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 Gardner Banks or search for Gardner Banks in all documents.

Your search returned 34 results in 4 document sections:

dsworth's First 57 37th Wisconsin This regiment appears again in this same list. Assault of June 17, 1864. Petersburg Willcox's Ninth 57 1st Delaware Antietam French's Second 56 2d Massachusetts Cedar Mountain Williams's Twelfth Banks' Corps, then designated — but for a short time only — the Second Corps, Army of Virginia. 56 28th Massachusetts Manassas Stevens's Ninth 56 6th Maine Rappahannock Sta. Wright's Sixth 56 7th New York Fredericksburg Hancock's Second 56 ania This regiment appears again in this same list. Wilderness Birney's Second 56 119th Pennsylvania Spotsylvania Russell's Sixth 56 46th Pennsylvania This regiment appears again in this same list. Cedar Mountain Williams's Twelfth Banks' Corps, then designated — but for a short time only — the Second Corps, Army of Virginia. 55 188th Pennsylvania Cold Harbor Brooks's Eighteenth 55 9th Illinois Fort Donelson C. F. Smith's ------ 55 38th Illinois Stone's River Davis's
became the Fifth Corps, Army of the Potomac. Banks' Corps had been officially designated as the Fot appear to have been used in connection with Banks' troops. The Fifth Corps of history is the on of Williams and Shields, and commanded by General Banks, was designated as the Fifth. These divisps of the Shenandoah Department, now under General Banks, shall constitute the Second Army Corps of fought well at Winchester, May 25th, while on Banks' retreat. The battle of Cedar Mountain was althe Third and Fourth Divisions had accompanied Banks on his Red River Expedition of April, 1864. Ge) Brigade, of the First Division, which joined Banks' Army about the 20th of April. The Third and Mower's and A. J. Smith's Divisions moved with Banks' expedition up the Red River, fighting at the n. These two divisions had been loaned to General Banks by Sherman, with an understanding that they should soon return; but the disasters of Banks' campaign prolonged their stay until it was too la[1 more...]
the spring of 1862 it was assigned to duty in Banks's Corps, then in the Shenandoah Valley, whereu On arriving at Washington it was assigned to Banks's Corps, and was under fire, for the first tim During the first year of the war it served in Banks's Division, doing duty in Maryland, and along rigade, Emory's (1st) Division,--it started on Banks's Red River campaign, traversing the Teche couo Harper's Ferry, where it was attached to General Banks's command. It remained for a year in the ed to Crawford's Brigade, Williams's Division, Banks's Corps, subsequently the Twelfth Corps. It rtil the early part of 1862, when it moved with Banks up the Shenandoah Valley. Stonewall Jackson'se following March and April. In May it joined Banks's command at Harper's Ferry, having been assig opposition retarded Jackson's advance, giving Banks ample time to withdraw in safety from the Valln February, 1862, moved into Virginia, joining Banks's troops in their advance up the Shenandoah Va[10 more...]
ction, they lost 829 in killed, wounded and missing; and, in Burbank's Brigade, out of 80 officers present, 40 were killed or wounded. Heavy losses were also sustained at Gaines's Mill by the 2d, 12th, and 14th Infantry; at Manassas, by the 14th; and at Spotsylvania, by the 11th. The 9th Infantry was stationed on the Pacific Coast during the entire war. The 5th Infantry served in New Mexico. A part of the 8th Infantry was present at Cedar Mountain, where it fought in Augur's Division, Banks's Corps; and some of the companies served as a provost-guard at General McClellan's Headquarters. The principal loss of the 3d Cavalry occurred at Valverde, N. M., and at Cherokee Station, Ala. Colored Troops.--There were 166 regiments of colored troops organized during the war. Their total losses in battle amounted to 2,751 men killed or mortally wounded, not including the deaths among the officers, who were whites. The colored regiments in the above list were the ones which sustaine