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William F. M. Wallick -     13th Indiana Infantry Co. B
                                           
109th Indiana Infantry Co. F
(alias) William H. Wallick - 151st Indiana Infantry Co. C

Rank:  13th IN- 2nd Lt. to 1st Lt.  Dismissed from Service June 15, 1863,
                          after the war cleared of charges and brevetted a captain. 
          109th IN- 2nd Lt. (Minute Men Regiment)
          151st IN- Private, jumped in rank to sergeant-major

Service Time:   13th IN- 2 years, 2 month:  April 19, 1861 - June 15,1863
                      109th IN- 1 week:  July 10 - 17 1863
                      151st IN- 7 months:  February 2, 1865 - September 19, 1865  

Born January 28, 1841 - Tuscarawas County, Ohio

Enlisted in 13th and 109th Regiments - Miami County, Indiana
 
Age: 21 

Enlisted in 151st Regiment - La Porte County, Indiana,

Age: 24 

Height: 5'9"  brown hair, gray eyes

Civilian occupation: Carpenter

Family Lineage
William, Son of Christopher, Son of "Peru" Benjamin, Son of Johannes, Son of Hans Michael and Esther Wallick
           
By just reading the introduction to William F. M. Wallick's biography one  immediately can see a story laden in mysteries, especially his jumping in rank from private to sergeant-major.  There is no other Wallick soldier whose Civil War  service  prompts so many  questions and is so confusing. Even his name is inconsistent in war records, for sometimes he is Wailliam F, sometimes William F. M., and sometimes William H. Wallick.  This author does admit to "reading between the lines" in  constructing  some parts of  the William F. Wallick biography (probably more so here than any other Wallick soldier) but William F. was a complicated man and that is reflected in his service record.  His story is very opaque,  with many contradictory facts and sometimes it becomes necessary to use one's imagination to help reconstruct his past.  But what is undeniably clear is that he believed in this struggle for the Union.  When the war began he was the first of all the Wallick soldiers to volunteer.  He enlisted on April, 19, 1861, one week after the bombardment of  Ft. Sumter.
 
The subject of this biography will always be refered to as William F. Wallick, to distinguish him from cousin William Wallick, 51st Indiana Infantry, whose claim to fame was escaping from Libby Prison.  The Compiled Service Records from the National Archives will sometimes gives two middle initials- William F.M..  It is unknown what the two initials stand for and this biography will only use his first initial, F.  William F. Wallick was eight years junior to  "Libby Prison" William.  Both men were born in Ohio but raised in Indiana and both men were carpenters when war broke out in the spring of 1861.  Their grandfather was "Peru" Benjamin Wallick, who came from Tuscarawas County, Ohio, to Peru, Indiana, in the winter of 1840.   Christopher Wallick, father of William F, followed the family migration to Peru sometime in the 1850s.  On April 12, 1861, the first shots were fired on Ft. Sumter and within a week William F. helped organize a company of soldiers from Peru who, in turn,  elected him 2nd Lieutenant.  William F. was known to be a brash and daring youth.  He died young, only thirty-one years old, and his obituary states: "He knew no fear, acknowledged no danger and was frequently rash in acting upon the impulse of the moment."  It appears that the same character traits that made him a brave officer more than once got him into trouble with the army.    

        William F. Wallick with the 13th Indiana Volunteer Infantry
 
William F. Wallick was mustered into Federal service with the 13th Indiana Volunteer Infantry on June 19, 1861 in Indianapolis, Indiana.  The regiment was involved in some early skirmishes in West Virginia.  By early 1862 they had moved into northern Virginia and fought against General Stonewall Jackson in the first engagement of his Shenandoah Valley Campaign, the Battle of 1st Kernstown.  It was here that General Jackson had the first and only defeat of his Valley campaign, and it was here that William F. and distant cousin Henry M. Wallick, of the 67th Ohio, fought together.  At the close of this engagement the regiments of William F. and Henry M.were both on the battlefield in the same line of battle.  The Battle of 1st Kernstown was a minor setback for General Jackson and a brief but fleeting  victory for the Federal forces.  William F. and Henry M. continued to chase General Jackson all over the Shenandoah Valley for next few months, with the General frustrating all Federal efforts to destroy him.

