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that is thus afforded that in the great emergency now upon us the country may rely, as of old, upon the vigor, the courage, and the enthusiasm of its brave officers and sailors. I am, respectfully, your obedient servant, Gideon Welles. Flag Officer S H Stringham, commanding the Atlantic blockading squadron. Arrival of the Minnesota with the North Carolina prisoners The United States steam frigate Minnesota, flag officer Stringham, from Hatteras Inlet, which place she left on the 1st instant, arrived at New York on Monday, and anchored in the North river. She has on board 671 prisoners, taken during the late engagement at Fort Hatteras. Among the prisoners are forty-five officers of the Confederate army any navy. The New York Times says: During the passage to this port the prisoners, both officers and privates, have been permitted as much liberty as the nature of the circumstances allowed. They have, in fact, had full liberty of the deck, within certain restrict
War Matters. the attack of the Confederate Gunboat Harmony on the U. S. Steamer Savannah--General Fremont's proclamation — facts and Incidents, &c. From Baltimore and New York papers, of the 1st to the 4th instant, we make up the following summary of news: The attack of the Confederate Gunboat Harmony on the U. S. Steamer Savannah. The Fortress Monroe correspondent of the Philadelphia Inquirer furnishes the follow-account of the attack, on Friday last, of the Confederate gunboat Harmony on the United States steamer Savannah, a notice of which, copied from the Portsmouth Transcript, appeared in our paper yesterday morning: To-day, between eleven and twelve o'clock, a small side-wheel steamer came from Norfolk to the mouth of the Nansemond river, and, taking a position, began firing from a large gun-metal gun on board at the Savannah, United States sloop-of-war, (twenty-four guns,) at the mouth of James river, just off Newport News point. She commenced