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 Jameson or search for Jameson in all documents.

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both in Hooker's command. Porter's Division was not engaged, having been left at Yorktown; on May 18th it was permanently detached, leaving only two divisions, Hooker's and Kearny's in the corps, and reducing its aggregate strength to 23,331 present and absent, with 34 pieces of field artillery. The two divisions numbered about 17,00 effectives, out of the 18,205 reported as present for duty. At Fair Oaks, its next battle, it lost 209 killed, 945 wounded and 91 missing, principally in Jameson's and Berry's Brigades of Kearny's Division. Five fresh regiments joined in June, increasing its report of June 20th to 27,474 present and absent, of whom 18,428 were reported present for duty, equipped; this included eight batteries of light artillery, of 40 guns. After deducting the large number of non-combatants and detailed men which are included in the present for duty, the corps probably numbered at this time about 17,000 effectives, available in case of action. The corps made th
a couple of months, and then marched into Virginia, encamping near Alexandria. With the Army of the Potomac, it took the field early in 1862, under General McClellan, and was actively engaged in the siege operations at Yorktown. It was then in Jameson's Brigade, Kearny's Division, Third Corps. At Fair Oaks it lost 11 killed, 48 wounded, and 1 missing, Major Culp being among the killed. At Fredericksburg, out of 316 present, there was a loss of 18 killed, 80 wounded, and 52 missing, many of tpost duty in Virginia for several months, during which an affair occurred on the picket line in which Captain Chapman and Quartermaster Lysle were killed. When the Third Corps moved to the Peninsula the Sixty-third went there with its brigade (Jameson's), and took part in some of the hardest fighting in that campaign. At Fair Oaks, with only eight companies in line, it held its position steadily in the face of a musketry fire which cut down over a hundred men; 23 were killed, 79 wounded, and