On the 14th of May we received orders to proceed to Harrisburg for muster out.
Then the men were ready for the last function of muster out.
At the muster out of the company he was transferred to the 190.
The above were the non-commissioned officers at "muster out" of Company.
I should mention a minor incident that occurred during our stay in Harrisburg preparing for muster out.
At the muster out of the company he retired to his home near Gettysburg, and finally went west.
Bets run high, with stakes mostly "something good to eat" after the "muster out."
Vol's, at the muster out of the company, and was finally discharged July 3. '
So he served mostly on detached duty as Regimental teamster, and was faithful to duty till the muster out.
He was a good soldier, remaining with the Company till its muster out, May 31, '65.
c.1300, "to display, reveal, appear," from Old French mostrer "appear, show, reveal," also in a military sense (10c., Modern French montrer), from Latin monstrare "to show," from monstrum "omen, sign" (see monster). Meaning "to collect, assemble" is early 15c.; figurative use (of qualities, etc.) is from 1580s. To muster out "gather to be discharged from military service" is 1834, American English. To muster up in the figurative and transferred sense of "gather, summon, marshal" is from 1620s. Related: Mustered; mustering.
late 14c., "action of showing, manifestation," from Old French mostre "illustration, proof; examination, inspection" (13c., Modern French montre), literally "that which is shown," from mostrer (see muster (v.)). Meaning "act of gathering troops" is from c.1400. To pass musters (1570s) originally meant "to undergo military review without censure."