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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 12, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Wagner or search for Wagner in all documents.

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, in the first place, were too few in numbers, and in the second place were too quickly surrounded. What our men had most to fear was the canister and grape from Wagner. The range was short — only 140 yards--and it required a lively handling of spades to put up a protection. From the time the guns were opened to the moment the s, were either killed, wounded, or captured. We gained a portion of ground, the possession of which enabled the engineers to go on with the approaches toward Wagner.--We now have the fifth parallel and a sap extending therefrom, the head of which is but one hundred yards from the rebel fort. Numerous rifle pits of the enemy,arpshooters, have been leveled, and he has been forced to contract his boundary limits. In a word, we have materially added to our chances of a speedy capture of Wagner. The Boston Journal has the following about the shelling of Charleston: Our readers will be pleased to learn that General Gillmore has no less than thir