, so greatly needed at the late battle: "Secretary Cameron has accepted regiments which have been (afterwards) refused by General Scott, who, with his peculiar iteration of manner, replied, 'I don't want any cavalry, sir — I don't want any cavalry, sir. My plan of campaign doesn't require any cavalry, sir.'" As if Secretary Cameron did not know General Scott's plan, and whether it required cavalry — an arrogance which, of itself, ought to decide his withdrawal from the Cabinet.
The Hon. Mr Richardson, member of Congress from Illinois, rolls his ball at the head pin, however, and nails the President him self to the rack as the author of the whole blunder.
The N. Y. Times gives reasons for a change in the Cabinet and against a change in the Cabinet.
But the richest development is an address from Horace Greeley upon matters and things in general, and the conduct of the Tribune in particular, in the nature of an apology for the "On to Richmond" follies that have been spotting t