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he water's edge. The "prisoners" were set at liberty on their arrival at Southampton. The Nashville is commanded by Capt. Robert B. Pegram, C. S. N., a native of Virginia and a gallant officer. It is stated that he communicated with Mr. Yancey directly after his arrival at the British port. A leading abolition paper of New York intimates that the Nashville is "fitting out" at Southampton, and may, very possibly, waylay and capture the steamship Arago, making captives of Gen. Scott, Archbishop Hughes, and Thurlow Weed. Another takes up the alarm, and says that "Government ought to lose no time in dispatching steamers in search of the Nashville," "let no room be left for after regrets that proper precautions were not taken to prevent the imprisonment of the late commander-in-chief of the American armies, now seeking Europe for the benefit of his health; of the revered Archbishop of the commercial metropolis of the Union, and of Mr. Weed, whose presence in Europe is so much needed t