War of the Rebellion: Serial 031 Page 0434 OPERATIONS IN N.VA.,W.VA.,MD., AND PA. Chapter XXXIII.

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Recapitulation of casualties in the division.

K i l l e d. W o u n d e d.

Command. Officers. Enlisted Officers. Enlisted

men. men.

First Brigade:

91st Pennsylvania 1 8 3 43

126th Pennsylvania 1 11 8 59

129th Pennsylvania 1 16 9 92

124th Pennsylvania 1 11 10 99

Second Brigade:

Staff --- --- 1 ---

123rd Pennsylvania 1 14 5 101

131st Pennsylvania 2 16 8 132

133rd Pennsylvania 3 17 8 132

155th Pennsylvania 1 5 1 57

Total* 11 98 53 715

M i s s i n g.

Command. Officers. Enlisted men. Aggregate.

First Brigade:

91st Pennsylvania --- 20 75

126th Pennsylvania --- 14 93

129th Pennsylvania --- 22 140

124th Pennsylvania 1 26 148

Second Brigade:

Staff --- --- 7

123rd Pennsylvania --- 13 134

131st Pennsylvania --- 19 177

133rd Pennsylvania --- 24 184

155th Pennsylvania --- 4 68

Total* --- 142 1,020

Very respectfully, your obedient servant,


Brigadier-General, Commanding Division.


Commanding Fifth Corps.

No. 195. Report of Captain Alanson M. Randol, First U. S. Artillery, Chief of Artillery.

NEAR FALMOUTH, VA., December 19, 1862.

CAPTAIN: I have the honor to report that, on the morning of the 11th instant, we left camp at 7 a.m., in company with the Third Division (General Humphreys') Fifth Army Corps, and halted near the camp of General Stoneman's corps, where we encamped for the night.

We left camp at an early hour the next morning, and proceeded with the division to a point near General Sumner's headquarters, in which vicinity we camped for the night.

We left camp the next day (the 13th) about 2 p.m., and followed the division across the Rappahannock to Fredericksburg. Immediately after crossing, I reported to General Humphreys for orders, and by him was directed to place my command in some sheltered place, and await further orders. As soon as this was done, I rode to the front to select a suitable position for my batteries, but found nearly all the available positions occupied by the batteries of General Sumner's grand division. When the division was moved to the support of General Couch's corps, I reported on the field to General Humphreys, and by him was directed to hold my command within supporting distance in case of a repulse of his division.

I immediately gave orders for the march of my batteries to the front, and, while this was in process of execution, I was directed by General Butterfield to report to Captain Weed, chief of artillery of the corps; but as I could not find him, and our troops were falling back in confusion,


*But see revised statement, p.137.