Herein lie the legacy of Brave Dunlops, Warriors all, who fought in The US/Confederate Civil War. Read about our brave namesakes charging up Mission Ridge carrying their flag, fighting on the CSS Virginia (Merrimac) and the USS Minnesota in the first battle of ironclads, losing their life at Gettysburg and facing each other at the Battle of Atlanta;
Read the Roster of Confederate Soldiers and find your relative:
where the ground is hallowed by their blood,
and their actions upon it!
From the Virginia Military Institute archives comes a story of brother vs brother, a Dunlap tragedy repeated many times during these years: 2 letters, 1864, regarding members of the Dunlap family of Jennings Gap, Augusta Co., Virginia. May 20th, 1864, Confederate soldier Robert B. Dunlap to his mother Margaret Dunlap, written from camp near Spotsylvania Courthouse; describes aftermath of battle, seeing battlefield covered with dead and wounded. July 13, 1864, Adam Dunlap, a Union loyalist, to his brother Robert, from Warnsburg, Missouri; discusses murder of their brother Jim (also a Union loyalist) by a member of his own unit; encourages Robert to "change your way of thinking."
Brigadier General John Dunlap Stevenson soldier, born in Staunton, Virginia, 8 June, 1821. He spent two years in the College of South Carolina, was graduated in law at Staunton in 1841, and in 1842 began practice in Franklin county, Missouri. He organized a volunteer company in 1846, and served in General Stephen W. Kearny's invasion of New Mexico. After his return he removed to St. Louis, was frequently a member of the legislature, president for one term of the state senate, and in 1861 was an earnest supporter of the Union. In that year he raised the 7th Missouri regiment, and during the siege of Corinth commanded the district of Savannah. He then led a brigade in Tennessee, was made brigadier-general of volunteers, 29 November, 1862, served in the Vicksburg campaign, and made a charge at Champion Hill that broke the enemy's left flank. He led a successful expedition to drive the Confederates from northern Louisiana, commanded the district of Corinth, and then occupied and fortified Decatur, Alabama On 8 August, 1864, being left without a command, he resigned; but he was re-commissioned and given the district of Harper's Ferry. During the reconstruction period he was in charge of northern Georgia. At the close of the war he was made brevet major-general of volunteers, and in 1867, for his services at Champion Hill, brevetted brigadier-general in the regular army, in which he had been commissioned a colonel on 28 July, 1866. He left the army in 1871, and has practiced law in St. Louis.
Brigadier General Henry Clay Dunlap Col., Third Regiment, Kentucky Volunteers. In November 1863 ,Henry served in the Chattanooga-Ringgold Campaign at Chickamauga Creek Mission Ridge, where he gallantly led the Third Kentucky in a charge up the ridge, carrying the Union flag, under heavy fire, until the Ridge was captured. (US Military Archives, War of the Rebellion, 1890). Col., 3rd Regt. Kentucky Volunteer Infantry Brevet Brig. Gen. U.S.V. March 13 1865
Brigadier General James Dunlap Capt., US Volunteers, Quartermaster Dept.Brevet Brig. Gen. U.S.V. March 13 1865
Brigadier General Dixon, William Dunlop Lt. Col., 6th Regt. Reserves Pennsylvania Volunteer Infantry Brevet Brig. Gen. U.S.V. March 13 1865
Cyrus Dunlap Pvt 54th Massachusetts sworn in at Reedville, Ma May 13, 1863 medical discharge on 4th June 1865. enlisted at the age of 25 after being laborer in Pittsburgh, Pa. Cyrus fought at Olustee, Honey Hill and at Fort Wagner. The 54th Massachusetts Infantry Regiment was an infantry regiment that saw extensive service in the Union Army during the American Civil War. The unit was the second African-American regiment, following the 1st Kansas Colored Volunteer Infantry Regiment, organized in the northern states during the Civil War. Authorized by the Emancipation Proclamation, the regiment consisted of African-American enlisted men commanded by white officers. The 54th Mass was immortalized by the movie Glory, and a Dunlap was among them. Merito!
James H Dunlap Mr. Dunlap served a year in the war of the Rebellion, enlisting in September 1861 in Company G, Forty-sixth Indiana Infantry. He participated in the engagements at New Madrid, Island No. 10, Fort Pillow and St. Charles. After receiving an honorable discharge he returned to his home. In 1867 he located on his farm on section 5, Tippecanoe Township, where he has a pleasant home, and fifty acres of choice land.
