hide Matching Documents

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 Steward or search for Steward in all documents.

Your search returned 2 results in 2 document sections:

to the company formations. The maximum formation was as follows;   Field and Staff.   Company Formation. 1 Colonel. 1 Captain. 1 Lieutenant Colonel. 1 First Lieutenant. 1 Major. 1 Second Lieutenant. 1 Adjutant. 1 First Sergeant. 1 Quartermaster. 4 Sergeants. 1 Surgeon (Rank of Major). 8 Corporals. 2 Asst. Surgeons. 2 Musicians. 1 Chaplain. 1 Wagoner. 1 Sergeant-Major. 82 Privates. 1 Quartermaster's Sergeant.     1 Commissary-Sergeant.     1 Hospital Steward.     2 Principal Musicians.         15   101   Ten companies, 101 each 1010 Field and Staff 15   Total 1025 In the minimum organization the formation, and number of officers, was the same; but the number of privates was placed at 64, making the total of the minimum, 845. The newly recruited regiments, accordingly, ranged in numbers from 845 to 1025. The most of them left their rendezvous with full ranks, especially those which were raised under the
cers and men into this affair. The morning report of the First Minnesota for June 30th--the last return made before the battle — shows 27 officers and 358 men present for duty, not including a company of sharpshooters attached (Co. L), which was not present, having been detailed as a support to Kirby's Battery. This number--present for duty --included the non-combatants, the Chaplain, Quartermaster, three Surgeons, Quartermaster-Sergeant, Commissary-Sergeant and his assistants, Hospital Steward and assistants, from ten to twenty musicians, ten company cooks, officers' servants, and other details. Some, also, may have fallen out on the forced march to the field. The regiment took eight companies into this affair of July 2d. Company C was on duty at Headquarters as a provost-guard, and Company F had been detailed elsewhere on the field. Colonel Colville states that the loss on the 2d was 215 killed and wounded, out of 262 ; and that on the 3d, Companies F and C, having rejoined