29 Ekim 1861 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 6

29 Ekim 1861 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 6
Metin içeriği (otomatik olarak oluşturulmuştur)

NEW YORK HERALD. ?u-V-urwry, w - Z..-. JAMBS OORDOH BENKBTT. EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR. QFKICE N. W. 0O11XKR OP FULTON AND NASSAU ST 8. Volume XXVX. No. :MM) AMU-SEVENTS THIS EVEN/NO. WINTER GARDEN, Biuadway.? Tine Octokook. WALLACE'S THEATRE, No. 8U Broadway.? Ta? Kmo Or Tun Muun tain*. LAURA Kf.'K.VE'S THEATRE, Bro&dway.? SievKir Sows. BOWERV THEATRE, Bow.ry.? 8tic*n*t'? National Oibcud. BARNUM'S AMERICAN MUSEUM, Broadway.? Dav and Evfiiuw? Am or MiuHiuiiT? UirrorotAMlw, Bba Lion, AMD Otiikd Cvuoimu BRYANTS' MINSTRELS, Mechanics' 11*11. 473 BltMtd way.? Who SthuCH Blur 1'attkiikon f HOOLEY'S MINSTRELS, Stuyveaant Institute, No. 880 Broadway ? KtnioriAN Sonus, Danckr, Ac. MKLODEON CONCERT HALL, No. B39 Broadway.? Eon ci, Danuku, BvKUtwtUBi, Ac. ? La Maja um Ukviiu. CANTERBURY MU8I0 HALL, 585 Broad way. -4BOM1 Damoks, Bmujtsyoica. At.? Mauig Laobkl. GAIETIES CONCERT ROOM, 61fl Broadway.? Dbawiwo Booh Knikhtaix hunts Ballkts. Pantomimic*, Faucms, Ac. AMERICAN MUSIC HALL, 444 Broadway.-Sonua, Bal im.l'AMTOUtMKS, AC.? Til It UoOI'Htn. CRYSTAL PALACE CONCERT HALL. No. 45 Bowery. ? Bbbuumuks, Bonos, Dahcks, Ac.? Ma.sk Ball.. METROPOLITAN CONCERT BALL, 000 Broadway.? Bonos, Dancbs, Kabcfs. Bwrlesqu ??, Ac. PARISIAN CABINET OK WONDERS, 903 Broadway.? Olien daily from 10 A. M. till 9 1'. M. ACADEMY OP MUSIC, Brooklyn.? Italian Ofbka BBTLT? I.KS Nocks DK jKtltNKTTS TRIPLE SHEET. IVevr York, Tuesday, October ?9, 1801. THK SITUATION. The last of th<j great naval expedition, which has been in course of preparation at the principal Northern porta for the last two or three months, weighed anchor and stood out to pea on Saturday and Saariay last, and by yesterday were on their way to their destination. In a few days we may expect to huar of its earliest operations on some portion of the Southern const. As it sailed under sealed orders, the particular point of Its destina tion is of course unknown to the public. The ob jects expected to bo realized from it are foarfold. First. To carry the war into the cotton States, which arc chinfly responsible for the rebellion, and, by doing so, to produce the disorganization and dispersion of the immcase rebel army now collected in Virginia. Second. To secure winter quarters for our troops, and harbors of refuge for our naval and mercantile marine. Third. To open one or more Southern porta to commerce, and thus satisfy all demauds and ob viate all difficulties about the supply of cotton Bnd the efficacy of the blockade; and Fourth. To form nuclei in those rebel States near winch the long suppressed loyalty and good ?ense of the people may find safe and appropriate exprogsion, and to encourage and stimulate this reactionary feeling of which we have seen such a remarkable and encouraging manifestation in North Carolina. We devote a large amount of our ?pace to-day to a detailed description of the ex pedition. We give to-day a map of the coast and land lino of the rebel States, showing the position of our blockading vessels on the Atlantic and (Julf coasts, and combining the rebel forta on the Southern so a' line, and the rebel batteries on the Mississippi, comprising in all a perfect topographical picture of the entire theatre of war by land and sea. General McClollan had a magnificent review yes terday of General Casey's division. Eleven regi ments were in line, and it is said looked and moved splendidly. The Union troops on the Maryland side opposite Aq ufa Creek arc throwing up fortifications. Scout. | 'ng parties from General Smith's division went out yesterday as far as Vienna, and fell jn with no rebel pickets. Some refugees, recently arrived at Fortress Mon. roe from Yorktown, report that the rebels are concentrated in large force in that vicinity, and are in daily expectation of an attack from the Union forces. General Fremont and staff had reached Bolivar on Saturday evening. Ho was to leave on Sunday morning, together with General Sicgel's division for Springfield, towards which Generals Pope' Hunter and McKinstry, were also moving. From all information gathered from the rebel Genera] Price', vicinity, it seems likely that ho will fall back into Arkansas, and refuse to give General Fremont battle. A small party of the Illinois Twenty-eighth while ?couting in Kentucky, on Saturday, about thirteen miles below Cairo, encountered a body of rebels, and after a brisk skirmish, routed them, killing two officers and wounding several. Another party of Union troops belonging to the Illinois Ninth at tacked a band of rebel cavalry, one hundred strong near Saratoga, on the Cumberland river, on the same day, and dispersed them, taking all their camp equipage and fifty-two horses, killing thir teen and capturing twenty- two. the news. Monday, the 21st of October, will be noted in A 0f the pre9ent reb?"ion as an eventful day. While our brave troops were being slaugh tered at Ball's Bluff, in Virginia, the rebel General Zollicoffer, with six thousand Tennessee secession toU at his back, made three separate attacks on Camp Wildcat, in Kentucky, and each time was driven back by General Garrard, with twelve hun dred Union men. On that day, also, two thousand nve hundred Union troops, under command of Colonel PJummer, encountered a body of rebels estimated at five thousand, commanded by Generals Thompson and Low#, at Fredericktown, Missouri and comply routed ^ it may be a source ? r ?Ca i?D 10 know that> *l?le the gallant ?