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The Daily Dispatch: February 24, 1864., [Electronic resource] 16 0 Browse Search
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The War in the South. Up to a late hour last night the War Department was without the receipt of further intelligence of the enemy's movements in Mississippi and Alabama. Whatever may be Sherman's designs, he is certainly disposed to observe greater caution in his movements since reaching the interior than characterized the starting out of his expedition. From Florida we have a full confirmation of the signal victory of Gen. Finnegan at Lake City on Saturday last, but are still without particulars of the fight or the extent of its results.
The Destination of Sherman's army. Raymond, the editor of the New York Times, the same who escaped so gloriously from Solferino, has hagic triangle," (not a square this time,) which it is the object of Sherman's expedition to seise, and which, once in his possession, is to "sten settled, but which, somehow or rather, will not stay settled. Sherman, he tells us, certainly does not intend to march to Mobile. The fate of that city is to be left to Banks and Farragut Sherman's object is a very different one, although it is connected with the enterprise agt is correct. The article appears to have been written before Sherman had arrived at Meridian. It supposes him to be in possession of td these two points are connected by a railroad, (Mobile and Ohio.) Sherman is then to push eastward to Selma, Ala, and these operations are te would be compelled to fight without communication. In fact, Sherman has undertaken a very dangerous, and, it may prove, a very unprofi