arolina brigade, just then ordered up from North Carolina.
Anderson's division of Hill's corps alsohe North Carolina troops.
There were four North Carolina brigades and one regiment, the Fifty-fiftegiments, twenty, as seen above, were from North Carolina.
Heth's division was drawn up across thf official reports, no accurate summary of North Carolina losses is possible.
Lane reports his lossthat these colors be presented to the State of North Carolina as another evidence of the valor and singular coincidence it fell to the lot of North Carolina troops to attack them on three sides.
TheRansom, Hoke and Whiting, were citizens of North Carolina.
The following North Carolina troops wereNorth Carolina troops were part of that organization: Hoke's old brigade under Col. W. G. Lewis, made up of these regiments—Sie, thus stopping his brilliant campaign in North Carolina. General Whiting's force was moved up, andsome of the towns held by the enemy in eastern North Carolina. Brig.-Gen. R. F. Hoke was selected to