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The News. Richmond and Petersburg lines. All remains quiet on the Richmond and Petersburg lines. Though yesterday was the fourth day of consecutive dry weather, still Grant does not make his threatened burst from his left upon the Southside railroad. He has erected a number of observatories along his Hatcher's Run lines, and from their tops his signal corps take daily observation of all that passes in our camps; which all is not much. Sherman. We have every day a fresh installment of rumors in relation to Sherman and his movements, but are still without any official or other authentic information on the subject. The Valley. By recent arrivals from the Shenandoah Valley, we learn that all is quiet in that quarter. Supplies for the army. A meeting, held at Powhatan Courthouse for the purpose of raising, by voluntary donations, supplies for the army, was addressed by the Rev. Dr. M. D. Hoge, of this city. The subscriptions were of the most liberal c
pture. Their instructions were not to destroy or disturb anything until they got below Kingston, where they were to destroy the Government transports. They hoped, also, to destroy the warehouses, rolling-mills, etc., on the banks of the river at this place. The whole enterprise was in charge of a scientific officer. Report of the Federal Secretary of war. The Yankee Secretary of War, Friday, sent to Congress his annual report, which he says has been delayed in order that Lieutenant-General Grant might furnish a summary of his military operations, but the summary has not been received, as the activity of the campaign in progress demands his unceasing attention. The results of the volunteer recruiting service under the different calls for troops, dated February 1st, March 14th and July 18th, are given in the report of Provost- Marshal-General Fry, who says, in reference to the reenlistment of veteran volunteers during the autumn of 1863, that over one hundred and thirty-six