ent events, imagines that it has a mission for planning campaigns, and it distinguished itself after the campaign at Bull Run by charging the blame on everybody but the one who had the sole direction of the affair, and by Insisting that all should now bow down to him.
The Tribune, after its long course of demands for adequate force and an active campaign, suddenly stutified itself, condemned the Administration for making a forward movement, and demanded that all should resign and set up Gen. Log as supreme, because he was opposed to forward movements.
The World exalted masterly inactivity as the
greatest evidence of military genius.
Then it glorified the advance as having been delayed till just the time when all the circumstances were most propitious, and eulogized the General-in-Chief for having waited the culmination of his plans, in spite of clamor.
Then it declared the forward movement and battle to have been forced upon the General-in-Chief, and it, too, demanded that