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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)
49 5,382 Nov. 27 Ringgold; Graysville, Ga 65 367 -- 432 Nov. 26-30 Mine Run Campaign, Va 173 1,099 381 1,653 Dec. 2 Walker's Ford, W. Va 9 43 12 64 Dec. 14 Bean's Station, Tenn 16 51 48 115 Dec. 29 Mossy Creek, Tenn 18 86 5 109 1864             Feb. 1-3 Bachelor's Creek, N. C 9 15 302 326 Feb. 6 Morton's Ford, Va 10 208 42 260 Feb. 20 Olustee, Fla 203 1,152 506 1,861 Feb. 27 Buzzard's Roost, Ga 17 272 -- 289 March 5 Yazoo City, Miss 21 89 21 131 April 3 Okolona, Ark 16 74 -- 90 April 8 Sabine Cross Roads, La 258 1,487 1,772 3,517 April 9 Pleasant Hill, La April 17-20 Plymouth, N. C 20 80 1,500 1,600 April 23 Cane River, La 40 160 -- 200 April 25 Marks's Mills, Ark 100 250 100 450 April 30 Jenkins's Ferry, Ark 64 378 86 528 May 1 Alexandria, La 23 67 21 111 May 5-31 Includes Rocky Face Ridge, May 5-9 (loss about 900); Resaca, May 13-15 (3,000); New Hope Church, May 25 (1,000); Pickett's Mills, May 27 (1,900); Dallas, May 28<
der command of Brigadier-General Rice, near the crossing of the Terre Noir. The enemy attacked with great bravery, and were repulsed with heavy loss. On the third of April, the entire command crossed the Little Red River at Elkins's Ferry, and so well planned had been the movement, and so promptly executed, that it was not until the evening of that day, and by accident, that the enemy learned that the army had crossed. On this day, Colonel Engleman's brigade had a serious engagement at Okolona, and soundly thrashed the enemy. On the succeeding day, Marmaduke and Cabell, with a force of four or five thousand men, made a furious attack, but were easily driven off, our army capturing, among other prisoners, two lieutenants, one of them a member of Marmaduke's staff. The army remained here a day or two, waiting for General Thayer to come up, who had been obliged to come by a different route from the one originally intended, on account of forage and bad roads. Our forces found that
Eleventh, II., 346; One Hundred and Sixteenth, II., 336; One Hundred and Twenty-second, II., 336; One Hundred and Twenty-third, II., 336; One Hundred and Twenty-fourth, II., 330; One Hundred and Twenty-fifth, III., 102, 117, 265; One Hundred and Twenty-sixth, II., 336; One Hundred and Forty-fourth, III., 328; One Hundred and Forty-ninth, III., 328; One Hundred and Sixty-eighth, III., 324; One Hundred and Seventy-first, III., 324. Ohio River, supplies en route on, VIII., 34, 206. Okolona, Ark., II., 352. Okolona, Miss.: II., 341, 350; IV., 132. Oladowski, H., V., 170. O'Laughlin, M., VII., 205. Old Armory of the Seventh regiment, at Third Avenue, N. Y. , crowds at, VIII., 67. Old Capitol Prison, Washington, D. C.: VII., 31, 38, 40, 54 seq., 67, 200; VIII., 24, 282, 289. Old Church, Va.: II., 322; IV., 85. Old Church Hotel, Cold Harbor, Va. , IV., 245, 246. Old Cold Harbor, Va., IV., 245. Old Folks at Home, S. C. Foster, I