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. No monitors have been engaged. An occasional shot and shell has been thrown by the enemy at Moultrie. [second Dispatch.] Charleston, Nov. 14. --A moderate fire was kept up on Sumter last night. No report from the fort yet this morning. There was one man killed at Moultrie yesterday. [Third Dispatch.] Charleston, Nov. 14. --The enemy's fire on Sumter continues steady. Battery Gregg opened fire this afternoon on James Island and Fort Moultrie. Fort Lamar and Battery Simpkins replied. No casualties reported this evening. The monitors fired a few shots. [Fourth Dispatch.] Charleston, Nov. 15. --Firing about the same to-day. From Thursday morning to sundown on Saturday 1,523 mortar shells and rifled shots were fired at Fort Sumter, of which 565 missed. The enemy's fire has ceased to be of any injury to the fort. No firing to-day on Sullivan's or James Island. Our batteries continue to keep up a slow fire on Gregg and the mortar battery.
a monitor. A calcium light, for the purpose, it is thought, of obtaining greater accuracy in firing, was exhibited from Gregg, lighting up Fort Sumter and the surrounding harbor. The Courier, of Friday, says: A shot from Fort Moultrie is behan one-third of the number of shots fired during the night. The firing was again moderate Thursday, but steady from Gregg, the mortar battery, and two monitors. One monitor and a wooden gunboat moved up towards Sullivan's Island and shelled the batteries there about an hour and a half, but effected nothing. The enemy are reported mounting more heavy guns at Gregg and Wagner. A shell from battery Simpkins fell and exploded in the midst of a Yankee working party at Gregg, and it is belier of Yankees were seen carried away on litters. Forts Moultrie, Marion, and Marshall, also kept up a steady fire on Gregg and the Cummings's Point mortar battery. The calcium light was again exhibited Thursday night, and the firing of the ene