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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 19, 1870, Image 4

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??mnecmcntQ, Cccttuc?, etc., ??l)i? ??ticmng.
liwnii'k Tiikakki..?"Rip Van WiiikK'' Joseph
,.).-i\!> On?;? li ?i sp, Twenty-third-st. mid
Kkr. .?st ?<?.-' Siti'? 'b'-JitsWr? l>t?nlitis.' Kalhlla-m, r.
?Minn's (.' 4i:i?i v. ? "The Duke'?. Mott??." Law
r-b . lal
V, ?ii vi k's Tin-vi ri:. lirrikilwnvanrtTliirtar-enth-st.
??H ? "o- ?e , J.s?i.lT K Iviuiart.
I,im ?'? WiSJ-n. Das ami Fvrnlntr: f?rand Fratcr
? > ?I ,? ? ,i , f io. i ?un :,?1 Ira- in .??ii In-rt, ctr.
--i^.'i",'r!e',1!>! ' ' "' MiN*\,;i:i:i>..-.Vt I uiul 8:
T>? Are of Si-?."-?.- Al ?rt W
Unsincso Notices.
) Ladies, if v?vn wish IkvoTS mut Shoks for
?oeraelte? tnd f.ti.ilt??. (roo.! trt'c' a r? rti real p.irc p?'r"l,,*'
M li ?s V Ce-, 3 l'?!wB-t?t*?re. _
W?-.hHi.'_'(',tnls,Moi),?v'r?i?i's?it*-?>,'?i,',,,<for.9o1"
lca.r.il?r-.T??antW0<,!?,, tv,. ?' *?_y_.r?" ?
~ Tri sMKs.-Mursh -V Co.'s Jtaili.-al *""?" Truau
OSee fKttib'ithed ? ?car, ! .>-,.-.t.. ??..... te tb? ? 1??"*- -
AKTIlM-lMITtl.? l'AT*"'' J'_-l?_ Bo?t..
r*IBno.dw.? N. Li 1 ?V t betutet-??., I*k, ?. - " OsaSS M Bett,.
TEK M* SE IHK TRIBUNE
Daily Tbibcxe, Mail Sul^rihors. f 10 r>?*r annum.
Sp mi -U t* si v Tirii'i ?*?>-. >?a?l Mil?** rilrers. ?' per an.
Wi i si r Tkiih nk, Mail -?ulinahluia, S"- p*>r ?tuiiiiiii.
Advertising Katoa.
Hau v Ti?ibi nk, AV.. S Ck .. i "c, 90o., atol $1 per lins.
M MI U I IM Y 1 KIM NI , -ii all.l 50 Ca_Iltb '?cr lilla1?,
\\ i Lki Y JkiBl nk. f2, ft, ami $5 per lino.
Accorilnif-,' to position m the p?r*r.
Torois. cfievli in advance.
Aili.r. BO, Tuf Tuil'.t'\T. NovT-Ynik.
THE TR1RVNR IN El Roll .
B. V. Stk\ ins, airen! for Atuericaii Lil?iari<>s. No.
17 H.nri. it, ?t , .'mint Garden, London, i? agent for
Tn? Twin ni. in (.r.ni llriiam.
Cam. QBBOLB A Co., l'lMiWllera and rul>llsh?T>*. Btff"
ansplats, VI. ima. un. io-iu''? forTuiTim.? ni In Austria
A Amimi A Co.. lils?!?-, l.i rs ami 1'ul.lisli. rs. Bo
l'lit.-r ?len Linden, li? i lui, arc ag-ctit* for Till. Tulla ni. La
?
I lu ii. it e aectits ??r?! receive snlwriptin'is and a.l\ cr
ti?4itii ut? fur T in: Tiirn m , and supply Copktt BJ tin
1?ji?t lo Ann r.. ans i- mporsrirj in Bnrope.
nu: -jRilli NE IN PARIS.
M?**.srs. Rowle? l,roth?-is & Co., No. 10 R*ie
?I? la Paix, sn esr agenta Is Parta_le re?oive ?uii. trip
tlous ian,I .oit el ti-iTiui.ts ter Tin. TTiliiL ni..
UF-TOWN ADTEBTI8EM1 \ />'.
Tor tin* accommodation of BS-lowa resi?
dent*. Mr. li II. itrown h. s i.iKTi.,1 Miiees at Bo. 51 Wet
Tlnrty-s??coiiO-it.,jiinctiou >.f Broadway and Mitti-ut..,
?..list No. iO East Kiprliteentli st., liettvo'er, Bl*? ?1? ay an.!
r'ouith-ave., where inlv? rti-Hin, nie foi Xu Tumi ti ?iii
be r*?f*lYed SB la Ti in the e**SBBBg.
FRIDAY, AUGUST in, IWO.
A London (lisj.Hti h says (lia- BsBBlSOBll dynasty ia
Frame m end??!, ami that tin* Emperor and Eiiipi<?s BIS
OS finir way to El?_-lai>.|. < Uti'nil ?ii-p.i!. I.e? ? '"?
c?-nii..p; tin-rt-cciit I'attli's around Metz NfSSeesI tBSSB
as signal Prussian victories. There ia ?.r.-.t alarin
lu Chalona, the Prussian cavalry having toi., np the rnil
roiids- wililin JO BBBMS ?! that pll.ee. A at li li.i? , ot
flapcrtition lia-I'liTureil in tin- ?.S in ('aiii'li, m.,:.y
dwellings iK-inp* IniiTu-d, tv if li lo.?s of lit, .
