Browsing named entities in 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. You can also browse the collection for J. N. Caldwell or search for J. N. Caldwell in all documents.

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loss in battle, during the American Civil War, was the Fifth New Hampshire Infantry. This statement does not include the Heavy Artillery, which, owing to their larger form of organization, will be considered separately from the ordinary regiments of the line. It lost 295 men, killed or mortally wounded in action, during its four years of service, from 1861 to 1865. It served in the First Division, Second Corps. This division was commanded, successively, by Generals Richardson, Hancock, Caldwell, Barlow, and Miles; and any regiment that followed the fortunes of these men was sure to find plenty of bloody work cut out for it. The losses of the Fifth New Hampshire occurred entirely in aggressive, hard, stand — up fighting; none of it happened in routs or through blunders. Its loss includes eighteen officers killed, a number far in excess of the usual proportion, and indicates that the men were bravely led. Its percentage of killed is also very large, especially as based on the origi
U. S. Colored Chaffin's Farm Paine's Eighteenth 63 5th Vermont Wilderness Getty's Sixth 63 8th New York Cross Keys Blenker's ------ 63 6th Iowa Shiloh Sherman's ------ 63 105th Ohio Chaplin Hills Jackson's ------ 75 5th Iowa Iuka Hamilton's ------ 62 19th Indiana Manassas Hatch's First 62 141st Pennsylvania Chancellorsville Birney's Third 62 8th Michigan James' Island Stevens's ------ 61 98th Ohio Chaplin Hills Jackson's ------ 66 140th Pennsylvania Gettysburg Caldwell's Second 61 83d Pennsylvania Gaines' Mill Morell's Fifth 61 6th U. S. Colored Chaffin's Farm Paine's Eighteenth 61 87th Indiana Chickamauga Brannan's Fourteenth 61 10th Iowa Champion's Hill Crocker's Seventeenth 61 125th Illinois Kenesaw Davis's Fourteenth 61 8th Kansas Chickamauga Davis's Twentieth 61 26th Wisconsin This regiment appears again in this same list. Gettysburg Schurz's Eleventh 61 121st New York Spotsylvania Russell's Sixth 60 134th New York Getty
icut Gettysburg Barlow's 369 39 10+ 27th Connecticut Gettysburg Caldwell's 74 13 17+ 7th Illinois Allatoona Pass Corse's 291 48 16+ 8fficers and 247 bayonets. 51 16+ 5th New Hampshire Gettysburg Caldwell's 177 34 19+ 5th New Hampshire Cold Harbor Barlow's 577 69 11+ York Antietam Richardson's 341 59 17+ 64th New York Gettysburg Caldwell's 205 31 15+ 66th New York Fredericksburg Hancock's 238 24 10+ redericksburg French's 251 26 10+ 140th Pennsylvania Gettysburg Caldwell's 589 61 10+ 141st Pennsylvania Chancellorsville Birney's 417 6edericksburg Hancock's 505 91 18+ 145th Pennsylvania Gettysburg Caldwell's 202 27 13+ 148th Pennsylvania Gettysburg Caldwell's 210 31 14Caldwell's 210 31 14+ 149th Pennsylvania Gettysburg Doubleday's 450 67 14+ 150th Pennsylvania Gettysburg Doubleday's 400 57 14+ 151st Pennsylvania Gettysunds. Percentage of Killed. Killed. Wounded. Missing. Total. Caldwell's Brigade.                   Staff -- 3 -- 3 -- -- -- --
e in which the African fought for the Stars and Stripes. Black faces were not uncommon among the ranks of the patriots in 1776. The first man to fall in that struggle was the negro Crispus Attucks: His body was placed in Faneuil Hall, and honored with a public funeral. With others who fell, he was buried beneath a stone bearing the words: Long as in Freedom's cause the wise contend, Dear to your country shall your fame extend, While to the world the lettered stone shall tell Where Caldwell, Attucks, Gray, and Maverick fell. who led the mob in its attack on the British troops at the Boston Massacre. At Bunker Hill, the free negroes fought intermingled with the whites; and, when Major Pitcairn was killed, it was by a bullet from a negro's rifle. At the battle of Rhode Island, Colonel Greene's black regiment repulsed three successive charges, during which they handled a Hessian regiment severely. Arnold's History of Rhode Island. In the war of 1812, General Jackson issued a
