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valuables whatever were first taken off. Captain Smith was informed he must confine his equipment on removed to a bed and trunk of clothes, and his men to a bag each, and this having been arranged, and the men brought on board the Confederate steamer, the Arcade was fired Captain Smith having only $5 on him when questioned, was allowed to retain it. Capt. Minott, of the Vigilant, 625 tons, belonging to Bath, Me., sailed from New York on the 21st November for Falmonth, for orders. On December 3d, about nine A. M., in latitude 29 12 N., longitude. 57, 20 W., a steamer, having the French ensign hoisted, hove in sight, came rapidly up, and proved to be, as Capt. Minott conjectured, the Sumter. The Vigilant was ordered to heave to, and two armed boats' crews were sent on board. They took away the ship's papers and Capt. Minott on board the steamer, and, after examining the papers, Capt. Semmes declared the Vigilant a lawful prize to the Confederate States, adding that he should bur