The ('aiiiliriiilx at tin Idler la tin- ya? lit ruc at Nevv
j,oit v .-?ter,! BJ*. Tinity men of Un- BlgHsea K\|>?'
?lili??i, h?ve returned to Camp BOSSTB, SjiSBllllg Tcrri
tnry. K\ ??,.v. S, vvaril is in Ch? v? nu.-. - Tot
Kikota Indian tril?-s have slpmcd a treaty of pOBOO
amoiip'th.inselvcs. . Two lives S*0r0 l?-?t kff a eol
lisioit iu t)ia lM'trmt BlaoOk as a?i A BtBtO Ti-iiijs ranee
(' invention \vhl be held in OSMOagB, I pt. ?.
Tin? Pr, sliyteti.Tiis of i-iilT?-lk C-umty, L. I., have re
nnlted uftet a BOBBsStlsa of JO jear?. Coroner
Whitehill ,,f BrseBl**a Baa wsaaaiiataal aa IsrcsllgaBos
ot the c iitse.? of i lie Not walk collision, mmam The Brook?
lyn Cali donlan Out? held its ?munal praim-s at Myrtle
ave. l'nrW. B*aa Hiuce Jitnuary 1. BBSS Saaslgraats nr
rlv.d Ht this iH.rt. - m ?Jold, 116J, llf.|, 1161. Th.nnoin
*U-r. 7?, 8M, 77. _________________
W?- have from ihe London Avrent of the ?As?
sociated l'lTss tti4- stiTitlini* f-tiitciiiiiit, srgVit to
lx) on hii?hcst autliority, that the Emperor ami
EmpTcsH arc fu-_ritivefi from Fraiice ; lli.it Prince
Nfi|H?leoii has lad to Italy; that private prop
erfj- of the Nnpoh'Oiir? has bi*.-n removed,
ami that the Napalsask dynasty is at
an end. We are without conlinmition
of this from our own corrc-pondent:-,
who are certainly likely to be advised of a
niai ter of so much importance. We do not,
therefore, fully accept the report, and yet it
must b?1 ri'i-rarde.l a*, in the line of near prob?
abilit?-.?.. With the end of the Napoleonic
dv nasty an earnest effort oui?ht to be
made on the part of Prussia to make
an end also of the war which that
dynasty provoked. If the French people
should Ik* found too bitter over their late
defeats to iierniit this, then the war can he
loiij-rht on with the sympathy of the world
mill on the side of Prussia ; but until such an
efVort be inelleetitally made, the whole civil
iz.?d world will insist that the moment the
cms?- is out of th?1 way the war ou^ht to stop.
Mr. Fielini?liiiysen, we arc now told, ??m?h
positiv?ly declines the English mission, ami
Senator Triunbull sayg it was not offend him.
Mr. Fi-eliiiirhtiyseii's oiii/inal htter of deth-n
gioa is published.
A list is published elsewhere of Um disasters
of a we?k on the Erie Railway. These are
the minor accidents of which people do not
heai, be? a in?? there is no appalling story of
lost lires t?? dinct bonified attention to them ;
but th.y have, nevertheless, a serious etiect
on bur-iix s?, travi-l, ami the prosperity of the
?BBS- ,____?__?____?_?________.
The <hii fs o? the Spanish v()liint?-ers in Cuba.
at whose bead is Capt.-<?cn. Ile liodas, have
resolv?-?! that tin- Spanish decree of emancipa?
tion shall not ?S into operati??ii for i)n- lunelir
of iheir uliiv? s, and that the order to disband
volunteers shall not lie ob.y?-d a?_,iiiist their
interests. Who ia to enforce these ?lecn?-s of
the Home Government ? A new Captain-.?? ne?
ta! and a r<????ular >p.nii.?h army f In that event
we may bc-iuld yet another revolt in Cuba.
We hasten to acknowledge the service ?lone
the country by the Democracy of the
Xtllth Conf_T-ession.il District of Illinois
by the nomination of Col. Crelis, who,
in accepting the favor, said : " The
"nepsT?? would be a fool to vote the Dem
"ocratic ticket. IaCt him stand by his friends.
"The Kepublhaii party gave liJXQ all his
"rights. Lret him atan?l by that party.'' It
ia f-ehlfim a Democrat bluits out the truth in
this fashion, or -?ives so much wholesome ad?
vice io so few worda.
The first and most natural effect of the at?
tempt to introduce politic? into the Lalior
Congress waa to deprive its prrict'edings of
much of their interest for workingmen. It io
this fact which turcounts for the fttilure of the
.vession now holding at Cincinnati. The labor?
ing claaoeo of America batve their political
principles on higher grounds than mere per?
sonal ?interest. Their intelligence will revolt at
the idea of ailminiatering the national affairs
for the benefit of a class, even though them?
selves form that clase. Th?os? who attempt to
create a party on onch a basia will come to
?rief, even if they succeed. Class legislation
?rill prodnee itie-fcaaSsa not Ira? Biirely than
sectional legislation. Let Hie I*????' Congress
be wise and alick to it? lepitinintc business.
