The 14th North Carolina Regiment

A memorial site dedicated to those North Carolinians who answered the call of their State
and served her honorably from 1861-1865 as members of the 14th Regiment, NC Troops

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         The website for the 14th NC Regiment has undergone a major update for the first time in several years. Broken links have been fixed or removed and new information added.
         As you go through the site, if you come across broken links or other problems, please email us at our new email address,
         And as always, if you have information on an individual who served in the regiment or an article written about them that you would like to submit for consideration for inclusion on the site, send it to us. We'd love to hear from you. 
30 June 2017
The 14th Infantry Regiment, formerly the 4th Volunteers, completed its organization in June, 1861, at Garysburg, North Carolina. Its companies were raised in the counties of Halifax, Onslow, Anson, Cleveland, Wake, Cumberland, Northampton, Stanly, and Davidson. With more than 1,000 men, the regiment moved to Virginia where it was placed in the Department of Norfolk. Later it was assigned to General Colston's, G. B. Anderson's, Ramseur's, and Cox's Brigade, Army of Northern Virginia.

The 14th participated in the various campaigns of the army from Williamsburg to Cold Harbor, fought with Early in the Shenandoah Valley, and ended the war at Appomattox. It sustained 17 casualties at Williamsburg, 102 during the Seven Days' Battles, 139 in the Maryland Campaign, 4 at Fredericksburg, and 142 at Chancellorsville. Of the 306 engaged at Gettysburg, twenty percent were disabled, and there was 1 killed and 4 wounded at Bristoe. It surrendered 7 officers and 107 men [at Appomattox].

The field officers were Colonels R. Tyler Bennett, Junius Daniel, and Philetus W. Roberts; Lieutenant Colonels William A. Johnston and George S. Lovejoy; and Majors Edward Dixon, Paul F. Faison, and Joseph H. Lambeth. 

Joseph H. Crute, Jr., Units of the Confederate States Army,
Copyright 1987 by Joseph H. Crute, Jr., page 221