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urning from Morris Island to Charleston Saturday night, with Lieut. Jones, passed between several of these prowlers, and was not fired on, probably on account of the contemplated attack on Gregg. Firing on a flag of truce. On Sunday Commander A. F. Warley went down in the Juno, under a flag of truce, to carry certain dispatches, and also with the purpose of discovering the fate of the missing officer. He was fired on fourteen times, but came to anchor under fire, and was met by Ensign Porter. This officer replied to the Commander's inquiries "that he had been away" on Friday night, and that though he had heard that there had been a capture he was not aware whether Major Warley was among the prisoners or not. He added that he would inquire, and if Major Warley was a captive he would inform the Commander when the dispatches were answered. No reply has yet been received. It will scarcely be believed (though what would not one believe of a Yankee?) that the shore batterie