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 Thomas E. Ransom or search for Thomas E. Ransom in all documents.

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onor to themselves and the arm of the service to which they belonged. Among the light batteries of the Regular Army, equally heavy losses occurred in the following famous commands: B - 4th U. S. Artillery - Gibbon's or Stewart's.     K - 4th U. S. Artillery - Derussey's or Seeley's.     I - 1st U. S. Artillery - Ricketts' or Kirby's or Woodruff's. D - 5th U. S. Artillery - Griffin's or Hazlitt's.     C - 5th U. S. Artillery - Seymour's or Ransom's or Weir's. H - 5th U. S. Artillery - Gunther's or Burnham's.     A & C 4th U. S. Artillery - Hazzard's or Cushing's or Thomas'. The foregoing pages show accurately the limit of loss in the various regimental organizations in the civil war. The figures will probably fall below the prevalent idea as to the number killed in certain regiments; but these figures are the only ones that the musterout rolls will warrant, and no others can be accepted. True, there ar
d at Nashville. Brigadier-General Theodore Read Killed at High Bridge. There were also 23 Brevet Brigadier-Generals who were killed in action, but who were without brigade commands. They were regimental or staff officers whose brevets, in most instances, dated from the day they were killed. There were 35 general officers who died of disease during the war. Among them were several prominent and able officers--Generals Summer, C. F. Smith, Birney, Mitchel, Welsh, Buford, Corcoran, Ransom, Crocker, and other noted generals. A large number of brigades were commanded by Colonels, some of whom held a brigade command for a long time, during which they displayed marked ability, but without any recognition of their services on the part of the Government In the Confederate Army, each brigade commandant was commissioned as a Brigadier-General, except where the appointment was a temporary one. The list of Brigadiers killed in action would convey an erroneous impression as to the
n was attached to the Seventeenth Corps, with which it marched on Sherman's famous campaign through Georgia and the Carolinas. Eleventh Illinois Infantry. Ransom's Brigade — McArthur's Division--Seventeenth Corps. (1) Col. Wm. H. L. Wallace; Brig.-Gen. (Killed). (3) Col. Garrett Nevins (Killed). (2) Col. Thomas E. Col. Thomas E. Ransom; Bvt. Major-Gen. (Died). (4) Col. James H. Coats; Bvt. Brig.-Gen. companies. killed and died of wounds. died of disease, accidents, in Prison, &c. Total Enrollment. Officers. Men. Total. Officers. Men. Total. Field and Staff 1   1   1 1 18 Company A 1 20 21   20 20 192   B 2 6 8   24 24 172   C 1 19 20  the same division, taking 239 officers and men into action, and losing 17 killed, 69 wounded, and 17 missing; total, 103. During the Vicksburg campaign it was in Ransom's (2d) Brigade, McArthur's Division, Seventeenth Corps. In the assault on Vicksburg, May 22, 1863, it lost 3 killed, 30 wounded, and 9 missing; Colonel
nth. Oct., ‘62 19th N. Y. Rogers's   14 14 1 16 17 31   Ninth. Dec., ‘62 20th N. Y. Ryer's         6 6 6     Dec., ‘62 21st N. Y. Barnes's   2 2 1 30 31 33   Nineteenth. Dec., ‘61 23d N. Y. Reenlisted and served through the war. Ransom's         47 47 47   Eighteenth. Dec., ‘61 24th N. Y. The 23d and 24th Batteries originally formed the Rocket Battalion, N. Y. Artillery. Lee's   4 4   77 77 81   Eighteenth. Dec., ‘62 25th N. Y. Graw's   3 3   27 27 30   Nineteenth. rth. Oct., ‘61  B--Standart's   11 11 1 28 29 40 Palmer's Twenty-first. Sept., ‘61  C--Gary's 1 13 14   29 29 43 Butterfield's Twentieth. Sept., ‘61  D--Cockerill's   8 8   28 28 36 Cox's Twenty-third. Aug., ‘61  E--Ransom's   3 3   29 29 32 Johnson's Fourteenth. Aug., ‘61  F--Pease's 1 7 8   28 28 36 Palmer's Twenty-first. Nov., ‘61  G--Marshall's   6 6 1 26 27 33 Elliott's Fourth. Nov., ‘61
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)
Wright's Huger's 10 77 2 89 48th North Carolina Ransom's Holmes's 18 70 -- 88 Mechanicsville, Va.      b's Magruder's 21 110 -- 131 25th North Carolina Ransom's Holmes's 22 106 5 133 35th North Carolina RansRansom's Holmes's 18 91 18 127 49th North Carolina Ransom's Holmes's 14 75 16 105 57th Virginia Armistead's Ransom's Holmes's 14 75 16 105 57th Virginia Armistead's Huger's 13 83 17 113 Seven Days, Va.             June 25--July 1, 1862.             7th North Carolinarke's Jackson's 25 57 -- 82 49th North Carolina Ransom's Walker's 16 61 -- 77 Munfordville, Ky.        Hood's 32 192 -- 224 48th North Carolina Cooke's Ransom's 17 161 -- 178 1st S. C. Rifles Gregg's A. P. HLaws's 15 104 -- 119 15th North Carolina Cooke's Ransom's 10 93 -- 103 61st Georgia Lawton's Ewell's 17 s's A. P. Hill's 10 79 -- 89 25th North Carolina Ransom's Ransom's 13 75 -- 88 7th North Carolina Lane'sRansom's 13 75 -- 88 7th North Carolina Lane's A. P. Hill's 5 81 -- 86 31st Georgia Lawton's Ewell's 15 63 -- 78 1st South Carolina Gregg'