End of Ensign Adams' detailed information notes of the bombardment on Fort Sumter, August 17, 1863;communications between Admiral Dahlgren and General Gillmore regarding the damage done to Fort Sumter.
Result found on the following page of: Charleston Signal Book, 1863
Communications between Admiral Dahlgren and General Gillmore regarding the time and position of the iron clads;communication from Admiral Dahlgren to Colonel Hall requesting the death of Captain Rodgers to be kept from the press.
Caption: 'Panoramic view of Charleston Harbor--advance of iron-clads to the attack, April 7. Union--A. Keokuk. B. Nahunt. C. Nantucket. D. Catskill. E. Ironsides. F. Patapsco. G. Montauk. H. Passaie. K. Weehawken. Rebel--1. Morris Island sand battery. 2. Fort Wagner. 3. Battery Bee, on Cummings Point. 4. [Fort] Johnson. 5. Fort Ripley. 6. Sumter. 7. Charleston City. 8. Castle Pinckney. 9. Fort Redan. 10. Fort Moultrie. 11. Moultrie House. 12. Fort Beauregard. 13. Harbor obstructions. 14. Cooper River. 15. Ashley River.' [full date May 2, 1863.]
Caption: 'Siege of Charleston--1.Bombardment of Fort Moultrie and the Batteries Bee and Beauregard, by the monitors and ironsides, Sept. 7th and 8th.--2. Interior of Battery Gregg, looking towards Wagner. From sketches by our Special Artist, W.T. Crane.' [full date October 3, 1863.]
Caption: 'Defences of Charleston--the Rebel iron-clads in Charleston Harbor.--from a sketch by A.P. Palmer, formerly of Company B, 21st Regiment (Confederate) S.C. Vol.--see page 317.' [full date February 7, 1863.]
Caption: 'The Siege of Charleston--bombardment of Fort Moultrie by the iron-clads, September 8, 1863.--sketched by Mr. Theodore R. Davis.--[see page 621.] Also identified in the image: Moultrieville, Fort Moultrie and Moultrie House. [full date September 26, 1863.]
Caption: 'Bombardment of Fort Sumter--The fleet engaging Batteries Wagner and Gregg.--[See Page 587]' Identified by captions are the Swamp Angel, Fort Johnson, Fort Sumter, Fort Gregg, Battery Wagner and iron-clads. [full date September 12, 1863.]