boarded by the pirate, taken as a prize, and released on bonds of $40,000. The pirate Captain reported that he had destroyed two other vessels on the 12th, and to destroy all he could.
Since our last Northern dates the following vessels have been destroyed by the C. S. privateer Coquette: Whistling Wind, of N. Y., coal; Mary Allvina, Boston, Government stores; Bark Tacony, of Philadelphia, (act destroyed, but changed to a privateer,) M. A. Shindler, Great Egg Harbor, N. J., ballast; Kate Stewart, Philadelphia, (bonded for $7,000) The Coquette is commanded by Lt. Chas. W. Reed, of Jackson, Miss, whose property at that city having been destroyed, has sworn, the Yankees say, to burn every vessel he catches.
Lincoln on military arrests.
Lincoln has written a letter in reply to the resolutions of the Albany, N. Y., Democratic meeting, protesting against the military arrest and exile of Vallandigham.
He falls back on the clause in the U. S. Constitution which says that the wri