<>. en*.,,,* p,?P;~Lxclrr pl.nU, tL. rrc.Wmt; ta.to, W,|klnl0? ^ tan, applauds tlie proclamation and con.l. m. .? President for interfering with it; represent Uti ? Aldnch, republican, recognizes the right of Fre* mont to issue the proclamation, but justifies the 1 resident in modifying it; representative Window - Jpublicau, approves the course Fremont took, and bolieves it to be the true doctrine. Mcn!.rrVnder.?bligati0n8 t0 ,he P^er of the JIcClcl.au for an interesting report of the cruise of that Ht, umor in the Gulf of Mcxico and at the 1 fllitiilt V % tiwwi, m whick ua V,v# j ditional light on tho movements of tie fleet in that section of our country. There is, however, a hesitancy in this report as to the movements of the fleet in tho afftiir at the Southwest Pass, and we hope sorao day to got at all the facta connected with that disgraceful flight before the puny river steamers of the rebels, and that bugbear, "tho floating ram." Itrigadier General Montgomery, commanding at Alexandria, Va., has forbidden the circulation of tho Southern confederacy shiuplasters in that city, fie says paying or receiving them will be regarded ax a misdemeanor, and punished accordingly. The vote in Alexandria for member to the fede ral Congress was: for 8. P. Beach, 139; for C. B. Shirley, 10. Alexandria is in the Seventh district, which is composed of the counties of Spottsylva nia, Fairfax, Prince William, Alexandria, Fauquier, Rappahannock, Culpepper, Stafford and King George. One hundred rocraits for General McClellan'a body guard, picked from five hundred applicants, left Chicago on the 24th instant for Washington. The Grand Jury were empanelled in theCourt of Oyer and Terminer yesterday, and charged on the u.sual topics by Judge Hogeboom. The case of Tillman (oolored man)_and others, for salvage for the recapture of tho 8. J. Waring, will be calted up to-day before Judge Shipman, in the United States District Court, at nine o'clock. The Board of Supervisors were engaged yester day in appointing Inspectors and Canvassers of Flection. Having disposed of this business, which was the only subject of public interest before them, the Board adjourned. Tho Board of Aldermen held a session last even ing. A discussion took place on a motion to dis* charge the Committee on Printing from further consideration of the application of the Irish Ame rican to l>e made a Corporation paper, which mo tion prevailed, and other papers before the com mittee were laid oVcr for future consideration. A resolution to commence the distribution of the fund for tho relief of soldiers' families immediately after volunteers arc mustered into service was adopted. Fire Marshal Baker presented a paper to the Board iu relation to the careless use of lights on board vessels lying in this port. The paper was referred to tho Fire Department Com mittee. The weekly statement, of the City Comp troller was received, showing the balance in the eity treasury on the 26th instant to be $1 ,990,022 50. . The Board adjourned to Thursday evening. The Board of Councilmen met last evening and transacted a good deal of routine business. The Pilot Commissioners sent in a communication rela tive to defective piers, whereupon the two branches of the Common Council have directed the Comptrol ler to notify the lessees of piers 29, 34, 43 and 46 to repair them immediately. A resolution was adopted to give a steam lire engine to Fngine Company No. 10, as was also a resolution appropriating a thousand dollars to pay for tho firemen's register. A reso lution was presented to authorize the Comptroller to pay out of the relief fund money to the families of all volunteers from this city, whether in tho camp or in the lield. Hitherto the families of those who were enlisted in tho United States service, but not at the seat of war, were not parti cipants of this fund, and this resolution is intended to inolude the families of all the volunteers. Tho resolution was referred to the Committee on National Affairs. There was ot much business transacted in the General Sessions yesterday. Sarah E. Jericho# who was indicted for attempting to kill Mary Pres ton by Btabbing her in the breast, pleaded guilty to assault and battery, und was sentenced to one year's imprisonment iu the penitentiary. Jacob Gribbell pleaded guilty to stealing $39 from George Long, of No. 98 Pitt street, on the 23d of Septem ber, and was sent to the State prison for two years. According to the City Inspector's report tliero were 401 deaths in the city during the past week? an increase of 15 as compared with the mortality of the week previous, and 11 more than oee.urred during the corresponding week last year. The recapitula tion table gives 6 deaths of alcoholism, 1 of disease of the