THE HISASTKKS PT BAMAINtV
I_eb?cuf, Froaaard, Graraont- Ollivier-the_o
??,1 others of 1-v^r note were the first victim?
?f Kreuch rage at their fir?, defeat; and Na
rvolcon, flSJ?H blunderpr of thrm all, sacn
licwl Marshals and Ministers without a pan? or
I n gret. To the list of victims Baaaine's name
must shortly be added, for disasters have al?
most overwhelmed him ; and, to save himself,
Napoleon, if he be longer Emperor in fact,
will not hesitate to sacrifice this one of all Ids
Marshals most luke himself, hardened in crime,
n iffy of mind, and cruel of heart.
Our latest ?lispati-h?*? indicate more clem ly?
the completeness of these disasters and tbo
nature of the operations which have caused
them. They dissipate nearly every hope of the
escolie of the Tren? h anny, and reveal the im?
minent ?langer to Paris.
MacMahon has probably escaped to Chalona
with the limnants of his once powerful corps.
Thousands of his troops wert1 li ft d?-ad and
wounded in the Vosees. Many other thou?
sands, scattered for days in the mountains,
finally escaped to the neighboring fortresses,
and are tin re besieged. The rest, retreating
in liaste by Nancy and Comiiierey, hnve liet n
h wallow ed up in the moll at Chalons, and,
I?? at? n and dispirited, these veterans serve but
to spread d. nioialization nmoi.K the raw rc-mits
of the Garde Mobile. Pursuing this remnant of
MaeMahon's corps the army of the Pru-txiaii
I'ii.un Prince, again abandoning all connec?
tion with tilt*, right and center, has pushed
r-t? illhily and rapidly forward. The move?
ments of his infantry have lieen masked by a
strong column of horse, which on Sunday,
August 14, destroyed the railway a! BI.miic,
twenty-eight miles south-east of Chalons. The
exact p..?ilion of the infantry of the (Town
Prince is not known, but it is evident thsl ii ii
much nearer Paris flian the anny of Bazaine,
and on a shorter line, virtually unobstructed.
BsBsins^a struggle to get away lrom lisia has
lu ? n that of a gisst, but he has had I gi,mt
to wrestle with. II?- was detained in hisrciro
grade movement while still crossing the Mo?
selle Uiver, which runs through the town, on
.?-linday. Aug. 14, by Gen. Von Stcininclz's .1.
t.-iTiiiiied att.u-k. Moving out ?lining the night
the l'rem-liman found himself obstritcted on
.Monday at daylight at Longueville, a village
-". miles west of Met/, by the troops of tii??
center coming from the south, and the re tri -.it
was again o]i?tructed. During the following
night and day the French retreated only a mile
and a half further to Oravelotte, where other
corps of th. Prussian center, pressing B.WBB
the Moselb? between Metz and Nancy, advan?. ?I
to hen?! them oil". The army of Yon Stcinm? t/
crossing above Metz also nftaeked, and this
engagement BSSDI to have been general. tHin
bats took place at various points between
?rivelotte ami Yionvill?', ?>n the Verdun road,
as far north Bl Doncoiut, a small village on
the road to Ktain. The French Marshal claims
a tactical advantage in these engagements, but
admiis a heavy loss in killed and wounded.
The advantage gained seems to have been
lost two miles further ou, at Mars La Tour,
where a third engagement occurred on Wednes?
day, August 17. Aft?r that came the abandon?
ment of tho struggle for the roa! ?<>
Verdun. Bazaine seems to have rctrc.it.il
by the country road toward Ktain,
Isssiag to the Prussians the broad highway
leading to Verdun. The Prus?ians seem to
have pursued. They persist in the movement
again?! the right flank of tin- French and the
?llorl lo head ihem oil' from Yenliin. The
operations cannot yet 1m? said to be compli hil,
but the n-sult, in view of the superim num?
ber-? of the Prussians engaging Hazaine and
the movements of the Crown Prince in the
gmit Hanking movcim-nt toward Chalons, <? in?
not l?c doubled. The chances of rea.-hing Paris
hav?' been lost to Hazaine by to?) long delay at
Uets.
FEIE.
Fron? Tri? Hutton T-aswritS
Jame? Fisk, jr., lias boen passing a few .lny? "xt liis
?nf*'e ?ill? ao'l baa ?ir.-i lnma*lf brbiud bia ?ifr'a foor an iian-1. It? .