William Thomas Dunlap son of James Dunlap and Mary (Henry) Reid, was born in Allegheny county, Pennsylvania, June 18, 1842. He was quite young when the family came to West Newton, where he was educated in the public schools. He became an expert in coke manufacture, and for several years was manager for the Laughlin Coke Company, later for Reid Brothers at Dunbar, Pennsylvania. In politics he was a Republican, but never held public office; was a man of quiet tastes and loyal to his family and friends. He died in 1887. He served during the entire period of the civil war, enlisting August 15, 1861, in Company H, Forty-fourth Regiment Pennsylvania Volunteer Cavalry, under Captain Bayard and Colonel Bayard. After his three years of service expired he re-enlisted and served until the surrender at Appomattox. He saw hard, continuous service with his regiment, engaging in the following battles: Drainsville, Falmouth, Harrisburg, Cross Keys, Cedar Mountain, Thoroughfare Gap, Fredericksburg, Leedstown, Sheppardstown, Brandy Station, Upperville, Gettysburg, Muddy Run and Culpeper. He was taken prisoner and for three months confined in Libby Prison and four months on Belle Isle before being exchanged. He received an honorable discharge and returned to his home. He married, in 1870, Josephine Stauffer.
Major William Simpson Dunlop, commanded the sharpshooter battalion which was formed from the fine old South Carolina brigade which had been commanded first by Gregg and then by Samuel McGowan. Each of the five regiments in the brigade--1st, 12th, 13th, and 14th Infantry and Orr’s Rifles—contributed about three dozen men to the new battalion. "Captain William S. Dunlop of the 12th South Carolina Infantry Regiment permanently revitalized the Battalion in 1864. The battalion continued to serve the Army of Northern Virginia until Captain Dunlop was wounded and captured at Amelia's Courthouse during the retreat from Richmond in April 1865. The remainder of the sharpshooters found their own way to Appomattox, many were present for the surrender; others defied surrender and silently withdrew to their homes". Dunlop sought such qualities as "intelligence, sound judgment . . . marksmanship . . . unfaltering courage." Author of the book " Lee's Sharpshooters" in 1889 detailing the experiences of the brigade from Spotsylvania through Appomattox Courthouse. They had become Lee’s shock troops, situated where Dunlop’s subtitle put them: "At the Forefront of Battle."
Veteran of Wilderness, Spotsylvania Courthouse, Hanover Junction. Petersburg, Longbridge, Fussell's Mill, Ream's station, Hatcher's Run, Southerland Station.
Lt Colonel William Dunlap Simpson, lawyer of Laurens, S.C. Oct 1823- Dec 26 1890. Served during the Civil War with the 14th South Carolina Infantry Regiment in Gregg's/McGowan's Brigade at 2nd Bull Run (where he assumed command), Antietam, Fredericksburg and Chancellorsville. He resigned his commission in 1863 to serve in the Confederate Congress (1863-1865). In 1876, he was S.C. lieutenant governor from 1876-1878 and, in 1878, was acting governor until he became chief justice of the state Supreme Court from 1880 until his death. Owner of a plantation in Laurens, SC, he married Jane E. Young, daughter of Henry Clinton Young (b. 1794), lawyer of Laurens, S.C., and Lucy Melissa Young (1802-1874). William and Jane's children included William Dunlap, Jr., and Ernest, both lawyers, and John W., who was a banker in Spartanburg S.C., Greensboro, N.C., and Tennessee.
Captain Bryant Green Dunlap. 1833-1867 (Assistant Quartermaster) of the 26th Regiment of North Carolina Troops known as the "Chatham Independent Guards." Captain Dunlap was born in 1833 in Chatham County, N. C. He graduated from the Pennsylvania Medical College. At the outbreak of the war he was a physician in Moore County, N. C. but returned to his native county to enlist into the Chatham Independent Guards, which would become Co. E of the 26th Regiment of North Carolina. On May 28th, 1861 he was appointed as regimental Quartermaster and transferred to the Field and Staff of the regiment.
