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The situation at Charleston. The Washington correspondent of the New York Times, writing to that paper on the 21st inst., gives the following facts relative to the attitudes of the naval and land commander at Charleston: People are deceived when they the temporary full of operations before Charleston is the result of a difference of opinion between the army and navy commanders. Nothing could be wider of the mark. It is only the importance of individuals, who in their eager desire ave Charleston in our possession, have been compelled to witness a necessarily slow, but thus for prosperous siege, that has led them to assign cause for a delay, the nature of which must be, for prudential reasons, withheld from them. It is of no use to deny that so far as the cooperation of the navy and army is concerned the relation is as firm as the military situation can possibly make it. Admiral Dahlgren will probably take the next forward step, which he has intimated his intention to do a