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ong the railroad, which touches the western part of the town. As in other localities where troops have been massed, there is a perfect squeeze here, all the available space in the hotels and private houses being fully appropriated. But notwithstanding the absence of comfort, one feels more at home in Russellville than in Bowling Green. In the latter, the people are cool in their treatment of Southern soldiers, or at best, only tolerably polite and attentive. The truth is, that before Gen. Johnston's army went to Bowling Green the bulk of the inhabitants sympathized with the Union cause of Lincoln. A powerful reaction has taken place within the last two months, and those who still cling to the "flesh pots of Egypt" are as mute as particular mice. The ladies, God bless them, are outspoken for the South. Here, our friends are not few or far between. They speak out and act out manfully. Hence there is a feeling among the soldiers that they are in the midst of the best and the bra
ill have made a connection across North Carolina. As the rebels understand the game, they will doubtless go to work with some energy; but the odds are against them; for it is evident that General McClellan already has them in his grasp,. Let us watch and wait. The case of Senator Bright. The debate in the Senate to day on the resolution for the expulsion of Senator Bright for disloyalty, reached the turning point against the Indiana Senator. The splendid and powerful speech of Senator Johnston, Tennessee, settled the question. Before — speech was made, Senator Foster, of Connecticut, expressed himself against the redemption, but at the conclusion of Mr. Johnson, speech Senator Foster announced that he would vote for the expulsion. This announcement settled the question against thereupon other Senators who would otherwise have voted in favor of his retaining his seat, changed their minds, so that his expulsion is now counted sure by electoral votes over the required two-thi