     The 13th Indiana was on this field at the beginning of the Battle of 1st Kernstown
Position of William F. and the 13th Indiana at 1st Kernstown

William F. Wallick's service begins to get a bit murky and confused at this point in his record.  One of the cards from his service record states he was placed under arrest (or on this particular card "in arrest") for the first time April 25, 1862.  Another card for the month of April lists him present for duty and promoted to 1st. Lieutenant just weeks later, making no mention of an arrest.
   
                A service card for William F. M. Wallick from the National Archives.

                       

By the summer of 1862 the 13th Indiana had moved to Fortress Monroe, located at the mouth of the James River, and they begin to advance into Virginia.  A special roll call was conducted on August 18, 1862, and William F. was found to be absent without leave  (AWOL).  He was placed under arrest and detailed to Alexandria, VA, by order of General McClellan.  No explanation is given for this temporary assignment but it could have been a disciplinary matter due to his being AWOL.  William F. did not returned to duty with the 13th Indiana until October 1st.  (It is interesting that cousin Henry M. Wallick was also charged with being  AWOL,  however, he was able to successfully defend himself and was eventually exonerated).  The records state that William F. was, again, placed under arrest in February and April of 1863.  It is not clear if these arrests were connected to the AWOL incident of August, 1862 or whether they were new charges.  War of the Rebellion: Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies  includes a report by Colonel Foster (commander of the 13th Indiana Regiment) that mentions William F. Wallick by name in regards to a patrol and skirmish he took part in on April 16, 1863, near Suffolk VA.  There is only praise for all the soldiers in this report.  But one week later, on April 25, it is recorded that William F. was, again, placed  under arrest.

Being charged AWOL is a serious offense with the army.  But if there were numerous other breeches of military regulations or discipline (indicated by his arrest record), it is no wonder he was court-martialed and finally dismissed from service on June 15, 1863.

If his story ended here this would be a sad account of a young man's military career cut short by court-martial and dismissal.  But William F. believed himself wronged in the events that led to his dismissal and the military justice system eventually did restore William's rank and honor, albeit sometime after the war.  William F. may have perhaps lacked self-discipline, but he was no quitter.  He will serve with two more regiments before his military career has ended. 

      William F. M. Wallick with the 13th Indiana Volunteer Infantry 

 

                                                          1861


APR 19   Only six days after the Confederates attacked Ft. Sumter, William F. Wallick is the first of all Wallick soldiers to answer President Lincoln’s call for 75,000 volunteers to put down the southern rebellion.  William F. helps organize a company of men from Peru, IN, and is elected a 2nd Lieutenant in Company B of the 13th Indiana Volunteer Infantry.

 

MAY 1  The 13th Indiana is organized in Indianapolis, IN, for one year's service

 

JUN 19   The 13th Indiana is reorganized for three years Federal service.


 JUL 11 Battle of Rich Mountain   William F. is under the command of future heavy-weight Generals George B. McClellan and William S. Rosecrans in this minor engagement at Rich Mountain, just west of Beverly, WV.   The Confederate forces are atop Rich Mountain and in a strong defensive position, but they are badly outnumbered by the 2,000 Federals.   A local boy, named David Hart, helps lead the Union forces up the mountain and through heavy brush  to outflank the Rebels.  The 13th Indiana  takes part in a brisk two-hour fight that ends with a successful bayonet charge that dislodges the enemy.  The Union forces camp on the battlefield that night and the next morning find that the Confederates have left their mountaintop position.  Two days later most of the Confederates who were engaged surrender to the Union forces.  This battle, plus a few other minor engagements in West Virginia, helps secure the reputation of General McClellan as a winner and is a factor in his being promoted to general-in-chief of all the Union armies.

JUL 13   The 13th Indiana moves to Beverly, WV,
then on to Cheat Mountain.  

SEP 11-17
  
The 13th Indiana is at the foot of  Cheat Mountain, ten miles from the summit.  In his first major campaign since coming to West Virginia, Robert E. Lee is moving against the Union forces in this region.  There is much maneuvering between the opposing forces with marching and countermarching around Cheat Mountain and Elkwater.  Some feeble attempts are made by the Confederates to engage the Federals but eventually Robert E. Lee and his forces retire.

OCT 3   William F. and the 13th Indiana leave Cheat Mountain and make a reconnaissance  of the enemy's position at Greenbrier River, twelve miles distant.  There is some minor skirmishing as they approach the Rebel camp and clear a space for Federal artillery to open fire.  After a complete examination of the ground to their front, by sundown they have returned to Cheat Mountain.