bones, joints, Ac.; H4 of the brain and nerves, C of the generative organs, 15 of the heart and blood vessels, 111 of the lungs, throat, Ac.; 3 of old age, 22 of diseases of the skin and eruptive fevers, 7 premature births, 101 of diseases of the stomach, bowels and other digestive organs, 14 of uncertain seat and general fevers, C of diseases of the urinary organs, 24 from violent causes, and 1 unknown. There were 2 HO natives of the United States, 7 of England, 82 of Ireland, 20 of Germany, 3 of Scot land, and the balancc of various foreign countries. The following table shows what it costs to pur chase a busliel of corn in the centre of the State of Illinois aud land it ut the port of Liverpool: ? Cents. One bushel corn 10 Freight to Chicago 11 Storage '. ; 2 Lake freight to Buffalo nr. 22 Elevating at Buffalo Canal frieght to New York lftj'j. Transfer in New Vork 1 Insurance from Chicago to Liverpool 2 Ocean freight 23 Cost of corn in Liverpool 90 The cotton market yesterday presented little or no change in prices, while there wns some more inquiry from spinners. A thousand bales were sold to a Boston house on private terms, supposed to have been purchased on spinners' account; aud a1>uut 200 bales were sold besides, in separate lois. We continuo to quote middling uplands within the range of 21){c. a 22c. Flour opened active and firm, with a good demand for domestic uso and for export, and for some grades was full He. per bbl. higher. Wheat was active, but, owing to large receipts and the firmness in freights, tho market closed some easier for sorno qualities. Corn was Ann and active, closing with free sales, at 00)?c. a 61c. for good to prime shipping lots of Western mixed. I'ork wns quiet, Willi moderate Rii|i-s,nt $15 25 a $15 76 for mess, and at $V 75 a $10 for prime, lleef was quiet but steady; among the sales jvas repacked mess at $11 50. Sugars were comparatively quiet and dull at last week's prices. Tbe gnli-s embraced "200 hluls.,350 boxes and 81 bbls. melado. OolYbo was in good request and prices were steady. A sale of 5 ,000 hat;s Kio was made on private terms. Freights wero firm, with more offering. To Liverpool grain, in bulk nnd lugs, was engaged at 13d. a 13>;d. To London wheat waa taken at 13>{d. , while 14d. was askod. Kcgugements were active to Havro at 24c. for wheat and at 60c. for flour, closing with an upward tendency in prices. The Orleans Princes in tuk Federai. Army.? The discussions in the English journals on the subject of the admission of tlio Comte tie Paris and Due de Chartres into the army of tbe United States, and the mysterious silence which the French press preserves with regard to it, furnish equal evidence that both nations are greatly concerned about the event. They think that in taking these royal exiles into our military service we have Bome elective, or rather dynastic, object in view ? that, in other words, we are looking forward to a monarchy. But our foreign friends need not be at all un easy about thai. The President and people will take oare of the government without as sistance. We have admitted these two well conducted young gentlemen into our army be cause we considered their desire for an active life commendable; and, although they are the grandsons of Louis Philippe, there is no dan ger of any reputation they may acquire in (his country endangering any dynasty of Europe, so long as it takos care of its own people. In affording them this opportu- J nlty oi escaping that monotonous lifo of ' pleasure ff-' idleness which is the nsual lot of j ??'.boned iuinilieu, wo have only acted ftcoord in lo 11, n precedent of other nations. We , voultl Iq exajuflltigr? qjuong Uwm 1 that of the Duke of York, who served in the army ol Louis Philippe ? whore members of reigning or exiled house* have been allowed to serve in foreign armies. It is ,UUch better for lose )oung mon, whom courtesy still invests with the title and rank of princes, to be follow ing some useful employment than to be vege tating in hopeless obscurity like the Stuarts, or degenerating like the elder branch of the Bour bons, which can claim no more brilliant orna ment than Henry V., who is to be found idling somewhere in Germany. All royal exiles become private individuals or 't e time being, and there is no reasou why < it ler Louis Napoleon or any other sovereign should be either offended or in fear at what wo have done in the case of theComte de Paris and the Due de Chartros. Oar Flr.t Great Naval Exj>? d I Mo., -The Ural Commencement or the War. Our first great naval expedition against our rebellious "Confederate State." having set sail from Hampton Roads for its destination, we are at liberty to spread before our readers, as we do this morning, the elements and materials, of the bind and naval forces, of which this for midable expedition is composed, Our copious and accurate details cover a large proportion of our available space; but we cheerfully yield it to tho universal and absorbing public interest which this important enterprise commands. Nothing to compare with it, as a maritime military movement; has ever been witnessed on this continent. Ships-of-war and transports, the squadron numbers over seventy