr 1828 Bath County, Kentucky
m. 16 Apr 1826
  1. Georgeann Warner1827 - 1886
  2. Warren W. Warner1828 - 1909
  3. Jacob Clay Warner1830 - 1910
  4. Martha A. Warner1831 - 1854
  5. Vianna Warner1833 - 1905
  6. Stephen M. Warner1835 - 1927
  7. Sarah Warner1838 -
  8. Tandy Allen WarnerAbt 1838 - 1898
  9. Deborah Warner1839 - 1896
  10. Jonas R Warner, Jr.1841 - 1923
  11. Nancy Warner1842 - 1927
  12. Charles Odd Warner1845 - 1920
  13. John Warner1847 - 1853
  14. Mary Fenton Warner1848 - 1931
  15. Lansdale WarnerAbt 1849 -
  16. Thomas Warner1851 - 1953
  17. Sophie Miriah Warner1852 - Bef 1860
  18. Maranda Warner1855 - 1927
m. 1860
  1. Elizabeth Warner1862 -
  2. Henry Warner1863 -
  3. Louisa Warner1866 -
  4. Sarah Fenton Warner1868 - 1939
  5. Alice Ann Warner1871 - 1936
  6. Rosella Warner1873 - 1949
  7. Warren Warner1875 - 1875
  8. Jonas N. Warner1876 - 1951
  9. Nancy Burton Warner1879 -
Facts and Events
Name[1][2][3][4][5][6][7][8] Warren W. Warner
Gender Male
Birth[9][10][11][12][13][14] 18 Apr 1828 Bath County, Kentucky
Marriage 1860 Bath County, Kentuckyto Martha June Ulery
Death[15] 9 Jul 1909 Bath County, Kentucky
Burial[16] Jul 1909 Old Virginia Cemetery, Bath County, Kentucky
Other? 5'8"Height (Facts Pg)
Other? BlackColor of hair
Other? BlueColor of eyes
Other? Enumerated in 1850 Bath County, Kentucky census with father, Jonas Warner.Census-1850
Other? Enumerated in the 1880 Bath County, Kentucky census. Listed as head of household.Census-1880
Other? He fought for the Union. Private Company B, Tenth Kentucky Volunteer CalveryCival War Veteran
Other? LightComplexion
Other? Listed as head of household in 1900 Bath County, Kentucky census.Census-1900
Reference Number? 2619

After reading through Warren's military pension application he as the same with his brothers that fought in the war, was real sick later on in life.

He states in the record that while serving under Captain Charles S. Rodgers near Drab Orchard, Kentucky in December of 1862 he was disabled by chronic diareaha and rhumatism and he was treated in the Regimental Hospital.

Later in life and acccording to the records he was complaining of severe chronic diareaha, rheumatism, a nervouse dis-order of some kind, problems with his heart, he was also going deaf and he suffered from a double inguinal hernea.

At age 67 the records show him to weight 148 pounds, At age 71 he dropped to 138 pounds and then at age 73 he dropped again to 127 pounds. He must have been wasting away. He did live to the ripe old age of 82 though.

It showed that he was a prisoner of war, captured and parolled March 22-3 in Mt. Sterling, Montgomery County, Kentucky. He was at Camp Dennison, O May 11, 1863. Information to back his story about being captured: In the spring of 1863 Kentucky was visited by Confederate Cavalry in different places. March 5th Col. Cluke's command crossed Cumberland river at Stigall's Ferry below Somerset, and made its way to Richmond, Winchester, Mt. Sterling and other points. At the same time Gen. Pegram came into the state as far as Danville to obtain beef cattle for the Confederate army, as he says in his report. Pegram retired to Somerset upon the approach of a Federal force under Gen. Gilmore, and March 30th was completely defeated at Dutton's Hill, and driven out of the state. The 10th Cavalry was engaged in opposing Col. Cluke. It advanced from Crab Orchard, and skirmished at Lancaster. Then, pursuing on, it encountered Cluke's men at a great many points. Among them was a fight about half way from Winchester to Mt. Sterling where, as the reports say, Maj. Brown checked a fierce attack, and the 44th Ohio coming up the enemy fled. In this pursuit of Cluke the 10th marched one hundred and thirty-five miles. At one time Cluke, being in Winchester, was charged and driven out; then by feigning to go to Paris he directed the Federal forces in that direction, and returned to Mt. Sterling where he fell upon a portion of the 10th under Capt. Ratcliffe, who defended himself from houses. Cluke resorted to the torch, and after burning the place captured Ratcliffe and parolled [sic] him and his men. March 28th the 10th, cooperating with a force under Col. (afterward Gen.) Sanders, of the 5th Ky. Cavalry, succeeded in driving Col. Cluke to Virginia. In these operations Col. John Mason Brown reports Cluke's force at eight hundred men.


In February of 1891 it shows his monthly pension was increased from $8.00 per month to $10.00 per month. It increased again December 1907 to $20.00 per month.

He does have a military tombstone in the Old Virginia Cemetery in Bath County, Kentucky. It does not show a birth or death date and is white marble and in bad shape.

Enrolled August 10, 1862 in Company B, Tenth Kentucky Volunteer Cavalry for the Union. Rank Private, mustered in September 9, 1862, Covington, Kentucky, mustered out September 17, 1963, Mayesville, Kentucky.

