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Chapter 14: Charleston and Savannah. All the strong positions along the railroad having been abandoned by the enemy, the road to Charleston was now open to the
ompany F on the right,— E G D A H B I K C F The brigade having been ordered to Savannah, on the 12th, Lieutenant-Colonel Hooper marched the right wing to the city and this wing proceeded by way of Shell Creek and the inside channel, arriving at Savannah four hours later.
Upon the 14th also the Thirty-third United States Colored rps held the posts.
Bvt. Brig.-Gen. E. L. Moleneux commanded the defences.
Savannah was a most attractive city, with wide, shaded streets, numerous parks, and man utiful cemetery of Bonaventure, with its majestic live-oaks and wooded paths.
Savannah had fallen by siege in every war; to the British in 1788 and 1812, and to the to Georgetown, S. C.
The following changes took place among the officers at Savannah,—Lieutenant Emerson re-joined; Lieutenant Knowles resigned at the North; Capta