OCT – NOV 7
   Scouting Expedition through the Kanawah District of West Virginia.

DEC 13  Action at Camp Allegheny  The Confederates have established a camp on the summit of Allegheny Mountain in Pocahontas County, WV.  The 13th Indiana and four other regiments are ordered to advance up the mountain and attack the enemy camp.  The 1900 Federals assault the 1200 Confederates for seven hours but all attacks are ineffective in dislodging the Rebels.  By sunset many of the Federal troops have become exhausted and straggle to the rear.  The attack is called off and the Union soldiers return to their own camp on Cheat Mountain.

  
DEC 18   William F. and his regiment move to Green Springs Run, WV, twenty miles south of Cumberland, MD.

                                                                      1862

 JAN 1-4   Skirmishes at Bath, Hancock & Great Cacapon Bridge   The 13th Indiana is involved in skirmishing that is to help keep the Rebels from interfering with railroad traffic on the West Virginia-Maryland border.  The B&O railroad dips down into northern West Virginia and is vulnerable to Confederate attacks.  Control of the railway is vital for communication  and transportation between the western and eastern states of the Union.  The skirmishes at Bath, Hancock, Great Cacapon Bridge, Alpine Station and Sir John’s Run all are an effort to drive the Confederates forces from the threatened area.

MAR 5-15
   William F. and his regiment advance to
Winchester, VA.   The Shenandoah Valley will become a battleground over the next three years and as a result will be savaged and plundered by both armies.  Winchester will change hands seventy-two times before the end of the war.  The 13th Indiana has moved in response to the threat of General Stonewall Jackson, who is moving down the valley.

 MAR 22-23
  
Battle of 1st Kernstown   The Confederates under Stone-wall Jackson have advanced down the Shenandoah Valley (meaning they advanced north) and encounter General James Shields' Division at Kernstown, just south of Winchester,VA.  In Shields' division Henry M. Wallick is in the first brigade and William F. in the second.  At the beginning of the battle Henry is on Pritchard’s Hill, west of the Valley Pike and William F. is formed to the left of Henry on the east side of the Valley Pike.  As the battle unfolds both brigades have moved to a ridge east of Middle Road.  By 4:00 PM Henry is on the Federal right flank, over the ridge, and William and his brigade anchor the Federal left.  Fighting continues for about two hours and just before nightfall the center of the Confederate line folds, causing the entire Rebel line to collapse. 
   
Two Wallick soldiers fought here at the Battle of 1st Kernstown and they were both deployed across the field below at some point during the engagement.   Henry M. Wallick was positioned on the far ridge to the left at the beginning of the battle and William F. Wallick with the 13th Indiana moved across this field at the conclusion of the battle.
 William F. Wallicks position at 1st Kernstown

APR 17 
Occupation of Mt. Jackson   After the Battle of 1st Kernstown the Union forces pursue the Confederate up the Shenandoah alley.  There are small skirmishes throughout the chase.  William F. and the 13th Indiana move to Mt. Jackson, which is 45 miles south of Winchester, VA.


APR 26
   1st Arrest   William F. is placed under arrest by order of his commanding officer, Colonel Robert S. Foster.  Unfortunately, this is the first of four recorded arrests for William F. Wallick.

MAY 12-21   March to Fredericksburg, VA  The Union high command is trying to balance the need for troops in the Shenandoah Valley and its ability to support General McClellan’s Peninsula Campaign.  William F. is on his way to support General McClellan but suddenly must return to the Shenandoah Valley because of a threat made by Stonewall Jackson.

 

MAY 25-30   March to Front Royal   The 13th Indiana is marched back to Front Royal in response to General Jackson’s continued harassment in the Shenandoah Valley.  There is an engagement at Front Royal, but William F. and his regiment do not return soon enough to be involved.  Distant cousin Michael Wallick, of the 27th Indiana, is wounded and captured at Buckton Station in action related to this engagement.

JUN 9   Battle of Port Republic   The regiment helps cover the retreat of the Union forces in this last battle of Jackson's Shenandoah Valley Campaign.   They are not engaged during the battle.

 

JUN 29 – JUL 2   13th Indiana is moved to the Virginia Peninsula    General McClellan is moving through the Virginia Peninsula in an effort to take the capital of the Confederacy, RichmondVA.  The 13th Indiana is moved down to the tip of the peninsula, between the James and York Rivers.  

