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etty officers of the ship, but apart from these inconveniences he had no other cause of complaint, save forcible detention, denudation of cash and property, and destruction of his ship. In this respect his companions give concurrent testimony. We should add that one of the boats of the Eben Dodge was also taken by the Sumter. Captain Smith, of the schooner Arcade, 122 tons, belonging to Portland, Me., sailed thence on the 10th November, with a cargo of molasses, for Guadeloupe. On the 20th of that month, at two o'clock in the afternoon, being in latitude 20, 35 N., longitude 57, 12 W., the Sumter, bearing the American ensign, bore up and seat an armed to it's crow on board the Arcade. The crew took Captain Smith on board the Sumter, along with the ship's papers, charts, chronometer, &c., announced her a lawful prize in due form, and that she must burned. All valuables whatever were first taken off. Captain Smith was informed he must confine his equipment on removed to a bed a
Latest Northern News. We are in possession of New York and Baltimore papers up to Thursday, the 20th inst. The most interesting news to be gleaned from them will be found below: News from Tennessee--Additional details of the fight at Fort Donelson--order from Gen. Selleck, Etc. Chicago, Feb. 19. --The Chicago Tri news. General Rosecrans ordered a salute to be fired at an early hour this morning. Capture of secession flags in Baltimore. From the Clipper, of the 20th inst., we extract the following: Yesterday morning a squad of policemen visited the Maryland Club House, No. 72 North Calvert street, end seized two secession fy: Coffee, 19 Lard, 7¾ 8¼c. per lb.; Butter, 18a14c per lb; Bacon; 6¾a7¾c. Cheese, (best) 7½a8 Miscellaneous. In Baltimore, on the morning of the 20th instant, the American flag was hoisted from the dome of the custom-house. This was the first time since the notable and never-to-be-forgotten 19th day of April, 1861,
John S. Rarey, the great horse foamer, left New York on the 20th, in the steamship Columbia, for Havana.