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the Union Army, the First New Jersey stands sixth in point of losses in action. It was organized at Trenton, N. J., August 14, 1861, and arrived at Washington the same month, where it remained encamped during the succeeding fall and winter. In February, Colonel Halsted resigned, and was succeeded by Percy Wyndham, an officer of the Italian army who had seen some service in Europe. The regiment took the field early in 1862, entering upon a series of arduous and perilous campaigns which ended o, having been assigned to General Nelson's command. In December, 1861 , while at Louisville, it was placed in Sill's Brigade of General O. M. Mitchel's Division, with which it marched to Bacon Creek, Ky., where it went into winter-quarters. In February Mitchel advanced to Bowling Green, Ky., and thence to Nashville; during the next month. his division marched through Tennessee, and then to Huntsville, Ala., the summer of 1862 being spent in the vicinity of Huntsville and Bridgeport. In Septe
war. 12 191 203 3 212 215 418 Getty's Sixth. Feb., ‘62 7th Vermont Reenlisted and served throu. C.   Heavy Artillery.                   Feb., ‘62 2d Pennsylvania Served through the war.7 128 135 5 158 163 298 T. J. Wood's Fourth. Feb., ‘62 18th Kentucky Reenlisted and served thrith's       1 11 12 12 First Cavalry, A. O. Feb., ‘62 L-- Reenlisted and served through the wdgers's       1 9 10 10 Lauman's Sixteenth. Feb., ‘62 L-- Reenlisted and served through the w Enlisted for one year.         51 51 51     Feb., ‘65 152d Illinois Enlisted for one year.   the war. 2 22 24 4 281 285 309   Fourteenth. Feb., ‘62 10th Michigan Reenlisted and served thr Enlisted for one year.         34 34 34     Feb., ‘65 46th Wisconsin Enlisted for one year.   3d Missouri S. M. 4 57 61 1 102 103 164     Feb., ‘62 4th Missouri S. M. 2 34 36 2 86 88 124    e 3 24 27 4 609 613 640 Negley's Fourteenth. Feb., ‘62 3d Tennessee 3 54 57   168 168 22
William F. Fox, Lt. Col. U. S. V., Regimental Losses in the American Civil War, 1861-1865: A Treatise on the extent and nature of the mortuary losses in the Union regiments, with full and exhaustive statistics compiled from the official records on file in the state military bureaus and at Washington, Chapter 14: the greatest battles of the war — list of victories and defeats — chronological list of battles with loss in each, Union and Confederate. (search)
Feb. 8 Roanoke Island, N. C 37 214 13 264 Feb. 15 Fort Donelson, Tenn 500 2,108 224 2,832 M26 Feb. 6 Morton's Ford, Va 10 208 42 260 Feb. 20 Olustee, Fla 203 1,152 506 1,861 Feb. 27 Feb. 27 Buzzard's Roost, Ga 17 272 -- 289 March 5 Yazoo City, Miss 21 89 21 131 April 3 Okolona, Ark 1 James.Siege of Petersburg, Va 51 269 81 401 Feb. 3-9 Rivers's Bridge, S. C 18 70 4 92 Feb. 5-Feb. 5-7 Known, also, as Hatcher's Run.Dabney's Mills, Va 171 1,181 187 1,539 Feb. 10 James's Island, S. C 20 76 -- 96 Feb. 11 Sugar Loaf Battery, N. C 14 114 -- 128 Feb. 20 Town Creek, N. C 30 Feb. 20 Town Creek, N. C 30 154 -- 184 Feb. 1-28 Includes operations on the north side of the James.Siege of Petersburg, Feb. 1-28 Includes operations on the north side of the James.Siege of Petersburg, Va 43 257 72 372 March 6 National Bridge, Fla 22 46 13 81 March 8-10 Wilcox's Bridge, N. C 64   Jan. 19 Mill Springs, Ky 125 309 95 529 Feb. 8 Roanoke Island, N. C 23 58 2,527 2,608 FebFeb. 14-16 Fort Donelson, Tenn Gen. Pillow's Report: Official Records, Vol. VII, p. 291.466 1,534 [6 more...]
William F. Fox, Lt. Col. U. S. V., Regimental Losses in the American Civil War, 1861-1865: A Treatise on the extent and nature of the mortuary losses in the Union regiments, with full and exhaustive statistics compiled from the official records on file in the state military bureaus and at Washington, Chapter 15: Confederate losses — strength of the Confederate Armies--casualties in Confederate regiments — list of Confederate Generals killed — losses in the Confederate Navy. (search)
w of 41.13 1863               Jan. 1 Bayou City Lubbock Galveston 12 70   82 Jan. 1 Neptune Bayley Galveston Jan. 11 Alabama Semmes Hatteras   1   1 Feb. 24 Queen of the West McCloskey Indianola 2 4   6 Feb. 24 C. S. Webb Pierce Indianola   1   1 June 17 Atlanta Webb Warsaw Sound   16   16 1864             Feb. 24 C. S. Webb Pierce Indianola   1   1 June 17 Atlanta Webb Warsaw Sound   16   16 1864               Feb. 1 Boat Crews, C. S. N. Wood Underwriter 6 22 1 29 May 31 Boat Crews, C. S. N. Pelot Water Witch 6 12   18 June 19 Alabama Semmes Kearsarge 9 21 Drowned.10 40 Aug. 6 Tennessee Buchanan Mobile Bay 2 10   12 Aug. 6 Selma   Mobile Bay 5 10   15 But any recital of casualties or battles would fail to convFeb. 1 Boat Crews, C. S. N. Wood Underwriter 6 22 1 29 May 31 Boat Crews, C. S. N. Pelot Water Witch 6 12   18 June 19 Alabama Semmes Kearsarge 9 21 Drowned.10 40 Aug. 6 Tennessee Buchanan Mobile Bay 2 10   12 Aug. 6 Selma   Mobile Bay 5 10   15 But any recital of casualties or battles would fail to convey a proper idea of the extent and activity of the Confederate Navy. Important and successful operations were carried on by privateers and swift cruisers flying the Confederate flag. These cruisers inflicted an immense damage on the commerce of the United States. The Confederate steamer Alabama