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eighty shots, mostly fifteen-inch and steel-pointed shells, at Fort Sumter. This estimate was made from Sullivan's Island. Forty only struck the work. One ten-inch gun was temporarily disabled by a shot. One columbiad of old pattern burst. One seven-inch rifled gun dismounted by recoil, and one gun was disabled for a few moments by fracture of the elevating screw through recoil. Not a person was killed in Fort Sumter from any cause. Sergeant Faulkner and privates Chaplin, Minnix, and Penn, company B, were injured by a shower of bricks thrown from a traverse on the rampart by a large shot of the enemy. A drummer-boy, Ahrens, was struck on the head by the explosion of a shell over the parade. A negro laborer was also wounded. All, we learn, are doing well and there is no danger of losing a life or a limb. The wounded were dressed by Surgeon Moore, of the post, and sent out of the way to a hospital in the city, where they now remain. The regimental ensign was pierced near