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o the Tacony and steered west. The schooner Archer is a fishing vessel of 90 tons, sails well, and is easily hundred. No Yankee gunboat would ever dream of suspecting us. I, therefore, think that we will dodge our pursuers for a short time. It is my intention to go along the coast, with the view of burning the shipping in some exposed harbor, and of cutting out a steamer." L. P. Jewett, the Yankee Collector of the Port at Portland, Me., telegraphed the following about the affair to Washington. It contains a few particulars not yet printed. They intended to burn the two gunboats here, transfer the anchors and armament to the cutter, and burn and destroy on the coast of Maine. The men are in Port guard. Lieut. C. W. Reed, of the Confederate Navy, was in command, and is a prisoner. The crew of the cutter seemed to have escaped before she was blown up, in the boats probably, to a schooner near by, as the Forest City chased one down towards Green Island, caught her, and