lag flying from Fort Beauregard, high above the little town of Harrisonburg.
After we had landed, I presented my letter of introduction from General Hebert to Colonel Logan, who commands the fort.
He introduced me to a German officer, the engineer.
They gave me an account of the attack and repulse of the four Federal gunboatngle of the river, and faces, a long reach of two miles.
The gunboats, after demanding an unconditional surrender, which was treated with great contempt by Colonel Logan, opened fire at 2 P. M. on Sunday, and kept it up till 6.30, throwing about one hundred and fifty 9 and 11 inch shell.
The gunboats reopened again for about athe fort, had, of course, suffered considerably during the bombardment.
When the works are complete they will be much more formidable.
To our great joy Colonel Logan decided that our vessel should proceed at once to Trinity, which is fifteen miles nearer Natchez (on the Mississippi) than Harrisonburg.
We arrived there at 8