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d, then confiscated, and will be finally sold to the highest bidder. Some of these vessels were loading with cargoes for foreign ports. The Government, it is stated, will not claim their cargoes, (unless it should be proved they were intended to be shipped to Southern ports,) and the owners will be afforded every facility for their removal. Among the vessels taken possession of at New York, on Wednesday, were the steamers Roanoke and Catawba, barks Pioneer and Winifred, of Richmond, and Gen. Green of Charleston, brig Sarah Star, and schooner Annie M. Johnson. Speaking of these seizures the New York Post remarks: In case of most of the seizures but a small part — say one fourth of the vessel — belongs to parties in the seceded States. The three-fourth owners, resident in the North, will bid in the vessels, and, as the Secretary of the Treasury has discretionary powers by the act, he will, undoubtedly, remit the amount paid for shares previously owned by the bidders-in, and ac
ists maintained their position in the house, driving their assailants from the ground with a loss of seven killed and four wounded. Corporal Dix was killed, but none of the other of the Federalists were hurt. Under the same date we have the following from Quincy, Ill.: Gen. Pope left here last evening to take the field in Missouri. The Confederates have torn up the railroad track and cut down the telegraph poles between Hunnewell and Shellena, on the North Missouri Railroad. Martin Green was between these places yesterday, with a force of two thousand well armed men, and had two pieces of artillery. Gen. Hurlburt is reported to be west of Shellena, with twelve to fifteen hundred Illinois troops. Later from fortress Monroe. Fortress Monroe, Sept. 4.--A flag of truce this morning conveyed to Craney Island a number of ladies wishing to go South. A flag of truce from Norfolk also brought down the baggage of the released seamen who arrived yesterday. They report t