 

JUL 3 – AUG 16   Posting at Harrison’s Landing, VA.  This is the Headquarters for General McClellan, on the north bank of the James River near Charles City, VA.

 

AUG 17-30   Moved to Fortress Monroe and then to Suffolk, VA.  Fortress Monroe is THE major Federal military installation on the Virginia coast.  It controls all traffic from the Atlantic Ocean into the James River.  Richmond is located about 80 miles up the James River, so the fort is vital to all operations in central Virginia.   


AUG 18  
A special roll call is taken and William F. is found to be absent without leave (AWOL).


SEP 1-30
    2nd Arrest   William F. is again placed under arrest, this time by Lt. Colonel Dobbs.  He is then detailed (temporarily assigned) to Alexandra, VA. by order of General McClellan.  It is unknown for what purpose he is detailed or if it is a consequence of him being AWOL August 18th.

OCT 3   Reconnaissance to Franklin on the Blackwater River   The Federals begin to move into the interior of Virginia and control the tributaries of the James.

 

DEC 12   Movement toward the Blackwater River at Zuni Ford, VA.

                                                               1863

JAN 8-10   Expedition and skirmishing at
Blackwater River.


JAN 30
   Action at Deserted House   The 13th Indiana has a small skirmish at a deserted house north of  McClenna’s Station.

 

FEB   3rd Arrest   William F. is placed under arrest by Lt. Colonel Dobbs and this time it states he is to be court-martialed. As in previous incidents, the nature of the arrest is not recorded in his compiled service record.  A thorough reading of William's obituary reveals that he had a drinking problem which lead to illness and an early death.  It is the author's opinion that perhaps William's multiple arrests could have been alcohol related. 

 

APR 11  Siege of Suffolk, VA, Begins   The Union Army has occupied Suffolk, VA, for some time now and has established a strong defensive ring of earthworks and forts around the town.   William F. and the 13th Indiana are in the middle of an arc on the south side of Suffolk, near Ft. McClellan.  The Confederates have learned that great supplies of food and forage exist inside the Union lines in eastern Virginia.  Robert E. Lee sends two divisions of his army to keep Federal units in their fortified positions while Confederate troops collect food stuffs and supplies from the surrounding countryside.  The siege begins on April 11th and will go on for twenty-two days.  There are some demonstrations, skirmishes, and probing attacks during the siege, but the Rebels realize the strength of the Union defensive line and make no major assaults.

 

APR 13   Advance on Edenton, Providence Church and Somerton Roads   These three roads are major arteries into and out of Suffolk, VA.  No serious fighting occurs, but William F. is involved in some of these probing movements.


APR 16
   There are only three references to anyone named "Wallick" in the mammoth government archive, War of the Rebellion: Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies (1880-1901).  This publication has 128 books in 70 volumes with 138,579 pages.  One report concerns "Libby William" upon his return to headquarters at Fortress Monroe, just five days after his escape from Libby Prison.  Another is the reporting of Henry M. Wallick being killed in action at the Battle of Chester Station.   And the third is William F. Wallick being mentioned by his commanding officer, Col. Robert S. Foster, in regards to a skirmish on April 16, 1863.  It is a two-page report that gives an accounting of four days activities and included in the report is this statement; "On Thursday, April 16, a party of skirmishers, under Lieutenants Wallick and Conron, of the Thirteenth Indiana, were sent out.  They exchanged a few shots with the enemy, but found them too strong to make any advance."  The next day Lt. Conron goes out on patrol without William and he gets involved in a "sharp engagement", where he is mortally wounded and dies a few days later.

APR 25   4th Arrest   William F. is  placed under arrest again by Lt. Colonel Dobbs.

MAY 4  Siege of Suffolk Raised   Confederate General George E. Pickett’s division has been the Rebel force opposing William F. Wallick and the Federals on the south side of the Suffolk's defensive ring.   After three weeks of siege operations the Confederate high-command decides to withdraw.  The 13th Indiana makes a pursuit down the Sumerton Rd.
but there is little resistance.

MAY 9    William's commanding officer, Colonel Robert S. Foster, writes a report about  the patrol William F. helped lead against the Rebels on April 16th.  In the report the Colonel makes no criticism of anyone and has only praise for all soldiers' involved  However, six days after this report is written, William F. is court-martialed and dismissed from the service.