He subsequently served as a Private in Co. E (The Vance Troop) of the 5th Regiment N. C. Calvary (63rd NCT). On October 29th, 1862 he was appointed as Hospital Steward for the 5th Cavalry and transferred to the Field and Staff of that regiment. While serving in one of the field hospitals he helped treat the wounds of Col. John R. Lane of the 26th and other members of his old troop after the battle of Gettysburg. In June of 1865 he was reported as a paroled prisoner in Richmond, Va.; likely serving in one of the military hospitals in that city after its April evacuation. Dunlap resumed his medical practice in Moore County after the war; however a wartime injury caused his early death in 1867. He is buried in the Short Family Cemetery in Moore County, North Carolina.
John Dunlop Born in England in 1833. He was related to a major Petersburg tobacco family and enlisted there on April 25 1861 as a private in Co. C, 12th Virginia Infantry. He was apparently known as ‘English John’ because of his accent. On May 28 1862 he was commissioned 2nd Lieutenant and became ADC to General Lewis Armistead: In a dispatch to HQ July 14. 1862 Armistead writes: "My staff officers - Captain J.W.Pegram, assistant adjutant-general; Lieutenant J.D.Darden, aide-de-camp; Lieutenant W.L.Randolph, ordnance officer, and my volunteer aides, Lieutenant John Dunlop and the Rev.J.E. Joyner, chaplain of the Fifty-seventh Virginia - did all that men could do and did it well. Lieutenant Dunlop was especially much exposed in carrying orders."
Dunlop resigned on February 7 1863. After the war he was a lawyer and served as counsel to Louis Ginter, a famous Richmond tobacconist. He died in 1901.
David Crockett Dunlap Pvt. (David) Crockett Dunlap, who was an original member of the 1st Texas Volunteer Infantry Regiment, Company M - Sumter Light Infantry. The company was organized at Trinity County Texas, and was mustered into Confederate Service at Sumter, Texas on 5 May 1862 under Captain Howard Ballenger. Crockett was wounded at Gettysburg on 2 July 1863, and again on 19 September 1863 at Chickamauga. After the second wound, his leg had to be amputated, and he was discharged from military service for disability. It is said that he was in ill health for the rest of his life. He and his wife Mary McNeil had at least one son, George Clinton Dunlap, and eight grandchildren. (Military information from "Hood's Texas Brigade: A Compendium", 1977 by Col. Harold B. Simpson, Hill Junior College Press. ISBN #912172-22-3 Library of Congress #77-91396.)
Crockett's father John C. Dunlop came from Tennessee around 1834 to fight in the War for Texas Independence. He served in the Texas Volunteer Militia, 2nd Regiment, 2nd Brigade, under Capt. B.P. Hardin. (According to an acquaintance in the Sons of the Republic of Texas, the Texas Militia later became the Texas Rangers.) As a result of his service, he was given a land grant by the newly formed Republic of Texas in Trinity county, and settled there with his wife Georgia to start their family. All seven of John's children were born as Dunlap's in either the Republic of or the State of Texas. (submitted by Clan Dunlop Texas Commissioner David Dunlap)
John Nelson Dunlap. 1845-1942. John was a scout for the famous "Morgan's Raiders" who raided as far North as New Castle , Pa. and West Point, Ohio.
Morgan's Raid was a diversionary incursion by Confederate cavalry into the Union states of Indiana, Kentucky, Ohio and West Virginia during the American Civil War. The raid took place from June 11 to July 26, 1863, and is named for the commander of the Confederate troops, Brigadier General John Hunt Morgan. The raid covered more than 1,000 miles (1,600 km), beginning in Tennessee and ending in northern Ohio. Picture is of captured Scouts of the Raiders
Dunlop, James E. - Lieut. Colonel. Georgia 2nd Calvary This regiment was organized in February 1862 at Albany, Georgia and was made up from men from Randolph, Dougherty, Clayton, Marion, Fulton, and Decatur counties. It was mustered into Confederate service for 3 years of the war on 7 MAY 1862. Company G served as an escort to Major General Benjamin F. Cheetham from 14 SEP 1862 to 26 APR 1965. The regiment was surrendered with 18 men by General Johnston in North Carolina on 26 APR 1865.
Captain John R. Dunlap 36th Virginia Infantry (Originally known 5/13/1861 as 2nd Kanawa Inf. Regiment...7/8/1861 accepted into Confederate State Service and on July 15, 1861 as the 36th Virginia.). Company I (2nd) was John Dunlap's Company. Organized and enlisted on August5, 1861 for one year. Accepted into Service on Sept. 20, 1861. Transferred out of the Regiment. Assigned as Company B, 23rd Virginia Battalion Infantry on January 15, 1862. from Steve Teeft's 36th Virginia Site
G.R. Dunlap Private, Company D of the 8th Alabama...otherwise known as the "Emerald Guard", comprised of Irish-born and carrying a green flag with Harp and shamrocks. This unit saw action at Manassas and seven other major battles.
