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From Missouri. Mobile, Oct. 1. --The St. Louis Democrat, of the 25th, says that Siegel did not attack Price at Lexington. He was at St. Louis. There were only 22,000 Confederates engaged at Lexington, against 30,000 Federals. Ten thousand of the latter were out on a marauding expedition. The Federals were so much exhausted that they were unable to resist the Confederates. The following is Fremont's dispatch to Washington: "Lexington has fallen into Price's hands. Their winter supplies having been cut off, the reinforcements of fourteen thousand had no means of crossing the river in time to be of assistance. I am taking the d, and hope to be able to destroy the enemy before or after their junction with McCulloch's forces." A dispatch from Jefferson City says that Claib. Jackson is advancing on Booneville with 10,000, and that Price is marching towards Georgetown with 20,000, the Lexington army being doubled for that purpose. The steamer Clara Bell has