By Darrell Warner


10th Regiment Cavalry Organized at Covington, Lexington and Crab Orchard, Ky., for one year's service, September 8 to November 11, 1862. Attached to Cavalry, 1st Division, Army of Kentucky, Dept. of the Ohio, to November, 1862. Unattached, Army of Kentucky, November, 1862. District of Central Kentucky, Dept. Ohio, to April, 1863. 2nd Brigade, District Central Kentucky, Dept. Ohio, to June, 1863. 2nd Brigade, 4th Division, 23rd Army Corps, Dept. of Ohio, to July, 1863. 2nd Brigade, 1st Division, 23rd Army Corps, to August, 1863. Mt. Sterling, Ky,, 1st Division, 23rd Army Corps, to September, 1863. (2nd Battalion attached to District of Eastern Kentucky to June, 1863. 1st Brigade, 4th Division, 23rd Army Corps, to August, 1863.)

SERVICE--Duty about Mt. Sterling, Ky., and in the District of Central Kentucky, scouting and operating against guerrillas and protecting that part of the State, until September, 1863. Skirmish near Florence, Ky., September 8, 1862. Expedition to East Tennessee December 24, 1862, to January 1, 1863. Parker's Mills, on Elk Fork, December 28, 1862. Operations against Cluke's forces February 18-March 5, 1863. Coomb's Ferry February 22. Slate Creek, near Mt. Sterling, and Stoner's Bridge, February 24. Slate Creek, near Mt. Sterling, March 2. Operations against Pegram March 22-April 1. Mt. Sterling March 22. Operations against Everett's Raid in Eastern Kentucky June 13-23. Triplett's Bridge, Flemming County, June 16. Operations against Scott's forces July 25-August 6. Richmond July 28. Lancaster and Paint Creek Bridge July 31-August 1. Smith's Shoals, Cumberland River, August 1. Duty at Mt. Sterling until September. (2nd Battalion served detached in District Eastern Kentucky. Expedition from Beaver Creek into Southwest Virginia July 3-11, 1863. Gladesville, Va., July 7.) Regiment mustered out September 17, 1863.

Regiment lost during service 13 Enlisted men killed and mortally wounded and 1 Officer and 61 Enlisted men by disease. Total 75.


Subject: [KYBATH-L] Directions to Old Virginia Cemetery Version 1.4 Resent-Date:Sun, 18 Oct 1998 15:21:31 -0700 (PDT) Resent-From:KYBATH-L@@rootsweb.com Date: Sun, 18 Oct 1998 18:20:47 -0400 From: "Jim Sorrell" <sorrell@@ix.netcom.com> To: KYBATH-L@@rootsweb.com

Darrell and John, this morning we revisited Old Virginia Cemetery after a 10 year absence. Glad to report that it is still there. Also noticed some road changes so following is updated instructions to the cemetery:

Get off I64 at exit 122, turn left on Rt. 60 and drive .2 MI. Turn right on Rt. 1269 (aka Peasticks Rd.) and drive a meandering 2.0 MI. to fork in road. Bear left onto Forge Hill Rd. and drive .9 MI. to The Old Virginia First Church of God Church on left. Then proceed another .5 MI. to the J. Ray Rice farm on left. Turn left, the entrance to the cemetery is a gravel road that runs between Ray Vice's house on the right and his barn on the left. The mileage values are exact.

Jim Sorrell

References
  1. Research done and information looked up by Darrell Warner. 1900 Bath County, Kentucky Federal Census.
  2. Research done and information looked up by Darrell Warner. 1880 Bath County, Kentucky Federal Census.
  3. Research done and information looked up by Darrell Warner. Cival War Gravemarker located in Old Virginia Cemetery, Bath County, Kentucky.
  4. Research done by and information looked up by Darrell Warner. Bath County, Kentucky death certificate of daughter Rosella Warner.
  5. Research done by and information looked up by Darrell Warner. Bath County, Kentucky death certificate of his daughter Sarah Fenton Warner.
  6. Research done by and information looked up by Darrell Warner. Bath County, Kentucky death certificate of his daughter Alice Warner.
  7. Research done by and information looked up by Darrell Warner. Bath County, Kentucky death certificate of his son Jonas Warner.
  8. Census Year: 1850 State: Kentucky County: Bath Division: 2nd Division Reel no: M432-191 Page no: 52A.
  9. Research done and information looked up by Darrell Warner. 1900 Bath County, Kentucky Federal Census.
  10. Research done by and information looked up by Darrell Warner. Bath County, Kentucky death certificate of son, Jonas R. Warner..
  11. Research done by and information looked up by Darrell Warner. Bath County, Kentucky death certificate of daughter, Sarah Fenton Warner..
  12. Research done by and information looked up by Darrell Warner. Bath County, Kentucky death certificate of daughter Alice Ann Warner..
  13. Research done and information looked up by Darrell Warner. 1880 Bath County, Kentucky Federal Census.
  14. Research done by and information looked up by Darrell Warner. Cival War pension application of Warren W. Warner.
  15. Research done by and information looked up by Darrell Warner. Cival War pension application of Warren W. Warner.
  16. Headstone of Warren W. Warner located in Old Virginia Cemetery, Bath County, Kentucky. Research by Darrell Warner.