Charles H. Dunlap. 1839-1904. A member of Thurmond's Rangers, a second sergeant. He later served as a 3rd Lieutenant in Lowery's battery in Centreville and Greenville in June of 1861 attached to the 13th Battalion of Light Artillery. This unit was disbanded at Christiansburg just after Lee's Surrender April 1865.
Dunlap, Thomas Franklin. 4th Corporal, Co. E, 3rd Tennessee, 48th Tennessee. Present at Battle of Fort Donelson (Feb. 1862); captured and imprisoned at Camp Douglas, Chicago. Escaped from prison of war camp at Ft. Douglas on June 7, 1862. Rejoined regiment after exchange Tippah Ford, Nov. 1862. Present at bombardment of Port Hudson. (May 21-July 9, 1863) . Present at siege of Jackson, Mississippi (May 1863). Present at battle of Chickamauga (Sept. 19) . Present at battle of Missionary Ridge.
John Matthew Dunlap. 1836-1863. Killed at the battle of Gettysburg, Pa. on July 3rd, 1863.
Another three hundred ninety-six Dunlaps, fifty-five Dunlops, ten DeLaps, two Delaups, one Delapp, one Dunlup and one Dunlapp who fought for the Confederacy.
Source: Roster of Confederate Soldiers, 1861-1865, Broadfoot Publishing Company, 1996, from the National Archives, Volume IV pages 482,483;and Volume V pages 186,187,188,189.
Delap, Harrison Mississippi 28th Calvary Company B
Delap, Henry Texas Infantry 3rd St Troops Company F
Delap, Hugh General and Staff Hospital steward
Delap, J. North Carolina 15th Infantry Company D
Delap, John North Carolina 49th Infantry Company B
Delap, Joseph F. North Carolina 5th Calvary (63rd St. Troops) Co. K
Delap, Joseph F. North Carolina 48th Infantry Co H 2nd Lt.
Delap, Samuel North Carolina 2nd Bn. Company G
Delap, V. North Carolina 15th Infantry Company D
Delap, V. North Carolina 49th Infantry Company B
Delapp, Robert North Carolina 48th Infantry Company K
Delaup, A. Louisiana Mil. Orleans Guards Regiment, Company G,B
Delaup, Ernest Louisiana 30th Infantry Company C, Sergeant
Dunlap, A. Arkansas 4th St.Inf. Surgery
Dunlap, A. Virginia Cav. Hounshells Bn. A.Adj
Dunlap, Aaron J. Virginia 31rst Mil. Co.G
Dunlap, Abram B. Missouri Cav. Hunter's regiment
Dunlap, A.J. Alabama 9th Inf. Co. C
Dunlap, Alexander Alabama 11th Inf Co. H
Dunlap, Alexander M. North Carolina 26th Infantry Company H, 1rst Sgt.
Dunlap, Alphus Florida 4th Infantry Surgery
Dunlap, Andrew J. Alabama 8th calvary Company H Sergeant
Dunlap, Andrew J. Missouri Infantry 3rd Battalion Company C
Dunlap, Andrew J. Missouri 6th Infantry Company B
Dunlap, Andrew J. Texas 5th Infantry Co. C
Dunlap, A.S. South Carolina 12th Infantry Company C
Dunlap, Barton Virginia 31rst Mil. Company G First sergeant
Dunlap, B.F. Arkansas 10th Mil. Co. H Cpl.
Dunlap, B.F. Arkansas 26th Infantry, Co. H
Dunlap, B.G General and Staff Hospital steward
Dunlap, Bryan G. North Carolina 5th Calvary (63rd St Troops) Co E. Hospital steward
Dunlap, Bryan G. North Carolina 26th Infantry Co E. 2nd Lt.
Dunlap, C. Texas 1st Infantry, Company M
Dunlap, Caldwell Missouri Light Artillery Landis' Co.
Dunlap, Charles H. Virginia Calvary Thurmond's Co. Sgt.
Dunlap, Charles H. Virginia Artillery Wise Legion Jr 1st Lt.
