And unlike Texas, which held mass hangings of civilians who supported the Union, no one except Wirtz was hung by the government after the Civil War.
I am not sure where you are getting the notions about who I believe "deserves" hanging, but I think there is no question that Whitehorse Harry supported the national government over those in open rebellion against it.
He certainly showed unquestionably that he favored using military force to crush local violent opposition to national tax policy. The resistors set up their own courts and militias, were even clamoring for secession in their time, talking openly about "independence" and threatened executions of the federal tax collectors, and had already tarred and feathered some tax officers or burned their homes:
" There was praise for the French Revolution, and of bringing the guillotine to America. David Bradford, it was said, was comparing himself to Robespierre, a leader of the French Reign of Terror
At Braddock's Field, there was talk of declaring independence from the United States, and of joining with Spain or Great Britain. Radicals flew a specially designed flag that proclaimed their independence. The flag had six stripes, one for each county represented at the gathering: five Pennsylvania counties (Allegheny, Bedford, Fayette, Washington, and Westmorelandand) and one Virginia county (Ohio County). "
We know which side George Washington took, and Whitehorse Harry.