Browsing named entities in John Dimitry , A. M., Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 10.1, Louisiana (ed. Clement Anselm Evans). You can also browse the collection for Culp's Hill (Pennsylvania, United States) or search for Culp's Hill (Pennsylvania, United States) in all documents.

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anding the Twentyfourth New York, rode gallantly up to the very bank, on a fine bay horse. As he came close to it, and the horse had planted his four hoofs squarely on the embankment, the major was shot through the heart. Stone pelting had swiftly turned tragical. At his fall, his command became demoralized and fled in confusion. The bay, half dazed by the clamor, was finally captured. He was ridden by Lieutenant-Colonel Nolan, and remained with that brave soldier until his death on Culp's hill. He became next the property of Father Hubert, soldier-priest known and dear to every man in the army of Northern Virginia. Martial tradition has it that under Father Hubert the warrior bay learned to care no more for the battle afar off, nor recked he of the thunder of the captains and the shouting. While this battle of the rocks was still going on, Jackson, in response to Starke's report of the failure of ammunition, had sent word that men who could hold their line and drive back t
Chapter 25: The Pennsylvania campaign Hays' brilliant charge at Winchester battle of Gettysburg First day's fight Nicholls' brigade at Culp's Hill Hays' brigade on the summit of Cemetery Hill work of the artillery after Gettysburg Rappahannock bridge Mine Run Payne's Farm. Late in June, 1863, Lee's bugle once more sounded for invasion. His army, in thoroughness of discipline, numbers and equipment, was the most formidable that had marched under the flag of the secedivorable result. The loss of the brigade during the entire battle was 43 killed and 309 wounded. Lieutenant-Colonel Nolan, one of the best and most gallant officers of the Louisiana contingent, was killed in the charge across Rock creek toward Culp's hill, on the night of July 2d. Capt. Thomas Rice, of the Montgomery Guards, First Louisiana, took command of the regiment after Colonel Nolan's death, from July 2d to July 5th, when the army fell back into Virginia. About midnight following the