Dunlap, Charles S. Kentucky 4th Cav Co. A
Dunlap, C.J. South Carolina 2nd Inf, Co. E
Dunlap, C.S. Kentucky 1st (Helm's) Cav. New Co. G
Dunlap, Curran South Carolina Lt Arty. 3rd (Palmetto) Bn, Co.A,H,I
Dunlap, Curran South Carolina 1st (McCreary's)Inf. Co.L.
Dunlap, C.W. North Carolina 1st Jr. Res. Co. I
Dunlap, D. South Carolina 6th Res. Co.C Cpl.
Dunlap, D.A. South Carolina 4th Cav. Co.C
Dunlap, D.A. South Carolina 22nd Inf. Co K.
Dunlap, Daniel M. North Carolina 26th Inf. Co. K.
Dunlap, David Arkansas Cav. Harrell's Bn. Co. D
Dunlap, David Arkansas 27th Inf. Co.D
Dunlap, David B. South Carolina 1st (Orr's) Rifles Co.K
Dunlap, David C. Georgia Inf. 26th Bn. Co. B 2nd Sgt
Dunlap, David E. Alabama 44th Inf. Co. G
Dunlap, David H. Mississippi 8th Inf.Co.D Sgt.
Dunlap, David R. Alabama 3rd Inf Co.K Adj.
Dunlap, David R. North Carolina 2nd Bn.Loc Def Troops Co. F
Dunlap, David R. Tenn. 13th Cav.Co.H
Dunlap, David S. Georgia Cav Nelson's Ind. Co. Sgt.
Dunlap, D.C. South Carolina 6th Inf.1st Co.G
Dunlap, D.C.B. Alabama 49th Inf.Co.F, 1st Lt
Dunlap, D.C.B. Exch Bn.Co.E, CSA 2nd Lt.
Dunlap, D.E. South Carolina 6th Inf.2nd Co. F
Dunlap, D.J. Georgia 2nd Cav. (St Guards) Co.F
Dunlap, D.M. Georgia 23rd Inf.Co.I
Dunlap, D.R. Tenn. 13th Inf, Co.H
Dunlap, D.T. Georgia 38th Inf.
Dunlap, E. Tenn.15th (Cons)Cav.Co.F
Dunlap, E.B. SC 2nd Inf.Co.E
Dunlap, E.C. SC 4th Cav.Co.C
Dunlap, E.C. SC 1st (Orr's) Rifles Co.F
Dunlap, E.D. TN Inf. 154th Sr.Regt. Co. F
Dunlap, E.H. MS 18th Cav. Co.H
Dunlap, Eli D. SC 9th Inf. Co.A
Dunlap, E.M. AR 1st (Monroe's)Cav.Co.B
Dunlap, E.M. KY 12th Cav.Co.G
Dunlap, Enoch B. MO Cav. William's Reg. Co. C
Dunlap, Ephraim Mo Cav. Hunter's Reg. Co.F
Dunlap, Ezekiel Al 62nd Inf.Co.A
Dunlap, F.B. AL 7th Inf. Co.G Asst Surg.
Dunlap, F.B. 3rd Conf. Cav. Co.G
Dunlap, F.E. TN 20th (Russel's) Cav. Co E
Dunlap, Ferdinand, J VA 33rd Inf.Co D. 1st Lt
Dunlap, F. L. MS 6th Cav.Co. C Cpl
Dunlap, F.L. MO Lt Arty. 3rd Battery
Dunlap, F.M. AR 10th Mil Co.H
Dunlap, F.M. AR 26th Inf. Co.H
Dunlap, Francis GA 41rst Inf. Co. I
Dunlap, Francis, TN 9th Inf. Co.C
Dunlap, Francis J.B. AL 4th Inf.Co F 1st Sgt.
Dunlap, F.W. SC 9th Inf. Co. E
Dunlap, George MO Cav. Snider's Bn.Co.C
Dunlap, George MO Cav. Snider's Bn Co.E
Dunlap, George NC Cav. 14th Bn Co. C,K
Dunlap, George NC 7th SR Res. Watt's Co.
Dunlap, George B. VA 10th Cav Co.A
Dunlap, George B. NC 14th Inf.Co.C
Dunlap, George H. Jr. AL 3rd Inf. Co.K 1st Lt.
Dunlap, George M. MS 23rd Inf. Co.I
Dunlap, George T. NC 43rd Inf. Co.I
Dunlap, George W. MO Cav. Jackman's Reg.
