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and 30th —were lured into hope on July 1st, and dropped into gloom by Longstreet himself late on the afternoon of Malvern Hill.
Longstreet had said: We have done all we can to-day.
Park your guns in the field alongside the road.
Owen's In Camp heir first engagement, said their Captain D'Aquin.
The Second Louisiana brigade, under Colonel Stafford, and then with A. P. Hill's division, reached the field at dark and was sent forward through the woods, feeling its way cautiously, skirmishing a the division, and at 3:30 Colonel Forno was ordered by General Jackson to advance the brigade to the support of one of A. P. Hill's brigades.
Gallantly the Louisianians went to the front, drove the enemy from the railroad, and took position.
A fewd by a Federal sharpshooter, and Colonel Strong took command.
After Forno's advance, Early's brigade also went to help A. P. Hill, accompanied by the Eighth Louisiana under Major Lewis, and this regiment, temporarily separated from its brigade, shar