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From the Seat of War. We are yet without any authentic particulars of the great battle at Manassas on Saturday. There a nothing really reliable to be added to the dispatch of Gen. Lee to the President which appeared yesterday. That our forces have obtained a signal triumph over the combined armies of the enemy, there is no room to doubt; but how far this decisive victory has been followed up, was not known up to the hour of going to press last night. Reports, as usual, were abundant and favorable, and if we were to credit one-half that were in circulation last evening, we might reasonably conclude that our army is now in a position to demand the surrender of Washington. In the present condition of affairs, however, these statements are to be received with great allowance. Passengers by the train yesterday afternoon state that it was currently reported at Gordonsville, that the Federal Generals Pope and McDowell had been slightly and banks mortally wounded at Manassas, an