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er — it would seem — in consequence of Gen. McClellan's right wing giving way. The "White House" being our great depot of provisions, etc., and the railroad there connecting our camps with the depot being broken up, it follows that General McClellan has but two alternatives left: 1st. To force his way to James river — in order, by connecting with the gunboats, to get something to eat. 2d. Rapid retreat further down the river, and if James river cannot be reached, retreat to York river and Hampton Roads. The News from the army. [From the same paper, fourth edition.] Some more light is thrown upon the army news in our special Washington dispatches (Fourth Edition.) The telegraph line connecting our depot with Gen. McClellan's army was broken Saturday, and hence, since that, we have nothing, and can have nothing from him directly. What happened afterwards, Saturday afternoon and Sunday, is among the things yet unknown here. The White House seems to have be<
nts are perfecting under the direction of officers of high standing here, to convey a full supply of stores to Gen. McClellan's army, but by what means I am not at liberty to publish. A single sutler in the vicinity of White House had property to the amount of $10,000 destroyed on Saturday. Another account. The following is from the New York Tribune: Fortress Monroe, Monday, June 30. --During last night a large number of steamers, tow-boats, and sail craft, arrived from York river. An immense fleet is still behind — in all not less than 500 sail. There was a prize for which the rebels struck at the White House, and which eluded them completely. Probably not to exceed $100,000 worth of property was destroyed to prevent its falling into the enemy's hands, consisting of whiskey, pork, corn, locomotives, and a small number of arms. Quartermaster Ingalls, who arrived at 5 P. M. yesterday, left during the night to go up the James river. This morning information h