which is one of the coast survey points of triangulation, and is about ten miles from Savannah.
Between the house and the fort was a large encampment; but we could not count the tents.
We counted five guns, apparently of large calibre, on the face of the battery toward us. We could only see one gun upon the other face; but there may have been more.
We were near enough to see the men on the ramparts, and the glittering of their bayonets.
We saw several small vessels.
Some of them in Romilly Marsh were in tow of a small steamtug; but they were beyond our reach.
Upon Little Tybee Island we could see no earth-works, but could not get nearer to it than two miles, because of the shoals.
In coming out of Warsaw Sound, at high tide, we had not less than twenty-one feet of water on the bar. Returning to Tybee Roads at one o'clock, I landed and made a reconnaissance on foot, with the marines of the Savannah and detachments of small-arm men from that ship and the Ottawa.
Upon reaching t