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ery, besides other troops, and additional supplies of fresh provisions. A few minutes after landing, the artillery could be seen wending its way along the sand beach to Stono, where the U. S., vessels are expected to land troops. A large number of troops are being sent to that point, and every preparation is being made to give the invaders a warm welcome. Stono is the farthest point towards the sea which commands the entrance to the harbor, and as you look along the beach between that and Morris' Island, you see it dotted with flags, each one indicating that at that point is located a battery, varying in strength, I am told, from two to six cannons. As the boat returned we passed quite near to Moultrie, and with a glass could see plainly the manner in which the port-holes are battered around the edges. Maj. Anderson paid particular attention to this point, and the firing from Sumter seems to have been very accurate. The Floating Battery, which lies on the other side of the Ba