vessels, in cluding many of the very largest in our naval and commercial service. The naval strength of the fleet is not less than five hundred guns* combining, to a great extent, the heaviest calibre with the latest improvements. The land forces of the expedition, thoroughly equipped, organized and disciplined for the duties of this special service, may be set down at about twenty thousand men, exclusive of a lurgo body of laborers. The freight of the expedition embraces horses and caval ry equipments, intrenching and building implements and materials, field and siege artil lery provisions, munitions and . warlike stores of all kinds suggested by the wants of a large military colony on a hostile coast. The naval branch of the expedition is under the direction ol Commodore Samuel P. Hupont, and the land forces are under tho command of General Thomas W. Sherman? thoroughly educated, ex. perienced and approved officers. From this brief recapitulation the reader may conjecture the objects contemplated by this im posing squadron. Many millions of money have been required to put it afloat; but the results we have reason to anticipate, will amply com pensate us for these and all other expenditures incurred in behalf of that great and sacred cause, "the integrity of tho Union." Wo con stder this expedition, in fact, as practically mark ing the commencement of the war against this Southern rebellion. Thus far our battles and skirmishes have been the mere preliminary reconnoissances, incidents and accidents of a great campaign. If they have revealed to us an enemy cunning and quick in all the stratagems of guerrilla warfare, masked batteries, sudden surprises and mysterious re treats, the net result is the undoubted superiority of our Union soldiers in courageous fighting and in all the other solid requirements of the tented field. Otherwise, excepting the brilliant little affair at Itatteras Inlet, the campaign to this day has been nothing more than a desultory border war, with no results of a decisive character. This great naval expedition carries the war into the vital parts of this rebellion. Where it will first strike it is hardly necessary to con jecture. Among our other details upon tho subject, we give to-day a table of all the ports, bays, harbors, inlets, sounds and estuaries of our Southern coast, with their depth of water at high and low tide. From this table, con sidering the heavy ships of the expedition, and its object of a deadly blow or two at this re bellion, tho intelligent reader may take his choice of one or two from half a dozen differ ent landing places. Tho naval department of Commodore Dupont is limited betweeu Cape Hatteras and Key West. Within these limits there are two Southern ports bearing the name of Beaufort-one in North and the other in South Carolina? each commanding a good depth of water, and the one or the other, or Charleston, or some one of the inlets of Georgia, would constitute a desirable base of operations for our army and navy, in view of future inland movements into the heart of the cotton States. Let us suppose, however, that in North or South Carolina, or Georgia, this expedition lias made a lodgment, the question arises, what will bo its plan of operations? We presume that tho land forces will be put on shore at a point of debarkation suitable for a naval rendezvous; that General Sherman will at once proceed to fortify his position against any probable laud attack, and that a large proportion of the fleet will straightway return to Fortress Monroe for more troops. In this way, by the 1st of Decem ber Gen. Sherman may find himself at the head of sixty thousand men, and he may eat his Cliriat mas dinner in the centre of an army of one hun dred thousand. Then, changing his programme from occupation to invasion, he may march through the heart of the cotton States to the Mississippi river, or coastwise, with the fleet co operating with him, to Charleston, to Savannah, to Mobile and to New Orleans. In either event the war will now be trans, ferred from the border slave States to the cotton States, where it properly belongs, and thus with or without a blow from General McClellan.' the great rebel army in Virginia will soon be demoralized, disorganized and dispersed. Nor can there be, in any intelligent mind, tho shadow of a doubt that, when relieved of the rebel forces of the cotton States, Virginia will be speedily restored to the Union, throngh the spontaneous reaction of her loyal people. So with all the other border slave States. The rebel forces of the cotton States now hold them in subjection, and when they are relieved of their Seuthern invaders the reign of secession, even in Tennessee, will be ended ; for the Union forces of the great West and of Ken tucky will be moving southward with the re tirement of the rebels. Meantime, from the last circular of Memmin ger. the Secretary of the Treasury of the rebel government, that spurious government is con fessedly under a financial pressure which it cannot longer sustnin. while the cot'on planters are as evidently on the verge of rebellion gainst it. They demand relief; Memmingcr de. mancls money: bat how are they to get it unless t!<ey car. sell their cotton? Our blockadc locks thein up; they havo consumed their available

