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en up. Mr. Anderson, of Botetours, explained the objects of the bill. The road is a military necessity. The want of it was felt in the late campaing, and if we desire to reconquer Western Virginia the road will be absolutely needed. Mr. Prince was opposed to the bill. He wanted to know if the Confederate authorities regarded this road as a military necessity. Mr. Anderson, of Botetourt, said he had conferred with the Secretary of War, and the Secretary had expressed the desire testified to the loyalty of the people of his county. Not one of them to his knowledge had accepted office under the Wheeling Government. He hoped that his constituents would not be abandoned to the enemy, by the defeat of this measure. Mr. Prince reiterated his desire for information. The bill might lie over for a few days, until the report of the joint committee appointed to confer with Congress upon the defence of Western Virginia, should report. Then we would have a statement of al