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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 Peck or search for Peck in all documents.

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battle, Couch's Division was transferred, entire, to the Sixth Corps, becoming the Third Division of that corps, with General John Newton commanding the division. General Couch was promoted to the command of the Second Corps. In the meantime, Peck's (2d) Division of the Fourth Corps was ordered to remain on the Peninsula, from whence it went, after a few months stay. to Suffolk, Va. The Fourth Corps was officially dliscontinued in August, 1862, and its divisions were never reunited. Foucember 24, 1862, the President ordered that the troops in the Department of North Carolina should be organized into a corps and designated as the Eighteenth. These troops were stationed at Newbern, Plymouth, Beaufort, and vicinity. They included Peck's Division, formerly of the Fourth (Peninsular) Corps; also, some regiments which had fought under Burnside at Roanoke Island and New Berne. There were, also, twelve regiments of nine-months men--six of them from Massachusetts, and six from Penns
hodist clergyman who had served as a Chaplain in the three months service. It was organized at Lebanon, Pa., in October, 1861. In March, 1862, it was assigned to Peck's Brigade, Couch's Division, Fourth Corps, and went to the Peninsula. The regiment was in the hottest of the fight at Fair Oaks, where it displayed remarkable steal McClellan's Army to the Peninsula, where it took part in the operations before Yorktown, and did some good fighting at Williamsburg. It fought at Fair Oaks, in Peck's Brigade, Couch's Division, Fourth Corps, losing there 12 killed, 47 wounded, and 10 missing. At Malvern Hill it made a successful charge, in which Major Poland w, March 23, 1862, but was not actively engaged. It was ordered to the Peninsula in June, arriving there just after the battle of Malvern Hill, and was assigned to Peck's Division, Fourth Corps. Upon the withdrawal from the Peninsula the Thirty-ninth was ordered to Suffolk, where it remained for a few months. The year 1863 was p
es Meade's First 18 87 61 166 13th Penn. Reserves Meade's First 19 113 29 161 53d Pennsylvania Hancock's Second 21 133 1 155 7th Rhode Island Sturgis's Ninth 11 132 15 158 28th Massachusetts Hancock's Second 14 124 20 158 Kinston, Whitehall and Goldsboro, N. C.             Dec. 14 17, 1862.             10th Connecticut Foster's ---------- 11 89 -- 100 45th Massachusetts Foster's ---------- 18 59 -- 77 9th New Jersey Foster's ---------- 5 86 4 95 103d Pennsylvania Peck's ---------- 16 53 -- 69 23d Massachusetts Foster's ---------- 12 55 -- 67 Chickasaw Bayou, Miss.             Dec. 27-29, 1862.             16th Ohio Morgan's ---------- 16 101 194 311 54th Indiana Morgan's ---------- 17 112 135 264 13th Illinois Steele's ---------- 27 107 39 173 31st Missouri Steele's ---------- 17 72 62 151 29th Missouri Steele's ---------- 19 70 61 150 58th Ohio Steele's ---------- 36 78 11 125 4th Iowa Steele's ---------- 7 1