JUN 15   William is Court-martialed   “Dismissed [from] the service of the United States with a forfeiture of all pay and allowances by order of general court-martial, June 15, 1863.”  With these words William F.  Wallick is drummed out of the 13th Indiana Volunteer Infantry in disgrace.  He returns home to Peru, IN.

                      William F. Wallick and the 109th Indiana Infantry
                                                  (The Indiana Minute Men)
                                                                    
                                                                    
1863

JUL 10 - 17   William F. has come home after being dismissed from the 13th Indiana and is immediately called back into his country's service because of a cavalry raid in southern Indiana by Confederate General John Hunt Morgan.  Five Wallick soldier from Peru serve in the 109th Indiana Infantry from July 10-17, 1863.  These "One Week Wallick Warriors" include William F, his father Christopher and three of his uncles, Jeremiah, Wesley and 59-year-old Benjamin.  William is a 2nd Lieutenant in this regiment and it is unknown why he is given this rank, since three weeks prior he had been dismissed from service.  The raiders make a quick but destructive exit from Indiana and move into southern Ohio, where the alarm soon passes for the Hoosiers.  After only seven days in Federal service the 109th  is disbanded.  For more information and a map tracing General Morgan's raiders, see the "One Week Wallick Warriors" webpage.

          William F. Wallick in the 151st Indiana Volunteer Infantry   
                                                      and  
         Why William H. Wallick is an alias for William F. Wallick
 
William H. Wallick enlists as a private on February 5, 1864 and in ten weeks makes a meteoric jump in rank to sergeant-major in one promotion.  Who is this Super Soldier from Peru, IN, who can make giant leaps of rank in a single bound? 
 
Genealogical evidence records no such person as William H. Wallick living in Peru, Indiana, before, during, or after the Civil War.  The only two Wallicks named William from Peru were "Libby Prison" William, 51st Indiana Regiment, and William F. Wallick of the 13th Indiana.  Both were born in Tuscarawas County, Ohio, moved to Peru, Indiana, when they were boys and grew up to become carpenters.  One major difference between the two was that "Libby Prison" William, as far as we know, had no middle initial and was over eight years senior to William F.  According to the enlistment papers for William H. Wallick, he also was born in Tuscarawas County, Ohio, lived in Peru Indiana, became a carpenter and was twenty-four years old, exactly the same age as William F.   "Libby" William would have been thirty-two years old  in February of 1865.

Given these facts, there seems to be no question to the real identity of William H. Wallick.  William H. must have been William F.M. Wallick with an alias middle inital.  The evidence seems conclusive, except for one thing.  The records of internments at the Reyburn Cemetery, where "Libby" William and William F. are both buried, lists "Libby" William as being in the 51st and 151st Indiana Regiments.  However, this author believes that to be an error in the records of the cemetery for these reasons:

1.  "Libby" William had been a captain and company commander in the 51st Indiana Infantry.  It is doubtful that he would go and re-enlist as a private in a new regiment, knowing the status and privileges he would forfeit as an enlisted man.  If "Libby" William  wanted to stay in the army, he had the opportunity to re-enlist with the 51st regiment as a veteran and an officer.  He did not.  

2.  "Libby" William had been  married for ten years, had a 4 year-old daughter and knew he was extremely lucky to have survived in and escape from Libby Prison.  As bad as conditions were in Libby (which was an officers only prison), he knew the enlisted men just down the river on Belle Island had it much worse.  William H. entered as a private.

3.  We have a diary of "Libby" William, written in his own hand, and we have enlistment papers filled out and signed by William H. Wallick.  The handwriting of the two Williams is quite different.  William H. could not possibly be "Libby' William.

This volunteer enlistment application was completed and signed by William H Wallick.  In no way does it resemble the handwriting in "Libby" William's diary.  For a comparison of the two handwritings see William Wallick's diary on his webpage.
              Enlistment paper for William H. Wallick
4.  It seems more plausible that William F. might be the one to re-enlist since he left the army  twenty months earlier under dishonorable conditions; perhaps he wanted to redeem himself.  Accepting the rank of second lieutenant in the 109th, just weeks after being dismissed, shows a willingness to still serve his country and command men.  His cousin, John W. Wallick, also from Peru, enlisted in the 151st at the same time as William F., and perhaps the prospect of serving together was a motivating factor in his re-enlistment. 

