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d to spare no efforts to render it successful. From Georgia — Sherman's movements. The only official information received by the press yesterday was that Sherman had destroyed the Northwestern and Atlantic railroad from Atlanta to Altoona, the Chattahoochee bridge includedit will still appear a superfluous labor. The reports had it that Sherman, having burnt Atlanta on the 15th, last Tuesday, had set out for M is, Wheeler has much to answer for. It devolved upon him to watch Sherman and keep posted as to his movements. Only four days ago he report to say this latter report is corroborated by other evidence. Sherman will, we think, meet with opposition he does not calculate upon be summer, Macon will be saved. In undertaking this expedition, Sherman is too prudent a man to rely upon subsisting his army on the countonsiderable length of time. We have ventured the opinion that Sherman had Pensacola in view as a new base of supplies; but it is proper
me twenty-five of the Seventeenth Pennsylvania cavalry, under command of Lieutenant Corse. Sherman's Army. The New York Tribune insists that the Confederates delivered a serious assault at A It was a skirmish by Young's cavalry brigade. A Washington telegram says: News from General Sherman is anxiously awaited; but it may be several days before anything definite is heard from himtegy. A telegram from Washington on the 14th says that no dispatch has been received from Sherman for several days.--It adds: It is not known how long our forces may continue to occupy Atlanta. This will depend on circumstances soon to be developed. Whatever may be General Sherman's programme, gentlemen who are good judges of military matters anticipate damaging results to the enemybeing made — of course by our conquering heroes of the West, under the intrepid and adventurous Sherman. Some of the recent sayings of the General throw light on this subject. In a letter to a sani
outhern exchanges relative to the movements of the two armies in Georgia and Tennessee. There is very little doubt that Sherman is about to "campaign" it, independent of Hood's whereabouts. The Yankee papers are already filling up with localities, routes, &c., on the way from Atlanta to Charleston. So far from this being a "bold move" on the part of Sherman, it is the last and only move he can make. He has tried catching Hood and failed; and this interior campaign is his only dependence tond down the railway from Chickamauga to Graysville the week previous, and waited only for the shipment of supplies. General Sherman, who had gone to Washington and got back to Nashville, made arrangements to leave Thomas in command in Middle Tennesat Atlanta, says that, on the 6th, the Twentieth army corps relieved the Twenty-third, which gave rise to the rumor that Sherman was being reinforced. Our cavalry captured a drove of five hundred mules near the Chattahoochee river. The Chronicle s