Dunlap, G.M. MS 31st Inf. Co.K
Dunlap, G.R. AL 8th Inf. Co.D
Dunlap, G.W. AR 27th Inf. Co.D
Dunlap, G.W. TX 32nd Cav. Co.C Far.
Many more Dunlap's (h-w) to come
Dunlapp, J.A. Alabama 10th Inf. Co. K
Dunlop, A. Arkansas 17th (Griffith's) Infantry Surgery
Dunlop, A. General and Staff Surgery
Dunlop, Alphous General and Staff Surgery
Dunlop, Bryant G General and Staff Capt, AQM
Dunlop, Colin Texas 6th Infantry Company C
Dunlop, Donald M. Virginia 12th Infantry Company C
Dunlop, D.R. General and Staff 1st Lt Adj.
Dunlop, Edward Conf. Inf. Tucker's Regiment. Co G.
Dunlop, F.B. Gen and Staff Asst Surgeon
Dunlop, F.G. Missouri 3rd Infantry Company K
Dunlop, George Georgia Infantry (Baldwin's) Moore's Company
Dunlop, H. Texas 5th Calvary Company K,
Dunlop, Henry, Tennessee Calvary 17th Bn (Sander's) Company A
Dunlop, Isaac L. Arkansas 9th Infantry Company D Colonel
Dunlop, James South Carolina Light artillery 3rd (Palmetto) Bn Company I
Dunlop, James Louisiana Mil. British Guard Bn Coburn's Company
Dunlop, James Jr. Virginia 12th Infantry Co.B, E
Dunlop, James E. Georgia 2nd Calvary Company K, Captain
Dunlop, James E. Gen and Staff Chaplain
Dunlop, Jeptha Georgia 35th Infantry, Company E
Dunlop, J.J. Gen and Staff 1st Lt, Adjutant
Dunlop, J.N. Virginia 3rd Infantry Loc.Def. Company A
Dunlop, John Texas 18th Calvary Company H Bvt.2nd Lt
Dunlop, John Texas Calvary Morgan's regiment Company D Bvt.2nd Lt.
Dunlop, John Virginia 12th Infantry Company C,E
Dunlop, John Gen and Staff 1st Lt, ADC
Dunlop, John M. Virginia 5th Calvary (12 mo.'61-2)Company D
Dunlop, John M. Virginia 13th Calvary Company B
Dunlop, Joseph, Maryland 1st Calvary Company A
Dunlop, Joseph J. Arkansas 5th Infantry Company C, Adj
Dunlop, Joseph J. Arkansas 9th Infantry Adj
Dunlop, J.E. Mississippi Burt's Ind.Company (Dixie Guards)
Dunlop, J.S. Mississippi 17th Infantry Company F
Dunlop, J.T. Virginia 7th Calvary, Company G
Dunlop, Martin Virginia 5th Infantry Company C
Dunlop, Nathaniel H. North Carolina 22nd Infantry Company F
Dunlop, R. Virginia 3rd infantry Loc.Def. !st Company G
Dunlop, R.B. Virginia 19th Calvary
Dunlop, R.C. South Carolina 9th Res. Company K
Dunlop, Rich S. Gen and Staff asst Surgery
Dunlop, Robert Louisiana 13th Infantry Company I
Dunlop, Robert S. South Carolina 8th Infantry Asst surgery
Dunlop, Rufus Gen and Staff AA Surgery
Dunlop, Rufus J. Arkansas 5th Infantry Company C Ord Sgt
Dunlop, R.W. Tennessee 51st (cons)Infantry Company K
Dunlop, S.O. Maryland Artillery Ist Battery
Dunlop, T. Texas Calvary Border's Regiment Company H Cpl
Dunlop, Thomas Alabama 51st (Part. Rangers) Company A
Dunlop, Thomas Alabama 2nd Infantry Company A Cpl.
Dunlop, Thomas N. South Carolina 1st Clavary Company H Cpl
Dunlop, William Louisiana 12th Infantry Company H
Dunlop, William North Carolina 64th Infantry Company I
Dunlop, William B. South Carolina 5th Infantry 1st Company H
Dunlop, William H. Alabama 34th Infantry Company C
Dunlop, William S. South Carolina 12th Infantry Company B Captain
Dunlup, R.W. Alabama 4th (Russell's )Calvary Company D