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he flying foe; striking Oct. 28. them at Newtonia, near the south-west corner of the State, and, being outnumbered, was evidently getting worsted, when Sanborn — who bad marched 102 miles in 36 hours--came up, and changed the fortunes of the day. The Rebels resumed their flight — having little left to lose but their bodies and their worn-out horses — and escaped into western Arkansas. Gen. Curtis followed, but did not again overtake them till he reached Fayetteville, Ark., where Col. Larue Harrison, 1st Arkansas cavalry, had been invested Oct. 28. by Col. Brooks, with some 2,000 Rebels; who was held at bay until Fagan's division of Price's army appeared Nov. 14. and united in the siege; but Curtis came up next day, and drove off the crowd, with heavy loss to them and none at all to our side. So ended the last Rebel invasion of Missouri. Gen. Smith's command had, ere this, taken boats to report to Gen. Thomas at Nashville. Rosecrans says Price's force in this campaign w<