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Eastern North Carolina. It is reported that important movements are on foot with the Abolitionists in Eastern North Carolina. Twelve regiments left Newbern on Saturday, and it was the opinion of persons living near Newbern that their destination was Wilmington. The more general belief, however, is that they design an attack upon Weldon or Petersburg. On Sunday two transports and five gunboats ascended the Chowan, and it is said that a land force, estimated at ten thousand, has been seen in motion from the neighborhood of Suffolk. This would seem to indicate a movement on Weldon. The Raleigh Progress says that a private dispatch from Weldon to a member of the North Carolina Legislature, received on Tuesday night, states that it was reported that the enemy were landing a large force in Gates county. If this be true, an immediate attack on Weldon may be looked for.
agements at Yorktown, Williamsburg, Fair Oaks, Gaines's Mill, Malvern Hill, Cross Keys, Cedar Mountain, Chantilly, and other places, but omits to inform the Yankee public that in each of these engagements, the troops so much landed were signally defeated. He felicitates the whole Yankee nation that the invading army which recently threatened the capital and the borders of Maryland and Pennsylvania has been driven back beyond the Rappahannock; that Norfolk is still in their possession; that Suffolk and Yorktown are yet held; and that a strong army corps, under its vigilant and efficient commander, Maj.-Gen. Dix, at Fortress Monroe, threatens and harasses the enemy; and he then branches off with a brief reference to the fact that it has been proved that the loyalty of the State of Maryland cannot be shaken even by the presence of a rebel army. He omits to state, however, that the people of this loyal State are only held in subjection at the point of the Federal bayonet. The milit