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he town, and went on board the Federal flag-ship with two or three citizens. He requested Commodore Renshaw to communicate to him his intentions in regard to the city, informing him at the same timea meeting of citizens. The following are the incidents of this mortifying surrender. Commodore Renshaw replied that he had come for the purpose of taking possession of the city; that the city wpersons over whom he had no control might take down the flag and create a difficulty. Commodore Renshaw replied that, although in his previous communications with the Military Committee, he had ying for more than a quarter to half an hour, sufficient to show the absolute possession. Commodore Renshaw further said that he would insist upon the right of any of his men in charge of an officert be permitted to run to town, and no communication whatever should be held by water. Commander Renshaw stated in conclusion, that he had already advised the Admiral to send a cargo of flour, to