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Harper's Ferry military district, would prevent all these incursions; and the Government owes it not only to the railroad company, but to the public generally, who are to receive their supplies of fuel by that route, to afford the protection needed. The inhabitants of Washington and Baltimore depend upon this route for their coal for the winter. Another telegram from Baltimore gives notices of a new invasion: A small body of Mosby's guerrillas crossed the Potomac into Montgomery county, Maryland, during the last twenty-four hours. Some three hundred penetrated as far as Adamstown to-day. They have, it is understood, been driven back. They are said to number three hundred. Mosby is also on the Manassas railroad, as we find by the following Washington telegram, dated the 14th: A gang of Mosby's guerrillas, in strong force, yesterday made an attack on the outer picket of the Second District of Columbia regiment, stationed at White Plains, on the Manassas railro
vening of November 17th, but that it is a matter of no great consequence. " Another raid into Maryland. The New York Tribune announces another raid into Maryland. It says: At 3 o'clock on Sunday morning, a force of about forty rebels were discovered crossing from the Maryland side of the Potomac into Virginia, above Edwards's ferry, having with them fifteen or twenty led horses and some cattle. They are supposed to have crossed during the night. The provost-marshal of Montgomery county, as soon as he was informed of the matter, made inquiry, and is led to believe that there is a concerted horse and cattle stealing movement into Maryland going on by Mosby's and other guerrilla bands. This troop was led by Harry Gillmore, who left a note, pinned to the wall of a deserted building, announcing that this present raid was only a forerunner of what was to come. The Latest from Price. The following is a characteristic official dispatch from the Yankee General Curti
under officers appointed by Governors Gamble and Hall. The presence of the rebels in various portions of the State is indicated by an occasional guerrilla officer in the interior. Thus a guerrilla camp was surprised near Columbia, in Boone county, last week, and ten rebels killed. Again, a scout returned from the southern portion of Jackson county recently and reported that while absent the men had killed thirteen guerrillas. Again, three bushwhackers attempted to rob a house in Montgomery county, and were pursued and killed. The troops occupying Pilot Knob, Salem, Houston, Springfield and other points, are constantly reporting the death of one, two, three or more rebels every day in their vicinity, and thus the work of extermination is going on all the time. General Pope is absent on a visit to Milwaukee, and General Dodge has returned from Leavenworth. It is understood that Major-General Pleasanton will be assigned to command in the State of Kansas as soon as he return
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