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leig) Nagle, rre deceased. One child was the issue of this marriage, Emma. Comrade Gray served a short time in the Union army during the late unpleasantness; he was 24 years of age when he entered the ranks as a private at Greensboro, Pa., Feb. 24, 1865, in Co. E, 149th Pa. V. I. Owing to the lateness of his enlistment and the close of hostilities so soon thereafter, he was not called into active service, and he was granted his honorable discharge June 24, 1865, at Elmira, N.Y. His brother Martin served in the late war and diedin service of typhoid fever. Comrade Gray is a farmer by occupation and his address is Carrolltown, Pa.
Was born in Bedford county, Pa., Oct. 2, 1842, of parents, Andrew and Rachel (Crepps) Gregg, deceased. He was married in October, 1895, to Emma Coder, who was born in Clearfield April 30, 1847; her father, Jacob Corder, is deceased, but her mother, Mary J. (Parks), is still living. He was formerly married to Anna S. Kelderwood, who passed to her reward Aug. 9, 1893. Comrade Gregg was employed as a laborer at the breaking out of the Rebellion. Responding to the cry of his country for help, he was enrolled October, 1861, when 19 years of age as a private in Co. C, 45th Pa. V.I. He took active parts in the great and famous battles of Antietam, Bulls Gap, Knoxville, Wilderness, Spottsylvania, Culpeper C. H., Hanover C. H., Deep Bottom, Five Forks, Hatcher's Run, Petersburg, Fredericksburg and James Island. He was honorably discharged July 17, 1865, at Ft. Lyons, Va. He had five brothers in the late war, John Andrew, Fulton, Henry and James; Andrew was killed at Weldon R. R., and John on the Peninsular Campaigh; his wife's brothers, Porter and William, were also in service; his father, Andrew Gregg, served in the war of 1812. Comrade Gregg is a member of Joseph McClary Post, No. 553, at Osceola; he is a miner by occupation, i nhis postoffice address is Coupon, Pa.
Son of Edward and Mary (Reynolds) Grew, deceased, was born in Wilmore, Cambria Co., Pa., March 8, 1835. His helpmate on life's journey was Margaret Dempsey, the nuptial knot being tied October, 1869, in Wilmore, Pa. She was born in Johnstown, Pa., and passed to her reward June 30, 1872; her parents, no longer living, were John and Anna (Braniff) Dempsey. One child was the issue of this union, Gertrude. Like many other boys of this country he responded to the