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From Charleston. Charleston, Sept. 5th. --To-day has witnessed another furious bombardment of Forts Wagner and Gregg by the enemy's fleet and land batteries. The firing was begun at daylight, and was maintained steadily until dark. A monitor is now firing at Fort Moultrie. Another assault on battery Wagner is deemed not impossible to-night. Since last night no further attack has been made on brick-built Sumter, which has been held twenty days against all efforts of the enemy's great guns, by land and sea. Seven thousand five hundred and fifty-one shots have been fired at it. Three thousand five hundred and ninety-five have struck outside, and two thousand one hundred and thirty inside. The flag has been shot away fourteen times. Orders against exposure having been rigidly enforced our casualties were few. [second Dispatch.] Charleston, Sept. 6 --9 1-2 A. M.--The bombardment of batteries Wagner and Gregg has been incessant for the last 32 hours. The
ectators. The attack commenced about half-past 11, the monitors coming up within eight and thirteen hundred yards of Fort Moultrie, and opening a terrific fire on the east wall or sea face of Fort Sumter. Fort Moultrie and our batteries on SuFort Moultrie and our batteries on Sullivan's Island, together with battery Gregg at Cummings's Point, replied with spirit, and the engagement becoming general a continuous roll of shot and shell whistling through the air was kept up for nearly five hours. About half-past 12 the Ironsi make amputation necessary. It is believed neither can recover. These were all the casualties on Sullivan's Island. Fort Moultrie and the batteries sustained no damage. The monitors, it is reported, by those who had the best opportunities of ght, and showed no signal whatever, but steadily advanced up the harbor. She was too far to hall.--When within range Fort Moultrie opened fire. Still no signal was observed. After some time a dim light was seen, apparently (as it afterwards turne