were captured off Cedar Keys, Florida, by a detachment of members of the Columbia Rifies, under the command of Captain Moors, who went out in the small steamer Madison, and recaptured some four vessels which had been made prizes of by the Lincolnite pirates off the Balire, at the mouth of the Mississippi.
Selden was the commander of the prize crews, and made the schooner Fanny his flagship.
The prisoners are in charge of a detachment of the Columbia Rifies, under the command of Lieutenant A. T. Banks, formerly of Fayetteville, N. C.
On the arrival of the regiment, the prisoners, who were hand cuffed, were marched down Main street to the prison depot and deposited therein.
We could not distinguish the person of Mr. Selden, Lincoln's and the leader of the burly ruffians who were carried to the lock-up, but take it for granted that he was safely secured somewhere, ready for similar punishment to that which may be meted out to our brave lads captured in the Savannah, now in Ne
mmand of Brig. Gen. Zeigle.
[This is doubtless all gammon, for it is strongly believed that Patterson's entire force was engaged in the Sunday battle near Manassas.]
The correspondent of the New York Post has telegraphed to his paper that Gen. Banks has superceded Gen. Patterson, and that Gen. Dix has succeeded Gen. Banks.
From Mr. Craig, who had just reached Washington, the correspondent learns that up to seven o'clock last evening at Bull's Run, and up to six o'clock this morning from Fat Gen. Dix has succeeded Gen. Banks.
From Mr. Craig, who had just reached Washington, the correspondent learns that up to seven o'clock last evening at Bull's Run, and up to six o'clock this morning from Fairfax C. H., the fighting had not been renewed, except by the pickets, who are very close, as the armies are only about one mile from each other.
Gen. Tyler made a recognizance on yesterday, but discovered nothing worthy of note.
The largest house in Centreville had been burned down.