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ers that the invaders will soon appear again before Magruder's batteries, not at Bethel, but here. All I can say in behalf of our troops is, the sooner the better. A warm reception and a fee simple of six feet by two awaits them. Before I close, allow me to say to the kind ladies whose eyes may trace these lines, that their generous feelings can find scope in no better or more needy work than in supplying this post with "hospital stores." Scarcely an article ordinarily used in a sick room will be amiss. Mattresses, sheets, pillows and pillow cases, knives, forks, spoons, plates, cups, &c., are greatly needed. So are such things as rice flour, pearl barley, arrowroot, tapioca, flax seed, &c. Yorktown being a very small place, and the unusual number of soldiers there, combined with other things, makes it more important that such supplies should be sent from abroad than is the care in large cities. "A word to the wise is sufficient." Send to Dr. Hines, Yorktown. Virtues.
South Carolinians, two of Tennesseeans, and one of Virginians, under Wise, to-day. The rebels are still in force at Beverley, Huttonsville, and Cheat Mountain Gap. Our position at Phillippi is splendidly fortified. An attack on one side or the other must come soon. Our troops can hardly be held back. Capt. Benham, of the Engineer Corps, is in command of the Eighth and Tenth Indiana Regiments. It is expected that to-night telegraphic communication with Cumberland will be opened again. Nothing further is known about the loss on either side at the burning of the Piedmont bridge. The rebels there supposed they had relieved Romney. The position of the Zouaves at Cumberland is thought to be extremely hazardous. Rebel scouts are found within ten miles of our lines here, on the road to Cumberland. This is thought to indicate a considerable force in that direction to be near. Hines, of Indianapolis, has been appointed aid to General Morris, vice Col. Hassall.
overnment that he has read in the news papers an account of a compact which he is said to have made with General Buckner in regard to the statue of Kentucky. He denies, contradicts and rendiates the whole statement, to the great satisfaction of the commanding General and the Administration, whose only knowledge of the pretended compact was from the newspaper statements which Gen. McClellan thus denounces. "F. W. S." Army movement in Western Virginia. Grafton, June 25 --Captain Hines' company of regulars, with a battery of six pieces, reached here early this morning. Captain Burdsall's company of artillery arrived here this evening, and proceeded to Clarksburg. General McClellan continues very actively engaged. He went as far East as Cheat river this afternoon on a tour of reconnoissance, and returned this evening. He has issued another proclamation to his troops, in which he says: "I call upon officers of every grade to enforce the strictest discipline