Browsing named entities in D. H. Hill, Jr., Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 4, North Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans). You can also browse the collection for Z. B. Vance or search for Z. B. Vance in all documents.

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ition for each rifle, 500 sacks of coffee for the hospitals, $50,000 worth of medicines, etc. Vance's address at White Sulphur Springs. These articles were bought either from the sale of cotton orut were also distributed to troops from other States. In the winter succeeding Chickamauga, Governor Vance sent to Longstreet's corps 14,000 suits of uniform complete. Maj. A. Gordon of the adjutantle. How unsparingly the State gave of her sons may be shown by a single instance cited by Governor Vance: Old Thomas Carlton, of Burke county, was a good sample of the grand but unglorified claties never daunted so heroic a people nor led them to withhold their volunteers. None, says Governor Vance, Address at White Sulphur Springs. stood by that desperate venture with better faith or g in 1862, the following had organized: The Twenty-fifth, Col. T. L. Clingman; Twenty-sixth, Col. Z. B. Vance; Twenty-seventh, Col. G. B. Singletary; Twenty-eighth, Col. J. H. Lane; Twenty-ninth, Col.
rt Ransom's North Carolina brigade, in conjunction with Gen. A. R. Wright's Georgia brigade and other troops, were involved in some sharp minor engagements with Gen. Philip Kearny's division of stout fighters on the Williamsburg road, in the neighborhood of King's schoolhouse. The regiments taking most part in these affairs were the Twenty-fifth, Colonel Rutledge; the Forty-ninth, Colonel Ramseur; the Twenty-fourth, Colonel Clark; the Thirty-fifth, Colonel Ransom, and the Twenty-sixth, Col. Z. B. Vance. At the schoolhouse battle, the Twenty-fifth was under fire for several hours and repelled all efforts to break through its lines. General Ransom reports: The regiment behaved admirably, and I am proud to bear witness to its unwavering gallantry. The Forty-eighth was thrown out to support Colonel Doles' regiment of Georgians, and at French's house rose and charged and drove back a superior force very handsomely, losing, however, nearly 100 men. The North Carolina losses in these thr