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had an opportunity of examining the bill, but understand that it contemplates the distribution of this fund to the counties overrun by the enemy, through agents to be appointed to represent the county in the matter. A proposition was made to prevent the exchange of Confederate money appropriated under this bill for other currency at less than specie value, which was properly, in our judgment, opposed by Mr. Monroe, of Hampshire, upon the ground that it would render the appropriation entirely useless in the very portions of country where it was designed to be operative and effective. The passage of this bill will doubtless exert a sanitary influence upon those gallant men who have left their homes and families within the enemy's lines. Even if the objects of the bill are not attained to the extent contemplated, its passage will go to show that the State of Virginia is not unmindful of the welfare of those who have sacrificed all for the accomplishment of Southern independence.
From General Lee's army. [from our own Correspondent.] Army Northern Virginia, January 28th, 1864. For the past ten days the weather has been clear and as genial as in the sweet month of May. The roads have again assumed a dry hard surface, and if Mr. Meade is prepared to move there is everything in the condition of the roads and the weather to facilitate an advance. But I can scarcely suppose that we shall be annoyed with "our friends over the way" for the present. They will at least, I imagine, postpone paying us another visit until spring shall have set in good earnest. There was a slight demonstration at one of the fords on the Robinson river a few days since, but it amounted to nothing more than the chasing in of our pickets by a small force of the enemy's cavalry, who were pursuing some of our teams that were returning from a foraging expedition. I have now been with this army some fifteen months in the capacity of a correspondent, and I can truly say that nev