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orktown were conducted by bridle paths. They were escorted by a Sergeant and four troopers, who met them at Newmarket Bridge, three miles from Hampton, to which point the Secession pickets now extend. They were courteously treated by Col. J. B. Magruder, who commanded at Great Bethel. There was a large encampment of Cavalry at Yorktown, and the place was being strongly fortified. There are also batteries between Great Bethel and Yorktown. The Confederates report one killed and five wouy without double the present number of troops and means of transportation. The camps near Hampton are now confined to a narrow space. An exchange of prisoners is to be made today. Those in the Fortress will be produced, but as yet Colonel Magruder has falled to respond. The affair of the New York Naval Brigade is culminating. Some fifty of them yesterday received their naval accoutrements.--Probably not three hundred of them will remain here. They complain of the army pay, they