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The Daily Dispatch: November 18, 1861., [Electronic resource], The great naval expedition — from Fortress Monroe and Hatteras Inlet. (search)
and his only object in making the visit was to communicate with the Union troops in regard to the success of the naval expedition. He remained in the place until the Spaulding left. The news by way of Philadelphia. Philadelphia, November 11, 1861. --Some what exaggerated, or rather sensational statements have been received therefrom Fortress Monroe, that two fishing smacks took refuge under the guns of the Cumberland. The captains were Baltimorean. They reported that they hadey state that on Friday last several rebel regiments were sent South from the James and York rivers. The embarkation took place in great haste. The shores of the James river were almost deserted. The news in Washington. Washington, November 11, 1861. --No information from the naval expedition has reached Washington to-day, except what was forwarded from Fortress Monroe, via Baltimore. The expected dispatch boat that has been hourly looked for at Annapolis has not yet arrived.
News from Missouri. Below we give the most interesting items in regard to affairs in Missouri which we were able to glean from our Northern files: Gen. Price Retreating--his force said to be thirty thousand strong. Rolla, Mo., Nov. 11, 1861. --All our sick and wounded in Spring field, able to be removed, were to leave there on Saturday night for St. Louis, and orders had been given to have the rest start as soon as they are able. General Price had fallen back eight miles from Cassville, near the State line, and was moving south. It was believed to be reliably ascertained that his policy was to lead our army n, but not to fight, simply to keep a large force there, so as to draw troops from the Mississippi Valley. The general belief in his camp was that St. Louis would soon be in the hands of the rebels from Columbus, Kentucky. There had been a good deal of trouble about slaves, who had escaped into Gen. Lane's and other camps, and Gen. Hunter had given owner
From the Peninsula. the people of King and Queen — their kindness to the soldiers — Anxiety of the troops to meet Lincoln's hirelings, &c. [Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.] Camp Martin, York Co., Nov. 11, 1861. In justice to the people of King and Queen, I desire to say something in regard to the reception and treatment of the sick soldiers of the 5th regiment of North Carolina volunteers, (as I was one of the number.) I cannot find language to express my gratitude for their hospitality and kindness during our stay among them. And their memory will ever be cherished in my bosom. I think that I can safely say in behalf of all of the regiment who enjoyed their hospitalities, that they fully appreciate the kindness which they received from the patriotic people of the patriotic county of King, and Queen. I have heard some of the boys say that, before the Yankees ever press the soil of King and Queen, with their polluted feet, to molest the people, they will