? .t?' I ?hmrnt ?if?.? not MSBM Oatt ?o Bellrrne-ar* . I ut Bl f?fm an?!
i tarilta tariMi.h tba narrow atrvrta down town, *?tJrntl. ?.iib a wub to
I _.t?n:?h th,- ii.IT?'? Ererrlindj er-ilra .. Iii* a.i|?*rl. tarn-ont Tnahea br,
lint *r?rr!??lr alu.im the B___-:5rriit bor??i ai wr|l. The OMaaSrn
' linitlt ?lo.? no. 1*. lui nan? rara? ??urti upon hu a n I. or if lie ?;?? hu
? I->k? lieh?- h.ni; for be ii aa fat an I j,?!lr lo? kin. ?. j?,?.i'!> K. ?-i.
liown brilitue with hu w.fe boil* bin, ?nil a Ilarana No. 1 in ma
I month, tbre? ontmler? in frorjrooo? lirrr? four fleet bora*?, onr lui, :r, I
ni??no,rs_?a t.rapnnkli'l orer Ih? ?atalb-lim, r,t I,? laakSSBl fr,m':'?'rr ;
i I, ?i?,(?I Pan ?in? in ?I -linn at ihr an?t,*Tati<' itiarriininatin^ fr. aurnlen ,
. of that tur lb,, lou.. far, ?Lo ?lo ut in,,? th. :
Krorn Til? Chi, \gn Tiri,?.
Thb Bkw-Tobk TKinr?? ha, r?t dom ?n ir? rm,. '
, and aqaar to Ji i, Kill ?II broans* Ki?k wouldn't a?o* Tu? TriBCBB
' on Lu rara or I??.-.!?. It trira lo ?I?'??I? oat of it. but only w.^,-1 -, .
, ttort* than l,if,.re.
i Cn.. Fi-B.?Now. here?thr Knr Kotd rnn,t j.r .tert -Batt, _B -
IVr I BartMc'l attar-i on the laau-grumt of th.- nal Ml -MU .-,'?? m
tb_n ann...?IO..
Hemarkg by '?'he Tribune.
Wa extract the a)?ove paragraphs from a
good deal more such in the last issue of The
?Sun. The two former were selected for its
columns by one who must have known
whether it was true or false that "Thk Tiun
"cne has got down on its marrow-bon? ?,"
?S.C, ami who, if that assertion is false, must
have intended to deceive. The public will
judge.
The last quoted paragraph purpoits to have
been taken down from Fisk's lips by a Sun
isportar. It aaaSlta that "the Brit Hoad must
?'protect itself.'' W? heartily wish it could,
i AVe should thereby have b?*en excused from
an unpleasant but imperative dufy. Ween that
! Koa?l nally able to " protect itself," Fisk's six
horse turn-out at Loiik Hranch, his farm-house
at Newport, his sumptuous cottage, his
goigeous opera-house, Ike., ?vc., would this
day lie r?eognize<l as other men's proper? v. If '
the Legislature, the ?ludiciary, and the Presa, ''
would but do their duty, ours would be far
less (lisagrecublc. Put we must take tkisga
iis we find them.
Dots any person on earth believe ns hostile
to the Krie Road ? We subscribed money to
help build it that we could hardly spar?-, we
la?gge?l for it, pleaded for it, with the fsifjala
ture ami the Peuple. Three Millions of Dol?
lars wi-re given by our State toward the < .in?
struction of that Road. Where an? tiny m>u ?
If they have not gone into Fisk's ten-horse
displays, who has them T
AohcKift's Official Railway Guide for 1870-71
gives the following statistics of this Read:
Capital stock. ?fi78,fc.'?/iin
Ponds outstanding. 2;l,:(HH,r**(jo
Together.$101,.'8..,710
Total cost of road and trxpiipiueuta. <3..,131,H59
Less than stock and bonds by.. $:{fi,r*?*03,751
The net earnings of the Erie Road for paseal
years are given by Poor's Manual a? follows:
1MI.|:t,M?,fw6 ISM..*;.,?fv-,::i
iftas.4/iao.a? ihmt w,,**,
lM'l. i,4f*,m 1NM..O 3,344.58.1
nUmS. 4,707,888 ?IM*. 8,4?2,233
?It is not denied by Col. Fisk nor by his
organ
1. Th.?f the Road has paid no dividends to
its stockholders?not even to tho holden of iu
Preferred Stock-alnce it came completely un?
der the control of it*? present managers ;
2. That meantime its Slock has been in?
creased by not less ?han $90,?X?,(?K) ;
8. That it*? Homh-d Hebt has not been dimin?
ished, if it ha? not actually bSBB increased;
4. That the necessary legal notice hns been
very oliscurely publishedt that the managers
purpose to make a lew Loan, ot-teusibly to
redeem and cancel some old ones ;
5. That its Common Stock, which sold for
13? in l8?., and for 98 in i860, is now and for
some timo lias been selling at 2? down to 22 ;
6. That nevertheless an net was pushed
through Oov. Hoffman's first Legislature
whereby the stockholders were divested of
their chartered right to choose a full Board of
Directe ra annually, and the Directors then in
office were authorized to arrange themselves in
five classes, when-uf but one should go out
of office p<?r annum?the residue holding over
by virtue of this act ;
7. That, the Directors proceeding thus to
classify themselves, the following w?*re ac
cordnl the long?-st t??rm. so as to lie fixtures
in office till October, 1874:
IT Jsv (ionhl, 1 Willi mi M Tweed.
I f Janies Fisk, jr., li" 1 i?-?l?ti? k A. Lantv
These being tho President, Vice-Presid?nt,
Comptroller,Counselor, Treasurer, and legislator
of the conc<Tii, in whose hands the whole ?3011
trol and management of the Road is virtually
?concentrated.
