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he war will require the tariff to be so shaped as to produce the greatest possible amount of income. A large incidental protection to American manufactures will of course be the consequence. Upon the vital question of war, Secretary Chase will fully develop the theory that slaves in rebel States should be employed to raise cotton, sugar, rice, and tobacco, for Government account. This policy has already been established by Cameron in regard to ungathered and unpinned Sea Island cotton in Beaufort. The nation will heartily approve the commendation of Chase to Congress as a wiser disposition of slaves than to leave them in the rear of the army, roaming at large, pillaging and marauding. It is a new form of emancipation, but an effective one. Of the other reports nothing positive is known, nor of the President's message. The statistical portions of the reports are now in the hands of the printers. [The foregoing extracts from the New York Tribune is a fresh development of
Northern Telegraphic News. running the Potomac blockade — the tone of the French press favorable to the Federals--a Post-office at Beaufort. Washington, Nov. 21. --The steamer Stepping Stone run the Potomac blockade last night, and brought up seventy-five of the "contraband" from Virginia. Advices received by the last European steamed exhibit favorable tones from the French press, which shows a growing sympathy with the Federal Government. England growls, and shows no sympathy for the war. A post-office has been established at Beaufort, to-day. General Butler is here, receiving instructions in regard to his Southern expedition. Cincinnati, Nov. 21.--The special Washington correspondent of the Commercial, dated yesterday, says, at a supper given to Prentiss by Forney, last night, Secretary Cameron reiterated his opinion that, in the last resort, the Federal Government ought to arm every man who desires to strike for human liberty. It is believ