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entrance to Savannah, the same formation continues, with six important sounds— Wassaw, Ossabaw, St. Catherine, Sapelo, Doboy, and Altamaha.
Brunswick is the only ton the daytime.
The principal side entrance to the city of Savannah, through Wassaw Sound, was effectually closed when the Sounds were occupied after the battle of Podisto, the steamer South Carolina.
In St. Helena, the bark Kingfisher.
In Wassaw, the monitor Passaic, and steamer Marblehead.
In Ossabaw, the monitor Montauojectors.
This was the brief cruise of the Atlanta, formerly the Fingal, in Wassaw Sound, in June, 1863.
The Fingal was an iron steamer of English origin, which hclads at Savannah were on the point of leaving Wilmington River and entering Wassaw Sound for the purpose of raising the blockade at that place, and in the inlets to t this time maintaining the blockade alone, and two monitors were despatched to Wassaw, the Weehawken, under Captain John Rodgers, and the Nahant, under Commander Dow
Adams, Charles Francis, 180, 190, 313
Alabama, the, 150; built, 190 et seq.; captures Ariel, 194; sinks the Hatteras, 195 et seq.; armament of, 206; fights Kearsarge, 207 et seq.; sunk, 212
Albemarle, the 97 et seq.; attempts made to destroy, 100 et seq.; destroyed, 104 et seq.
Atlanta, the, in Wassaw Sound, 116 et seq.
Bahia, neutrality of, violated, 187
Bailey, Commodore, Theodorus, commands East Gulf squadron, 123 et seq.
Bankhead, Commander,commands Monitor, 79 et seq.
Bayou City, the, 147 et seq.
Beaufort, N. C., headquarters blockading squadron, 46, 94
Bell, Commodore Henry H., 141, 150 et seq.
Bermuda, usefulness to blockaderunners, 37 et seq., 153 et seq.
Blockade, its establishment, 27 et seq.; prizes taken during, 44; vessels destroyed during, 44; effect of, 44 et seq.; objects of, 83; Confederate view of, 88 et seq.
Blockade-runners, 34 et seq.; decisions against, 38 et seq.; stratagems of, 38 et seq., 91; description and histor