Why shouhl not the Ki ie Railroad pay divi?
dends from its net earnings T Its gross earn?
ings are officiallv rcnmti-.l as follows:
1N6? ... ?M0O-334 ltM....tl4BML*!l
1N?3... 10,-OMt?l ?N67.... 14.317.2ia
1K64... M.??.!?.?. 1.1 INO?.... H:.iW.Kx?
lHOli... I?,48?r228 1H?9... 1(1,721,600
|lb,?. e,nrr*?r* fron. I1 -r ? Manual. r_c?-|,t ?bo*? for IJC3, whir*
at find only ia A?hcroft ? Din-rtor?.|
?Now, The TbiBUBB asks simply this?that
Mesara. Fisk. ObbM. Tw?*e?l it <'<>. shall waive
the immunity from judgment accorded them
by the infamous Tweed-Hi ?timan act of *SSM\
and give prompt notice that the stockholders
will Ih* at liberty to choose a full Hoard of
DbSSB-BS al Ih?' en?-iiing Annual F.lection.
This is all we ask : Is it not IBSSSBSblB.
<>ti_rlit it not to be conceded 1 Ws have no
possible interest in the matter bul that which |
is impelled by a regard for justice and for
American credit. VY? ask that the stockholders
be permitted to say whether they ?lo or do not
desire to confide their property to the manage?
ment of Fisk, Could &?. Co. for four years
longer. Ought they not to lie allowed this
pihilege! Folget TiiK Tnmi 1MB in the prem?
ises, and consider only what is fair, honest and
just. _
* TI,'? lo*, not ipr?*ar In Poora Manna' l.ntnr.p,..| fr ira AanrrofC,
Offlrial Kailwn I>.?rt?.r- for IfTM
' S ,t -, it 1? Ukk-ht ?lu b.? ai r. y> r.-l I? liw. that it i? ti ? int. n'on
of -h. Kr,r liail.i?'. ?'?lnpan? to MMM B roiiuli'l.t J rr ..i,;i<r on the
|.r ?|? rty of llir l',?ni|i.nv. M. Smith A. ?tit S.-.i-Ur?. |
AI.s HE AM) LOEEJINE.
The two provinces of Alsace and Lorraine,
now French, but formerly Ccrman territory,
have not only become prominent during the
List month as the battle-field of one of the
bloodiest wars of m???lern times, but they de?
rive an additions] inti-n-st from the wide?
spread expectation that the (.(-minns, if vic?
torious, will demand their cession from France
as one of the conditions of DBB6S. Before the
war Ix'gan, it was rare to meet in the Cern?an
press with any demnnd of this kind, and it is safe
to r-.iy that I war for the outspoken BMSSBS of i
reconquering these two piovinr? s would have
met with general opposition. Rut now, when
Napoleon his foiccd the wai BBSS (?crniany,
and when a large war party, comprising, in
lad, a majoiity of the Fhii.1i people, have
mille no secret of their d. ?ii.? to extend the
French frontier to the l'hine, it cannot be
i surprising that the Germans hive taken up
the gauiiiltt, and that ;i national cry has aii?eii
I for the ricoveiy of AL-a? c and Lorraine. In
I a few weeks, th?? question may engage the I
intention of all the (?r. ;it Pnweis of Europe.
The larger portion of the provinces is at
, presi'iit in the hands of the (?ermans ; ami, as
a cable dispatch ailviniil us a few days ago,
the King of Prussia has appointed (?en. Bania
Covcrnor-I?encrai of Lorraine, and Count Bis?
marck Governor-General of AISBBB. French
imwspapcrs, moreover, leport that the Uiiaian
authorities ate appointing in ?very ('?immunity
within (their lines new municipal authorities.
All this seems to indicate that, in case (?. 1
many should dictate the terms of peace, the
cession of Alsace and Lorraine will be one of
them.
In view of such n contingency, we give on
another page a brief geographical, statistical, I
and historical statement of the relation which |
these pim in.?s sustain to Germany on the one j
hand and to Franc?' on the otlmr. One of the
most infere-ring points in this statement is the '
account of the comparative strength of the ;
1.crinan ami Fren? h nationalities. As the na?
tionality question has of late obtained an im?
portant pi.?minen. <? in K'iropean polilics, the
national relation of the districts has been in?
vestigated with the utmost can?, and ot'ii.ial
accounts of au entirely trustworthy charact? r
are within reach of every one who de-ires to
un.b'island the subje. t. It appears from these
ligures that in the two departments of Alsace,
out of it total population of about l,01i:!,000 ?11
habitants. fully 1,(107,000 In-long, even to this
day, to the (?eiman nationality, either spcak
iag (?crinan exclusitely or North (?ennau and
French. In Lorrain?' the relation of nationali?
ties is not so favorable to the ??ermans. This
province has four .1?-partments?Mi use, Mo
selh?, Mein the, and VsSfBB. I he hist has no
German pspslaiiSB of any amount ; but tin?
hut three, willi a total population of 1,290,000,
hav?1 a number of wholly German ?listi ids
with a population of MyMOl The thre?- ?b
paitineiits of Lorraine and the two of Alsatia
thus have, in a total population of 2,;"Kt,l)00( |
German population of l,:i.">!i,lloo, or more than
one-half, Germany, on the other hand, has on
its western f rou lier but a few BfcSttcSSd
Frciicl.-spe.iking communities, with an ngKic
gate population of only 1(1,(100.,
If Fran??1 should piove ihe viclor in this
war, the Government, with the applause of the
immens?' majoiity of the nation, would demand
from Germany the lett bank of the Rhin.-,
with several millions of (?ermans, who never,
except for a few years, liuv?? belonged to Franc?1.
