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g senior in rank, assumed command of the brigade on the morning of September twenty-second. On September twenty-eighth, the One Hundred and Forty-first regiment New-York volunteers were detailed to report to Colonel Crane, One Hundred and Seventh New-York volunteers, for duty in the city, in accordance with orders from division h through an almost impenetrable swamp and thicket, to give room between the One Hundred and Fiftieth and Third Wisconsin for the One Hundred and Seventh regiment New-York volunteers. This regiment halted in this line; but seeing the other regiments advancing and the rebels running away, advanced to the fort. The men and officersps by their artillery fire. My troops were kept well concealed, and it was impossible for the enemy to make any correct estimate of my force. Received to-day New-York papers of the tenth, being our first Northern news since leaving Atlanta. December 16.--No change in position to-day. The usual sharp-shooting from our side
Secretary of the Navy: Sir: I have already apprised the department that the army of General Sherman occupied the city of Savannah on the twenty-first December. The rebel army, hardly respectable in numbers or condition, escaped by crossing the river and taking the Union causeway toward the railroad. I have walked about the city several times, and can affirm that its tranquillity is undisturbed. The Union soldiers who are stationed within its limits are as orderly as if they were in New-York or Boston. . . . . One effect of the march of General Sherman through Georgia, has been to satisfy the people that their credulity has been imposed on by the lying assertions of the rebel government, affirming the inability of the United States Government to withstand the armies of rebeldom. They have seen the old flag of the United States carried by its victorious legions through their State, almost unopposed, and placed in their principal city without a blow. Since the occupation o
n 1861. January fifth, 1861, whilst in New-York, I heard that a steamer, belonging to M. O. Rled upon my friend, George W. Blunt, Esq., of New-York, and expressed to him my views as to the possinted and astonished; I therefore returned to New-York on the ninth of February. On the twelfth o The tug Freeborn was not permitted to leave New-York. The tug Uncle Ben was driven into Wilmingtommand on board. The communications between New-York and Washington having been severed, I appliedited States Navy: sir: You will proceed to New-York, and with the least possible delay, assuming ly, you will take charge of the transports in New-York having the troops and supplies on board to thrry into effect its object. You will leave New-York with the Powhatan in time to be off Charlestois department, you will proceed with her from New-York in time to appear off Charleston bar, ten milbeen detached from the collection-district of New-York, and assigned to duty under the Navy Departme[12 more...]