although several shots were seen to strike the lower one, they continued up the river and out of sight.
On the same day, Captain Sloan fired a few shots at a steamer crossing the river below him, and also a few shots into the city.
On the sixteenth, one section of battery I, First New-York artillery, crossed the river to Argyle Island, and exchanged a few shots with a section of the enemy's on the Carolina shore.
During the night of the nineteenth, this section crossed to the Carolina ty (440) feet of bridge, complete — and four companies of my regiment, commanded by Lieutenant-Colonel Moore, with the Twentieth corps.
The remainder of my train, with six companies, commanded by myself, marched from Atlanta the morning of the sixteenth, with the Fourteenth corps, moving on the Decatur road.
After a march of twenty miles, threw two bridges (one hundred and twenty feet each) over Yellow River.
In the afternoon took up one of my bridges, moved it forward to t