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the enemy will be concentrated and directed against our strongholds in the South and West, and then to give the "rebellion" the coup de grace by a united blow against Richmond. The fall of Vicksburg is followed by an exhibition of energy at Charleston no less desperate and persevering, to be succeeded probably by an attempt at Savannah and Mobile.--Against the latter but a moiety of Grant's army will be directed in combination with the fleet, while the remainder may form a junction with Rosecrans, with the view, as their avowal and oft-repeated intentions render reasonable, of securing Chattanooga and East Tennessee, and then Atlanta, Ga., the heart of the railroad circulation of the South. This done, and the Confederacy split again, the rebellion is virtually crushed, as they will believe, and the fall of Richmond only a question of time. Meantime, Gen. Meade, too weak to advance himself, and in the event of an advance by Gen. Lee, has placed his army beyond the Rappahannock, in
eers in the army. This is at present Gen. Bragg's line of defence. His base is supported by the rich and grain-growing States of Alabama and Georgia; the location is one of the healthiest on the Western continent; his commissariat is said to be ample; he has an army of veteran soldiers and the assistance of the ablest Generals in the Confederacy. His adversary, in order to attack him, must leave his base some 350 miles in his rear; cross, first, a plain of 150 miles, made desolate by the two contending armies in the early spring; then a succession of black-jack ridges, producing nothing but gooseberries and persimmons; then the Cumberland chain of mountains; then Wallen's Ridge, an elevation encircling the whole district of East Tennessee, but not sufficiently near Chattanooga to be used advantageously by a besieging army; and then, in the last place, a broad and deep river presents itself as a barrier. Such being the "situation," we have no fears from the army of Gen. Rosecrans.