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Condition of Grant's army. --The Young's Point correspondent of the St. Louis Republican thus speaks of the terrible condition of the army before Vicksburg: To ignore longer the terrible condition of our army before Vicksburg cannot but be fatal. Unless the truth be spread before the country, ere long the brave army of the Mississippi I will be destroyed, and the world will stare to think that they have been cruelly, shamefully murdered by our own neglect. You must know that we have much sickness — too much. The warm, moist, mirky atmosphere, the muddy ground, the worse quarters of steamboats the hard fare and the swollen river are of themselves sufficient to produce numerous diseases; but these unfavorable conditions are rendered still worse by the wretched inefficiency of the surgeons, the actual cruelly of their assistants, and in a great measure by the want of suitable food for the men. The number of sick now here cannot be estimated readily, as they are so