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rageous manner, proving themselves worthy the cause they defended. The Hunchback, with her one hundred-pound Parrott, sent terrific messengers into the gunboat and the battery. The gunboats of the coast division, under the direction of Commander Hazard, U. S.N., did excellent service. The Vidette was prominently engaged during the day, and received a shot in her quarter, which did little damage. The plan of attack varied from the original plan, which was arranged in expectation of battarrott guns; sloop Granite, one thirty-two pounder; Brinker, one thirty-pounder rifled gun; Whitehead, one nine-inch shell gun; Shawsheen, two twenty-pounder Parrott guns. The gunboats of the coast division engaged, under the direction of Commander Hazard, U. S.N., are: Picket, four guns; Pioneer, four guns; Hussar, four guns; Vidette, three guns; Ranger, four guns; Chasseur, four guns. At four o'clock in the afternoon, all our transport ships were within the inlet, and clustered in rear o
he rebels fled with precipitation, and left us in undisputed possession. Gen. Reno's brigade were still attacking the redans and small battery on the right of the railroad, and the firing was very heavy. The Twenty-first was engaging the battery of five small pieces, the Fifty-first New-York the first of the redans, the Ninth New-Jersey the next two, and the Fifty-first Pennsylvania were still in reserve. Lieut.-Col. Robert B. Potter, of the Fifty-first New-York, when in advance with Capt. Hazard's company of skirmishers, was shot through the side and fell, but making light of the wound, he got his servant to put on a bandage, and in a few minutes had returned to his place and was cheering on his men. The regiment was drawn up in a hollow or ravine, from which they would move up to the top of the eminence, discharge their volleys, and retire to such cover as the inequalities of the ground might furnish. Gen. Reno, becoming impatient at the loss of life which his regiments, and pa