What objet lion, th? n, can the French make, if
defeated, to the renunciation to Germany ?if
?listiictri which originally, ami for centuries,
lrclonged to (?ennan.v, and which still are in?
hibited by a (rcrniaii-speaking people! Tin
neutral Powers may interpose a vi to fr>>ni rea?
sons based upon the principle of a balance of
Powers; a portion of the German ???copie may
desire that no part of Franee be annexed to
Germany without a previous plebimitum ; but
France has certainly forfeited all right of
remonstrance if the victorious Germans insist
on the ?wissiou of these two ancient (?ennau
province?. _____?________________
We were in a fair way to find out what
" a Conservative ? i?, but the chanc?*, st IwiHt
for this lime, has vanished. Mi. IL II. Helper
run for s little while a? s " Conservative "
candidate for Congn***. in North Carolina ; but,
I11(,st provokingly, ha withdrew- f.oin th.* con
l.st. tie gave liis relisons in this mysh-nous
language: mtTmt pig-hea.led Radieala of
" Salisbury having nominated one of their
" OSS nuinlier, their action jeopardizes the
" success 4?f intelligence as against ignorance
"and stupidity!" This, laing iiit*>n?r'"<<''L
perhaps signifies : " I decline to run because
" I have n't the ghost of a chance of Mag
? elected." Very " Conservaiiv.?," uni?ci !
RAN lill URTU Y.
CongT-rss minie two or three amendments* in
the Bankruptcy law during ita last, session,
but these, though much needed, do not ob?
viate the ne-ccasity for that thorough revision
which experience shows the whole act should
now undergo. Mr. Batta has proposed a bill,
whith ia now bcl'oro ihe Committee on the
Revision of the Laws, which we believe would
remove most of the imperfections complaine.l
of. It is a careful revision of a nuiul-er of tho
sections, and piop.ii.es many substantial im?
provements. We regr.-t that the Committee
di?l not examino it an?l report it for piwnge
at tli4. last s?!Ssion, but trust it may lie taJten
iii? early at UM next, and malle ft part 4?f ?mr
llanl.ruptcy law.
The most important aineii.lment is making
the fraudulent sloppug? of payment, or uon
piviii.'iit of a debt of any kind whatever, an
act of bankruptcy. As the law heretofore
stood, this provision was confined to "com
'nn-i.ial paper." It now applies to all debts.
Aa amendment further proviuVs that the sus?
pension and non-resumption of payment of
eoinniercial pajver for the period of fourteen
days is an act of bankruptcy, whether such
suspension and non-resumption befraudul. nt og
not.
The act is further amended by providing
that what i.s called the fifty per cent clause
shall not apply to debts contracted prior to
.?.in. I, lim r>?)th of there amendments sconi
to lie just and substantial improvements?but
they do not do away willi ihe necessity of
making the provisions of Mr. lieHin's bill a
part of the IJaukrupt law.
THE STRUGGLE THUS FAR.
It is less than six weeks since the quarrel
Ix-twecn the French Minister and the King of
Prussia ut Ems over the Spanish crown ques?
tion. It is but five weeks since the French
F.inperor ?leelared war against the Prussian
King. It is but three weeks siuce a small de?
tachment from the French anny on the
frontier?(for by this time the gigantic annies
of France and Prussia had confronted each
other along the bonier)?cross? ?1 over to Cer?
n?an lerritory and seized the bights of Snar
bruck. How ipiickly and uiiexp?-ctedly oc?
curred Iii?- historical events that preceded the
opening of the war! What extraordinary de
\i lop nonti, have b?en w itiiosscd 6?UC0 the:
commencement of hostilities!
Nai>oleon declared war against Prussia; but !
he pr?'scully found that lie hail to tight C.?n
feih-ratcd and I'nitcil Germany. Napoleon
Ixgaii operations on Cern?an soil, where he
proposed to carry on the war; lint ?ill the bat?
tles have been fought on tin* territory of
France, and with each battle the Connans
have advanced further into the Fit nell Km
pire. Napoleon and his Generals hail plannrjd
au aggressive campaign, in which they were
confident of quickly winning great victories ;
but his army has been kept stcailily ou the
defensive, and has been defeated In every ac?
tion. Napoleon Nasa, the war for conquest ;
but he is ahead y outraged in a dospoiate
struggle to save his throne and dynasty, by
keeping the enemy out of his capital.
laS lir.?t ami most impressive triumph for
I'ni?ia was (he consolidation of the military
power ??f all the (??-mian States umler I*rus?iaii
leadiishij?. This was an event which Napo?
leon had not anticipated. It practically doubled
the power whieh Piussia herself possessed,
and it gave to Ihe contest an entirely ???li?rent |
aspect. It? importune consisted not merely !
