Private William Barnett, Company E.
Private Thomas O'Donnell, Company E.
Private James Kelly, Company E.
Sergt. E. L. Graham, Company F.
Sergt. Robert H. Flavell, Company F.
Private Dennis McCarty, Company F.
Private George Riffle, Company F.
Private Henry O'Neil, Company F.
Private W. E. Pickerell, Company G.
Private James P. Green, Company G.
Private John J. Fail, Company G.
Private I. N. Kimberlin, Company G.
Sergt. Joseph A. Bowman, Company H.
Corpl. Patrick Flanagan, Company H.
Private James McGuire, Company H.
Private George H. Fairbanks, Company H.
Private Eugene Sullivan, Company H.
Private Alexander D. Leal, Company H.
Corpl. Calvin Hess, Company I.
Private John Ingle, Company I.
Private Jeremiah Fitzgerald, Company I.
Private Patrick O'Neil, Company I.
Sergt. J. P. Reed, Company K.
Private Thomas Evans, Company K.
Private E. H. Cannon, Company K.
W. S. OLIVER,
Lieutenant Colonel Seventh Missouri Infantry, Comdg. Steamer Tigress.
Colonel CLARK B. LAGOW,
QUARTERMASTER'S DEPT., TRANSPORTATION OFFICE,
HEADQUARTERS near Vicksburg,
Office on board Steamer H. Von Phul, April 22, 1863.
CAPTAIN OF STEAMER:
SIR: You will have your boat in readiness at 9 o'clock this evening, in the middle of the river, at Young's Point, ready to move at the signal given by me. I will be alongside, and give the signal in person to each boat. The line of boats will be as follows: Tigress (flagship), Empire City, Moderator, J. W. Cheeseman, Anglo-Saxon, and Horizon. You will have your crew in their proper places, with instructions to remain at their posts. This is an important movement, and I trust every officer and man will do his duty.
Colonel Clark B. Lagow, aide-de-camp to General Grant, is on board the Tigress, and will take charge of the fleet under way.
GEO. W. GRAHAM,
By CHAS. C. CARROLL, Jr.
Number 3. Report of Captain Leander B. Fisk, Forty-FIFTH Illinois Infantry, commanding steamer Anglo-Saxon. STEAMER ANGLO-SAXON, New Carthage, La.
SIR: I have the honor to report, in compliance with orders, the steamer Anglo-Saxon running the Vicksburg batteries on the night of the 22nd of April, 1863. After leaving the Yazoo River, we floated down until near the upper batteries; then, putting on all the steam she would allow, we passed the upper battery, receiving a shot in her bow, cutting loose the barge, which caused the boat to sheer to the Louisiana shore, and strike the bank opposite the city. We then cut the barge loose from the stern and rounded back on her, and headed down stream,