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Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 3., Chapter 7: the siege of Charleston to the close of 1863.--operations in Missouri, Arkansas, and Texas. (search)
is command. At the dawn of the 16th, July, 1863. these advanced rapidly upon Terry, from near Secessionville, under General Hagood, driving in the Fifty-fourth Massachusetts, on picket duty. But Terry was never asleep in the presence of danger. Hto arrangement, to join in the meditated attack on Fort Wagner. In this engagement Terry lost about one hundred men, and Hagood about two hundred. In his report to General Jordan, Beauregard's chief of staff, General Ripley, in command of the defenses. of Charleston harbor, says: Brigadier-General Hagood succeeded in driving the enemy, about two thousand in number, from James's Island. He suppressed the fact that Hagood was repulsed, and that Terry left the island at his leisure for a moreHagood was repulsed, and that Terry left the island at his leisure for a more important field of action. In his order congratulating his troops for their success on the 10th, Gillmore, after saying they had moved three miles nearer Sumter, frankly declared that their labors were but just begun. While the spires of the re