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n of affairs in Georgia. The latest advices from Georgia show that Sherman's situation is becoming hourly more perilous. No army, in the history of this war, has occupied so dangerous a position. The hope of succor from the diversion made by Smith has been blasted by the diversion made by Forrest on Memphis, which has sent Smith at a double-quick back to that city, pursued and harassed by that portion of Forrest's cavalry which was in his front. The most important intelligence we can now Smith at a double-quick back to that city, pursued and harassed by that portion of Forrest's cavalry which was in his front. The most important intelligence we can now look for must come from Wheeler. It is not so important that he should do so much damage to the roads in Sherman's rear as it is that he should remain on them, giving them a tapping every day. Two weeks (if he can stay so long) will settle the question of the enemy's remaining on this side of the Chattahoochee, and then the question as to whether his army will ever get home again becomes open to discussion. Our scouts report that some portions of Sherman's forces are already reduced to green