mww> Uwp?vk9> ttw wwu? in cosh, clothing and shoos. The winter is upon them. Wliat are they to do? This naval expedition will settlo the ques tion. It will open ono or two (Southern cotton ports, nnd, upon the test of allegianco to tho Union, tho Southern cotton planter will be in vited to bring forward his cotton and ship it to England. Beginning within the lines of occu pation of our Southern army, shipments of cotton thus secured will soon spread a whole some infection throughout the cotton States, to the extent of a decisive counter-revolution Wo know tlmt tho majority, and a great majori ty, of the substantial people of tho cotton States were dragged headlong into this suicidal rebellion. We are assured that they are anx iously awaiting tho hour of their deliverance, and we believe that they have bad enough of Yancey 'b Utopia of a Southern confederacy to rise against it with the very first encouraging opportunity. This opportunity will soon be made manifest^ and the consequences, we apprehend, will con vince even Lord l'almerslon of the moral and material power of the government of the United States in this war for the Union. In a word, from this great seaboard expedition, from our still increasing armies in the border slnve States, from the desperate financial straits of tho rebel treasury, from the terrible exac tions and sufferings which this rebellion has brought upon our Southern people, from the increasing signs of a Southern Union reaction! and from the approach of winter, with its se vere necessities, there is every reason to hope that this great Southern rebellion will be ut terly subdued and forover extinguished by the next 4tli of March. This will be glory enough for Prosident Lin- j colo's administration; and very much of it will be due to the wisdom which planned, the ener gy which equipped and tho skill and courage which will have achieved the great objec ts of this naval expedition. We expect a national jubilee on the 4th of March. Tit* Coming Revulsion In finrope. When we take a survey of the proeeut condi tion of the European countries we can well un derstand the anxiety and perplexity manifested by their rulers. Never at any time in their his tory has so menacing a combination of adverse influences endangered their tranquillity. The shutting up of tho Southern ports has, by cut ting off their supplies of cotton, tobacco and rice, thrown vast numbers of hands out of em ployment in England, wliile in France it has annihilated one of the most important branches of government revenue. There are in round numbers about five millions of people in Eng land dependent, in one way or other, on cotton manufactures; and of these, by February next, the greater proportion will be in a state bor dering on starvation. If already the cry of distress is beginning to make itself heard among these persons, owing to the mills work ing on short time, what will be the suffering when the exhaustion of the stock of cotton on hand compels them to stop altogether? And to aggravate the embarrassments that are thus crowding upon the British and French commu nities, there are the further facts of the de cline of their exports to America to nearly one-half their usual amount, and tho necessity of their supplying the falling off in their grain crops by the impor tation of breadstuff's largely in excess of former years. To crown their difficulties, specie will> from this latter fact, continue to flow into this country, disturbing their fiuancial and banking relations with each other, and causing a pros tration of commercial confidence all over Eu rope such as has not been witnessed since the year 1848. Like causes produce like effects, and it will bo impossible for the European governments to prevent the results to which want of employment and scarcity of food inva riably lead among the masses. Bread riots, political conspiracies and insurrections are among the dangers they will have to con front. Onco the ball of revolution is set roll ing, it is difficult to say where it will be arretted. The attitude of hostility assumed towards us by several of the European governments, in the mistaken idea that by favoring the independence of the South they would the sooner bring the war to an end, will contribute to complicate still further their perplexities and difficulties." Thoy will have earned our ill will without hav ing made any progress towards the attainment of their purpose. Especially will England reap the fruits of her selfishness and ingratitude. In the political calamities into which the force of events is drifting her, she would, we doubt not, be glad to find the moral support and assistance that she will have forfeited by her inconsistent and unnatural course towards us. While in Europe all these influences are at work to punish those who are lending their aid to destroy our government, we sec in the South ern States the same natural causes actively in operation for the defeat and confusion of our enemies. The reply of Mr. Memminger to the aj>i?eal of the cotton planters to the rebel government for relief shows at once the extent of the