on's (2d) Division remained at Fredericksburg, where it supported Sedgwick's operations, but with slight loss. Not long after Chancellorsville, General Couch was relieved at his own request, Hancock succeeding to the command of the corps, and Caldwell to that of Hancock's Division. While on the march to Gettysburg, General Alex. Hays' Brigade joined, and was assigned to the Third Division, Hays taking command of the division. At Gettysburg, the corps was hotly engaged in the battles of the s affair, and one which was noticeable for the dash with which officers and men fought, together with the superior ability displayed by Warren himself. He also commanded at Mine Run and Morton's Ford, the divisions at that time being under Generals Caldwell, Webb and Alex. Hays. Upon the reorganization of the Army of the Potomac, March 23, 1864 the Third Corps was discontinued, and two of its three divisions were ordered transferred to the Second. Under this arrangement the Second Corps wa
dson — its first commander — led on the Peninsula, and at whose head he fell at Antietam; the one which, made the bloody assault on Marye's Heights; which, under Caldwell, fought so well in the Gettysburg wheat-field; which, under Barlow, surged over the enemy's works at Spotsylvania; and which, under Miles, was in at the death inexpended, after which this brigade (Meagher's Irish Brigade), having suffered severely, losing many valuable officers and men, was relieved by the brigade of General Caldwell, which until this time had remained in support. Caldwell's Brigade advanced to within a short distance of the rear of Meagher's Brigade. The latter then brCaldwell's Brigade advanced to within a short distance of the rear of Meagher's Brigade. The latter then broke by companies to the rear, and, the former by companies to the front, and in this manner passed their respective lines. --[Hancock's Offical Report.--Antietam.] its desperate attack on the impregnable wall at Marye's Heights; its never failing promptness on every field; and its long continuous service, made for it a name insepa
als Richardson (killed at Antietam), Hancock, Caldwell, Barlow and Miles. Sixty-Third New York ere fire; Meagher's line was then relieved by Caldwell's fine brigade, which advanced through them bistory. The regiment fought at Gettysburg in Caldwell's Division (same division), and lost there 98t Pennsylvania Infantry. Cross's Brigade — Caldwell's Division--Second Corps. (1) Col. Jamesth Pennsylvania Infantry. Zook's Brigade — Caldwell's Division--Second Corps. (1) Colonel Rilost 7 killed, 28 wounded, and 9 missing. General Caldwell, who succeeded Hancock, commanded the div. While at Harper's Ferry it was assigned to Caldwell's (1st) Brigade, Hancock's (1st) Division, Se the Army of the Potomac, and was assigned to Caldwell's (1st) Brigade, Hancock's (1st) Division, SeBeaver being among the severely wounded. General Caldwell commanded the division at Gettysburg, andompanies of the Third, was commanded by Major J. N. Caldwell; the Second Battalion, with four compan[1 more.
nwehr's Eleventh 42 151 59 252 157th New York Schurz's Eleventh 27 166 114 307 19th Maine Gibbon's Second 29 166 4 199 72d Pennsylvania Gibbon's Second 44 145 2 191 120th New York Humphreys's Third 30 154 19 203 140th Pennsylvania Caldwell's Second 37 144 60 241 2d Wisconsin Wadsworth's First 26 155 52 233 150th Pennsylvania Doubleday's First 29 151 84 264 147th New York Wadsworth's First 43 134 92 269 82d New York (2d S. M.) Gibbon's Second 45 132 15 192 76th New Yluding losses at Auburn, Va.Bristoe Station, Va.             Oct. 14, 1863.             126th New York Alex. Hays's Second 6 33 10 49 125th New York Alex. Hays's Second 3 25 8 36 82d New York Webb's Second 7 19 -- 26 64th New York Caldwell's Second 6 11 25 42 14th Connecticut Alex. Hays's Second 4 18 4 26 Wauhatchie, Tenn.             Oct. 27, 1863.             33d Massachusetts Steinwehr's Eleventh 26 61 1 88 137th New York Geary's Twelfth 15 75 --
  20 20 20 Gordon's Fourth. Peninsular Corps (1863). Nov., ‘62 23d Connecticut Nine-months' service. 1 10 11 2 46 48 59 Grover's Nineteenth. Nov., ‘62 24th Connecticut Nine-months' men.   16 16 2 57 59 75 Grover's Nineteenth. Nov., ‘62 25th Connecticut Nine-months' men. 3 26 29 4 61 65 94 Grover's Nineteenth. Nov., ‘62 26th Connecticut Nine-months' men. 4 51 55 1 89 90 145 Sherman's Nineteenth. Oct., ‘62 27th Connecticut Nine-months' men. 4 42 46   22 22 68 Caldwell's Second. Nov., ‘62 28th Connecticut Nine-months' men. 2 14 16 3 94 97 113 Emory's Nineteenth. Jan., ‘64 29th Connecticut Colored troops. 1 44 45 1 152 153 198 Birney's (W.) Tenth.   Cavalry.                   July, ‘61 1st New York Reenlisted. 5 41 46 1 119 120 166 Averell's Cavalry, W. Va July, ‘61 2d New York Reenlisted. 9 112 121 1 235 236 357 Wilson's Cavalry, A. P. July, ‘61 3d New York Reenlisted. 3 45 48 1 150 151 199 Kautz'