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as already been noticed from Southern sources. 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 him. Perhaps it may come first from rebel sources. The calculations of the rebels, founded on General Hood's brilliant strategic movement, will undoubtedly soon come to grief, and he will have good reason to regret his strategy. 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 enemy. The Cincinnati Commercial of the 12th says: The air is filled with rumor, and more than rumor, that the most remarkable, c
Five Hundred Dollars Reward. --Ranaway, on Saturday evening, my slave, Jim Washington, formerly the property of B. W. Totty. He is five feet six inches high; jet black; high forehead; flat nose; high cheek hones; big mouth, with a car on the right eye; stout built. Henry Smith, corner of Cary and Virginia streets. no 15--6t*