in the (liri-ct military support Prussia received
from the armies of Ravaria, Wiirlemberg, an?l
l,a<len, nor in the strategical and territorially
d?f? iisive a?lvantag?s which Prussia obtained
1111? n i j-rli tin* cooperation of these l.overnnients,
but in the fact that it implied and indicate?! a
Unilttl (?niiuiny; that, by iii-piiii"_' the whole ;
? .?im?n people with one idea, enthusiasm, and j
purpose, it call.Hl out to the full the moral
?uni patriotic strength which is the only sure
support of a nation in times of trial. At the
same time it furuishe?l a serious atlinoni
tion to France, and ottered g waining to F.u
ropc, that though Comiany had heretofore
been divided and discordant, it was yet possi?
ble for the annies of all her States to inarch
umler one llag. Napoleon was not ahme in
failing to anticipate this event, which indted
npp?'?ire?l improbable OS several accounts.
Only four years had pass? ?1 since the South
Cern?an States were at war with Prussia; and
was it possible that the animosities of 1H<>> had
already disappeared . Only four years hail
pasm-d sime Schleswig-Holstein was annexed,
sine?- the independence of Hanover was de?
stroyed, since Frankfort was incorporated with
Prussia; and did not these things suggest in
coliereney ami disaffection 1 Rut, ?.notwith
standing all these and many other things, it
was siuMeiily found that Cennany stood as
BBS peal State, rca.ly to rep?>l invasion and
a-s.rt her rights. This was ihe first great
triumph log l'ru.-.sia.?a moral triumph which
if it did not certainly foreshadow military
victory, y.-t gave good grooml for nutional as?
surance and strength.
Hie next gnat tiiumph of Cermnny, thus
far, has BOSS in the securing of Cennan soil
from invasion by promptly carrying the war
into the enemy's tcrritoiy. Whatever be the
re.-ult of a war, the country on whose terri?
tory it |g pnoMulad always sutlers fearfully.
We know the ruin which overtook Virginia
faring the It? hellion, und we know how
grievous were the sulf.-rings of Oeorgia, Smith
(andina, Tennessee, ami other Southern States.
The history of F.urop?- during th?- last thr?-e
cul ni i.s is tilled with even more fearful
illustrations ?)f the Kum?? kin.l-such, for
exainph-, m the Spanish wars in the Low
(??luntri,?, th.- wars of Frederick the
Cr.-ut la.st < cutta v, )IM,i ,]1(. pan of the
Fll-tt Napoleon ?? ,]?. ?)ri,sl.Il( ,-?.,,( my.
The carrying on ?f wal. Ul R ??uitry I
results in the ravaging of its li.-l.ls, th.*
damaging ol Ita towns, the breaking up of
nil its profitable in.l?Mri.-s, the bibiking down
of its rua-iety ?_.?? itll m)(.'a* nmilli??y. And
the evils do not disappear with the disappenr
an.-e of tli?. annies, hut are felt for vi ara or
generations afterward. Ila?! the Fren? h army |
lx-en pennitt? ?I to advance into the Ivcautifiil i
Khun? Pniviiioes, aud fight its balliol there,
we should quickly ha\e ae?n them despoiled
and destroyed. The Ceniiau Stat?? noith
of the Main, as well ,,? the Prussian terri?
tory north of it, ut,,,!?! have laen terribly
damaged if KbBSIbsji hud bien allowed to
mardi his army through them io 1,,-ilin.
Hut iiow all thin Germany has bein saved by
the transfer of the war to French soil, ami
France will be fin- greatest direct sufbrer
from the war which has been brought upon
her by the usurper ami despot whom she has
permitted to ni. hi her d?sunies. Already the
French provinces of Al-.:..- ami I .orrai ne aro
in German control, and under the rule of
Gem?an Generals. King William has guaran?
teed the inhabitants protection and security
in their rights, but there is no doubt that,
during the hut month, they have lamented
bitterly the war. The evils of the iuvasioa
will increase as the Germans push onward
through France, who?? parched fields have
this year failed to yield their crops, aiid which,
it is to lie feared, will be visited by want aud
famine as a result of war.
We may name aa another great triumph for
the German side the writs of r?-marhaba? vic?
tories over the French arms which have boen
won dnring the last twenfy days. It is some?
thing new and startling in the military history
of France to see its annies defeat? d in battle
after battle, and driven from one place after
aimther, at the very opening of a great war?
es|>?< ially a war fotight on French soil for the
existence of the Gol ?'ruinent. Hut the German
forces have driven the Grand Army of France
back from the frontier, back from the BsSf,
back over the Moselle, back across the Vosges
-have kept it always on the defensive, always
on the retreat, always under ilisiist.r. "An
"essential principle of ih?1 Frem-h army,1 says
a ?great military author ami commander, "is
"never to defend itself in a passive manner,
"but to act constantly on the offensive, even
"when it is only for the purpose of defensive
"op? rations." And the same writer directs
spe? ial attenlion in the French attack to that
spirit which is peculiar to them, and
which was remarked by ('.-Briar binn?? li.