5. When William H. enlisted in the 151st, he had to sign a statement swearing that he had   never been court-martialed or dismissed from service. Maybe William F. thought it best to use an alias middle inital to help keep his army records slightly different. 

This statement, filled out and signed by William H. Wallick, declares that the new recruit had never been court-martialed or dismissed before his term expired.  If William H. is indeed an alias for William F, he lied on this form in order to re-enlist.
Declaration of Recruit for William F. Wallick

6.  The strongest argument for William H. being William F. is that they have the same place of birth (Tuscarawas County, Ohio), the same residence (Peru, IN), the same occupation (carpenter) and are exactly the same age in all the offical records for both regiments.  There is no historical evidence of a third William Wallick, who is of military age and living in Peru, IN, in the 1860s.  It is difficult to believe that there is an "undiscovered" William Wallick with  exactly  the same  age, hometown, background and experiences as William F.

7.  It is likely the copyist of the cemetery records made the error.  It is not known exactly when the internment records were copied, but it was definately sometime after 1943, which was years after the deaths of both Williams and their immediate family members.

One of the great curiosities about William H. Wallick's service is his leap from private to sergeant-major.  This was not an incremental rise but he actually catapulted from the lowest  rank to the highest non-commissioned rank after serving only three months in his regiment.  This suggests a person with special  circumstances and past military experience and William F. had both.  Perhaps he was able to explain to his commanding officer that he had been unjustly court-martialed while in the 13th Indiana.  If William F. was able to distinguish himself as a soldier in the  151st, maybe his commanding officer took the unusual step of jumping him from private to sergeant-major. This promotion is just one of many oddities in William F. Wallick's record.
                  
                        William F. Wallick (alias William H. Wallick)  
                                 with the 151st
Indiana Infantry
 

                                                      1865


FEB 2   William F. Wallick enlists as William H. Wallick at
La Porte, IN.  He has joined with cousin John Wesley Wallick, who is a private in Company D.  William begins as a private in Company C but makes an astonishing leap in rank to sergeant-major ten weeks later.  He receives 1/3 of his $100 dollar bounty upon enlistment.


MAR 3   William H. and the 151st Indiana Infantry are mustered into Federal service.


MAR 6   The 151st Regiment leaves for
Nashville, TN.


MAR 14 – JUN 14   William H. has duty at
Tullahoma, TN. guarding Union supplies and railroads.  Tullahoma is an important railroad terminal in the mid-South. 


MAY 15    William H. is promoted by Special Order #13, Regimental Headquarters, from private to sergeant-major.

JUN 15 – SEP 19
   The regiment moves back to Nashville, TN, and has garrison duty there until they are mustered-out on September 19, 1865.  William H. travels to
Indianapolis, then returns home to Peru.
    

Epilogue
- William F. (alias William H.) returns home after the war and marries Elizabeth Hagee on June 28, 1868.  They stay in Peru, IN, and have two children, Maude, born the spring of 1870, and Pearle, born the summer of 1872.  Unfortunately, William F. will not see this daughters grow past childhood, for he dies on January 16, 1873, just 12 days shy of his thirty-second birthday.   The account of William F. Wallick's service in the Civil War is extremely complex and leaves many unanswered questions for the reader.  From his obituary, he appears to have been a very complicated man both as a soldier and as a civilian.  It is difficult to know what the long-term effects of his military service had on him.  He may have struggled with issues of post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) for years.  There certainly was no diagnosis, let alone treatment for the disorder 150 years ago.  And from his obituary he apparently had problems with alcohol.  But through his tangled story we can still see a patriot to the Union's cause and be grateful to him for his sacrifice and service when our nation confronted its greatest crisis.

This index card is evidence that William F. M. Wallick was offically restored the rank of 1st Lieutenant on February 24, 1897.  The circumstances related to this retroactive  promotion are unknown. 
                    


                             Obituary for William F.M. Wallick 
                   Obituary for William F.M. Wallick 
 
William F.M. Wallick
William F.M. Wallick is buried in the Reyburn Cemetery, Peru, IN.












Comrades-in-Arms

Father
Christopher            109th IN

Uncles
Benjamin Jr.          109th IN
Wesley                  138th IN

Cousins
William                 51st IN
Charles F.             87th IN
John W                138th & 151st IN
Benjamin              162nd OH
Jeremiah               109th IN




Song- Lorena



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