sufferings of the former and of the finan cial embarrassments of the latter. When we find coupled with these evidences the prompt rejection at the Macon Commercial Convention of resolutions offered in favor of direct trade with Europe ? the object being to delay indefi nitely the reconstruction of commercial rela tions with the Northern StatcB ? we are justified in concluding that distrust and alarm are now the prevailing feelings ? among the rebels, and that it will not be long possible for their rulers to hold them together by the deceptions they have hitherto practised upon them. The anxieties thus mani fested will be still further quickened and in tensified by the landing of formidable naval expeditions on different points of the Southern coast, and the advance of a magnificently equipped army of one hundred and fifty thou" sand men into the interior. We are much mis taken if, between internal discontent and the immense military and naval force with which we are now prepared to operate, we do not by May next crush out this unnatural rebellion, and restore the protection of the federal government to the oppressed Unionists throughout the Southern States. The effect of this prompt vindication of the national authori ty cannot but react most unfavorably on the European statesmen and writers who have been predicting the destruction of the Union and the permanent discredit of republican institu tions. It will produce results the very op posite to those at which they aimed, and will do more to spread democratic principles and increase the confidence in a democratic form of government than another lull century of the peaceful developewqat of ita advantages would tow tote M?re WbltfLlvertd Kintatlun Journal lam. Joff. Davis nnd bis Southern rebels have ob taiucd more aid and comfort from the white livered, sensation journals of this city than from almost any other source. These journals aid the rebels directly nnd indirectly. Directly> by publishing information of intended move ments of the Union forces ? a game which the Tribune began playing through Harvey, its Washington correspondent, and which precipi tated the bombardment, and thus caused the capture of Fort Sumter. Directly, also, by encouraging the rebels ? who still manage to obtain the New York papers ? to believe that the North is divided upon the question of this rebellion, and that just one more victory will insure the immediate recognition of the South ern confederacy. Indirectly they aid the re bellion by encouraging the rebels and dis couraging the Union men at the South by their persistent attempts to make this a war, not for the Union as it wm, but for the abolition of slavery. They accomplish the same end also at the North by constantly attacking and em barrassing the administration; by applauding English attacks on our own government; by attempting to inspire popular distrust in our generalB and our soldiers ; by exaggerating the repulse of a party of reconnoissance into a "sick ening" and ''disastrous defeat;" by declaring that our soldiers, whom General McClcllan and the rebels equally compliment, "ran away," were "routed," and "tumbled, rolled and leaped" over the cliffs at Edwards' Ferry; by urging the government to discriminate in favor of foreign ers in suspending the privilege of habeas corpus; by applauding Fremont's unauthorized procla mation, after it had been disavowed by the Presi dent; by appeals to the Union officers not to obey General Mansfield's order in regard to fu gitive slaws; by incessant endeavors to put the administration in the wrong, and weaken public confidence in its measures; and by all these, and a thousand other ways, striving to force the government either to make this a war of eman cipation or to submit to the recognition of a Southern republic. Every one of these modes of giving aid and comfort to the rebels is daily practised by one or the other of those abolition organs ? the Tri bune, Times and World. That they have rather injured themselves than the Union cause, thus far, by no means lessens their crime. A thief, caught in the act and deprived of his booty, is a thief still. The " peace organs" effected no grout harm by their daily groanings; but that did not save them from suppression nor tlieir editors from Fort Lafayette. Only the clemen cy of the administration, and the fact that the people are punishing the Tribune, Times and World in their most vulnerable point ? their pockets? have preserved this runaway, peniten tial and cowardly trio from joining the Abbe McMaster in his enforced monastic retirement long ago. Daily this abolition trio, like Mac beth's witches, are raising " toil and trouble" for the administration, and each throws into the infernal cauldron such wicked ingredients as it can collect from the field of current events, and keeps the pot boiling. Again and again we have referred to this subject, but with every issue of these journals our text and proofs are renewed. To prove their complicity with tho rebels we have to refer to no back files and rehash no old ex tracts. Wo need only go back to their las^ Saturday's and yesterday's issues to corroborate our statements. So, once more, like a detec