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very recently by three additional vessels, among them the much-talked of double ended steamer Eutaw, the fastest vessel in the Yankee service, and, by their account, the fastest war vessel afloat. Both ends are alike, like a ferry boat, so that she can run either way with equal facility. It is not a little remarkable that the Daylight, one of the very few blockaders sunk or blown up at sea by batteries on shore, met her fate from a shell thrown from an old-style thirty two, in battery Gatlin, under the command of Capt. Lane, of Col. Lamb's force.--The saucy craft ventured in too close after a vessel (the Beauregard, we think) that had been run ashore, when the battery opened on her. As night began to fall a heavy report was heard at sea, but its cause was not understood. At Fort Fisher, some five miles to the southward, it was thought to proceed from the firing or bursting of a very heavy gun.--It was thought a little strange that the Daylight no longer made her appearance off