Armies, will be appreciated as an illustration of that strong common sense which forms — the basis of the President's character, that regard for the opinions and feelings of the country, that respect for the Senate, which are the keys to all that is mysterious in the conduct of our public affairs.
The Confederate armies cannot fail to be well pleased.
Every soldier's heart feels that merit is the true title to promotion, and that glorious service should insure a splendid reward.
From Lookout Mountain, a step to the highest military honor and power is natural and inevitable.
Johnston, Lee, and Beauregard learn with grateful emotions that the conqueror of Kentucky and Tennessee has been elevated to a position which his superiority deserves.
Finally this happy announcement should enliven the fires of confidence and enthusiasm, reviving among the people like a bucket of water on a newly kindled grate.
The day before his appointment, the Enquirer had a long editorial article denou