tive policeman, we drag these old, hardened offenders before tho great tribunal of the pub lic, and leave them to the punishment thoy de serve. First as to the Tribune: Greeley never kept the promises he made when he snivelled out, "Forgive mo ;just once more,' " and begged the Herald's mercy for his past transgressions. As soon as he recovered from the brain fever into which the poor victims of Manassas scared him. and the mob which his fever conjured up had vanished with his doctors, ho renewed his muck upon the Union cause, and was seized with an attack of too much Fremont on the brain. He cannot forgive the administration of his own choice because he is kept out of the kitchen, and because it refuses to make this a war of emancipation. He assails our President and our generals because they prefer tfo Con stitution to the Tribune an a rule of conduct. In Saturday's Tribune we find an article discour aging our merchants from taking government contracts, on the ground that they will have so much trouble to get their money ? they "must entreat, and importune, and bore, and often bribe." The Tribune w'i\l say that the object of this article was not to discourage contractors, but to reform the government. But look at the result. So the Tribune asserted that its object in criticising military movements was not to de feat, but to reform our army. Was that the effect? The peoplo look at results and not at alleged objects, and the result of the IVi Imne's articles is treasonable and criminal. Hearty support, not criticism, is wlmt the gov ernment asks from all true patriots. The government will correct its faults as it best can, and needs no hint from the Tribune. Every such criticism, from an honest or a dishonest motive, is a blow at the Union and an aid to the rebel cause. But the Tribune shows itself more plainly in an article on the Edwards' Ferry affair. It should have been written by Uriah Heep, it is so "very 'umble," and so bitterly vindictive. It begins by disclaiming any intention to say anything, and ends by sneakingly insinuating that Gen. McClellan is to blame for the " failure and loss " in the af fair. When it is considered that there was no " failure " about the matter, the object of the Tribune becomes very aj iarent The " loss " was one of the ordinary casualties of war, and even this the Tribune exaggerates. In yester day's Tribune, also, we find articles of the same cowardly stamp, arguing the superiority of the rebel generals and attacking our own; as well as articles upon the great naval expedition, published agoinst the express wish of the Presi dent, and after repeated and solemn pledges of secrecy. For this offence alone, no punishment is too great for the Tribune. Next as to the Times and World ? taking these two offenders together. Raymond has recovered the breath he lost during his scamper from the phantom Black Ilorse cavalry, and is determined that his revelations of the Union plans and his aid and comfort to the rebel cause shall not cease with his report of Gen. Scott's after dinner confidences, but shall only be limited by bis limited knowledge. Even the onfh be was obliged to tal:e during his visit to Fortress Monroe does not seal his lips or I event bis giving treasonable inlorniatiou. In ? sturday's Times ho gives the best ac count Le tun of the great secret naval exj edi ion, t.' out spurting for the South, and jt'j# ftgj; to i%ult U % objwt V* tlttt expedition in not thus defeated; for by ' this time the Times, by rebel agencies, is in Richmond, and Jeff. Davis is pouted, as fully .as the Timet can post him, upon the strength and the material of this expe dition. Published against the express wish and request of the authorities, tliin revelation shows plainly the secession proclivities of the cham pion raoer of Solferino and Bull run, and en titles him to a stall in Fort Lafayette, and pri son feed from the public crib for the remainder of his days. Men bave been sent there for lesser offences. In yesterday's Times, also, further revelations are attempted, and only the mercy of the administration will preserve the < celebrated runner from atoning for his offences I in a manner more summary than agreceable. ? The World used to be dull and honest; * but India rubber gave it an elastio con- J science, and the Ring sold it to a stockbroker, who now uses it to bull and bear Wall street It suits the stockbroker's purpose, now, to bear the market, and consequently the World ia filled with groans, and tears and cowardly plaints about "our military reverses;" "the ter rible affair of Monday," and the superior ''phi losophy" and generalship of the rebels. The World has been ruined by associating with Ja panese Aldermen, and is now committing the poltroonery of harrirkarri ? a Japanese custom. In its Saturday's issue it endoraes its white-Uver ed reports, which we have before exposed, and reiterates its cowardly comments upon the Ed wards' Ferry reconnoissance. Yesterday it contained another article discouraging to the Union cause and doubtful as to the duration and result of the war. There are the criminals, and here are the in dictmcuts and the proofs. Their reduced sisea and receipts, their