Battery H lost 10 enlisted men killed or mortally wounded and 22 enlisted men to disease during the Civil War. It is honored by a monument at Gettysburg.

1861
Organized at Camp Dennison, near Cincinnati, Ohio
November 7 Mustered in under Captain James F. Huntington
1862
January 20 Left State for Parkersburg, Va. and attached to Landers’ Division, Army of the Potomac
January Moved from Parkersburg, Va., to Paw Paw Tunnel
March 7-15 Advance on Winchester attached to Artillery, Shields’ 2nd Division, Banks’ 5th Army Corps
March 19 Action at Strasburg
March 23
Battle of Winchester

Private Jacob Jeager was killed

April 4 Attached to Artillery, 2nd Division, Department of the Shenandoah
April 17 Occupation of Mt. Jackson
May 12-21 March to Fredericksburg, Va.
May 25-30 Return to Front Royal and attached to Artillery, Shields’ Division, Dept. of the Shenandoah
June 9
Battle of Port Republic

Sergeant Edward Allen and Privates John McGill and Phillip Oshnaugh were killed

June 29 Moved to Alexandria and duty attached to the Military District of Washington, D.C.
October 17 Moved to Harper’s Ferry, Va.
October 30-November 17 Advance up Loudoun Valley and movement to Falmouth, Virginia. Attached to Artillery, 3rd Division, 3rd Army Corps, Army of the Potomac
December 12-15
Battle of Fredericksburg
1863
January At Falmouth
January 20-24 “Mad March”
April 27-May 6 Chancellorsville Campaign
May 1-5
Battle of Chancellorsville

The battery lost three guns in an advanced position, and was praised by General Hooker for its work. Privates Lycurgus Bishop and John Jones were mortally wounded

May Attached to 1st Volunteer Brigade, Artillery Reserve, Army of the Potomac
June 3 Twenty-four men from Pennsylvania Independent Battery F were temporarily assigned to Battery H
June 11-July 24 Gettysburg Campaign. Attached to 3rd Volunteer Brigade, Artillery Reserve, Army of the Potomac
July 1-3 Battle of Gettysburg

The battery was commanded at Gettysburg by Lieutenant George W. Norton. It brought 123 men to the field serving 6 Ordnance Rifles. Privates Henry Schram and Jacob Kirsh were killed, Private John Edmunds was mortally wounded, and 4 other men wounded.

August Attached to 4th Volunteer Brigade, Artillery Reserve, Army of the Potomac
September 13-17 Advance from the Rappahannock to the Rapidan
October 9-22 Bristoe Campaign. Attached to Artillery Brigade, 2nd Army Corps, Army of the Potomac
October 14 Bristoe Station
November 7-8 Advance to line of the RappahannockCaptain Huntington left the battery
November 26-December 2 Mine Run Campaign
December Attached to Artillery Reserve, Army of the Potomac
1864
February Attached to 2nd Volunteer Brigade, Artillery Reserve, Army of the Potomac
April Attached to 3rd Volunteer Brigade, Artillery Reserve, Army of the Potomac
May 3-June 15 Campaign from the Rapidan to the James. Attached to Artillery Brigade, 6th Army Corps, Army of the Potomac
May 5-7 Battle of the Wilderness
May 8-21 Spottsylvania
May 16 Captain Stephen W. Dorsey took command of the battery
May 23-27 North Anna River
May 26-28 Line of the Pamunkey
May 28-31 Totopotomoy
June 1-12
Cold Harbor

Corporal W. D. Perrin was killed.

June 16-18 Before Petersburg; Siege of Petersburg begins
June 22-23 Jerusalem Plank Road, Weldon Railroad
July Attached to Artillery Reserve, Army of the Potomac
December Attached to Artillery Brigade, 6th Army Corps, Army of the Potomac.
1865
January 18 Private Luther Search was killed at Petersburg. Privates Charles M. Corser and oah S. Lockwood were mortally wounded during the siege.
March Attached to Artillery Reserve, Army of the Potomac
April 2 Fall of Petersburg
June 5 Ordered to Cleveland, Ohio, for muster out
June 17 Mustered out under Captain Stephen W. Dorsey, and Lieutenants James Harris, William E. Perigo and William E. Parmelee, Jr.