scant advertisements and less circulation, and their pitiful beggings for Corporation pap, show that these old offenders are in the last stage of pauperism, and that cha rity, as well as justice, demands that they should be shut up. Let the court pronounce sentence The Abolition Conspiracy at the North. There exists an abolition conspiracy at the North not less inimical to the Union than that of Jeff. Davis and the Southern rebels. The abolitionists have always been, and are to | day, just as much opposed to the Union as it was as they are to slavery itself. Indeed, re garding the Union as only a protection to slavery, the abolitionists openly and unreserved ly repudiated tho Union and denounced the constitution for years before this rebellion broke out. They endeavored to induce the North to secede from the South, and were de lighted when the South saved them any farther trouble by seceding for itself. They publicly announced that the secessionists undesignedly aided the anti-slavery cause, and Greeley* through his Trilnine, and Wendell Phillips, from, the stump, proclaimed a great abolition victory accomplished. They argued that a Southern confederacy could not long exist alongside a free republic without losing its slaves, either, by the slow processes of peace or by the quick, emancipation of war. This was, then, the aboli~ tion programme, and the Southern rebels had' then no better defenders and supporters fK,n the abolitionists of the North. No articles then more convincingly argued the right of secession, than tho editorials of the Tribune and the ora torical essays of Wendell Phillips. Presently we find Greeley blotting his own articles and Phillips eating his own words. Both pretendod to abandon their seoesdon ideas and support our war for the Union. What caused this sudden change of front? It wat caused, first, by the pressure of public opinion,' L which mobbed the abolition leaders at BostonA and refused to listen to them (as in the case oljjj Helper) in New York. Then necessity inventedi for the abolitionists a better mode of acoom-| plishing the object to which they have devotedf their lives, and that mode was the using this war as a means of abolition, by making*1 it a war of emancipation. Groelcy and) Phillips conceived this plan of using^ the bayonets of Union soldiers, instead* of the underground railroad, against the institution of slavery. Both at once recanted their secession dogmas. Both advocated the war. Both devoted themselves, body and soul, to the work of forcing the administration into making this a war of emancipation, and called all abolitiondom in this country and in Eng land to their aid. Thus was inaugurated a new abolition conspiracy, whioh, dropping the old idea of a dissolution of tho Union with slaveholders, attempts, with devilish ingenuity, to use the power of the Union itself to accom plish the abolition of slavery, just as Floyd and Cobb used the power of the Union to aocom plish secession. The infernal skill and cunning with which this conspiracy is working is almost incredible One hesitates to believe it, just as the masses hesitated to believe that the Southern rebels were in earnest, because such baseness in this country and in this age seems marvellous. The Southern conspiracy is now understood, how ever, and the people will comprehend this abolition conspiracy, also, now that the proofs of its existence and its man- 1 agement are so obvious. To force the adminis tration to make this a war of emancipation it ' was necessary to excite the people of the North f to such frenzy that the real object of the war ? the restoration of the Union? should be lost sight of, and that the Southerners should be re garded, not as brothers, to be forcibly reclaim ed, but as enemies, to be exterminated. In other words, the abolition must be substituted for the constitutional view of the war. But the wholesale lies about Southern cruelties, the fa- 1 natical appeals of the Tribune, the impassioned ? harangues of abolition orators, all failed to , move the conservative masses or the conserva tive administration. At last the abolition con spirators decided that the North must be lashed to fury by defeat, as a lion is goaded by irritat ing wounds, and that thus " Vengeance," and not " Union," should be made our war cry The Tribune and Times were both used for this object, and, by conveying information of the ! Union plans to the rebels, and by harassing , *> the Union generals to ill-advised advances, the surrender of Fort Sumter, and afterwards the Manassas massacre, were brought about, as was also the Baltimore riot, by misrepresentations of the character of the Massachusetts volun teers. After each of these sacrifices, how tri umphantly the abolition orators announced that their work was ended, and that the negro sat in the President's chair 1 How frantically the Tri~ biaie and Times urged the Union troop,- to wreak vengeance upon women and children ftad <lf>vaa_ tale the South. The triumph come too .v how- * ever. The North was arous'-d, ? ? n ' iijoll- v lionized. Massachusetts col<i I.-', or, th. -way ? to the ?eat of war, declare' but' \ ? <Bld ro- a turn to jiuojdh iwi'Uicfu XJie <1.00.