"Ho considered flair first burst as
"the most dangerous, anil each suc
"???ssivo one Ina iinpo.-ing." "The v?he
" menee of attack?the French fury of the wars
"?if the l'?volution ?is still a national military
" ??h.inictcristic'' Tn the face of these deductions
from experience and history, what can w<?
think of the French flpaisHlTIH in the presmt
campaign . They mti?t assundly have proved
exceedingly demoralizing to the French army,
which, of all th?; armies of Europe, is the least
capable of understanding an orderly retreat.
Hut the German army, by its successes, has had
its confidence in itself and in its leaders
greatly streii'-'thened, while there is no danger
that its victories will lead it into the mistake
ol' undei rating or depreciating the enemy. We
consider these initial successes of the Germans
as an important triumph for theil side, beside
the special value that belongs to them as local
victories.
The war has been opened by the Germans
under favorable auspices, in all respects. At
the present time, it seems inevitable that they
will prosecute it to a victorious termination.
We ?lo not in any woy, or in the least degree,
underrate the military powirof France, or the
great strength and valor of the French anny,
or th?: nature of its machinery, or the de
stnictiveness of its armament Hut wo think
it has already biren apparent that the military
system of France is inferior to that of Ger?
many ; that the anni<-s of Gennany are numer?
ically superior to the French annies which
they confront ; that the German commanders
have proved themselves much superior as
strategists to the French commanders ; that the
French weapons have not lieen shown to lie
sujicrior t? the German ; that the spirit and
vigor of tin? Germans ure quite as detenninate
as th. H of the Fiench ; that the Germans
light with a lilHsis cons? iousness of historical
ncies-ity, as well as of national grievance,
which is not within the experience of the
FmucIi.
The Frem*h Emperor has not been felt as an
inspiration by his army, but has rather ap
pcare.l lo it a? the very genius of iiiim-citify.
It la twenty ?lays since he left Paris for the
front; and what has he done during that time
beyond playing a ridiculous part in the farce
of " Louis and I," at ?SmirhruckT We have
certainly seen no signs of his ability in the
planning of campaigns. Wo have not seen
him looming up in the field. We have not
heard of him as commanding in a single battle,
of leading his armies to victory, or of retricv
ing disaster in the g?nuine Napoleonic style.
We have only heard of him sin??e the child's
play on the ?Siiiir, as nishing to the rear every
now and then?Hying from the frontier to
Metz, from Metz to Venlun, from Verdun to?
who knows where? Wo have no doubt his
army is thoroughly distrusted with him, and is
quite ready to piling?- into his heart the
bayonets with which it has heretofore pr?>
tected his life. If the Emperor has displayed
only imbecility, none of his Marshals or Gen?
erals have shown any commanding ability.
MncMahon was the pride ami hope ?d' the army;
but a single blow sent him " whirling along
"the Ytuupnt* and discomfited him so terribly
that neithi'i- he nor his army has been heanl
of since. Marshal Hazaine has fought hard in
the battles near Metz during the last five or six
days; but he has won no success whatever,
and has apparently only l>e?'n able to save the
army from destruction by the most desperat??
efforts. The subor<liiiat?> Generals have of
course all fought bravely and stoutly ; but
nowlnrc has there api>eared any sign of a
lead? r who can giv?1 hop?* for the future.
The aspect of political affairs in France is
also disturbed and menacing. The s?)-i?nl!ed
Liberal Ministry ?if Ollivicr, under which the
war was initi?t?'?!, was overthrown dBBjnSB
fully shortly after the war Iregan. It was evi?
dent that a panic seized the Government as
soon as the Emperor left Paris; and it ap?
pears that the Knipress was under its influ?
ence as well as Ollivier. f??r Ivoth of them spent
most ?if their time in issuing proclamations im?
ploring the Parisians not to Is? afraid. There
has at least Ih'ih a stop to this since the inau?
guration of the Palikao Cabinet ; but there has
lieen hard work all the time to k?'?'p ?town the
revolutionary fenucut among the Parisians.
An outbreak against the Kmperor and his
Governtiii-ni may 1m* BBBSSSSi any ?lay in Paris,
and, as the Council of Ministers lately said in
their pro?-tarnation, " ?lisordcr in Paris woubl
" I..- vi? lory for Prussia."
Anything that ?an ba maitc to serve his turn
by depositing the prescribed number of votes
on elecrion day seems acceptable to Mr. Twssfl
as a recipient ?if the bounty of which he is so
pi ?ulina!, but of which the public liears the
bunten. The needs of Tammany have multi?
plied the Park Police until there aie one or
more of these gray-coated guardians to be
found at every little grass plot in the city, not
even excepting the diminutiv?? triangle at
Fourth and Christophe:-sts.; aud so many of
them are so palpably- incompetent, physically,
for their jM.sitions, that it is evident they are
political paupers p4 nsmne?! on the public purse.
'Hiere tiling nothing for these men to do
Tammany can ln?ttcr afford to .wy them their,
money without r? ?'thring Mm paSBNMa 4>f nu
iqurial. nt. Hie flagrant swindle might thus
he hnl.lt n with the other iniquities.
THE WAK IiV KL.KOPK.
CmnUaued rr?TeiB Flrwl Paar,
mad?* for tit*Teir?i**nifri of the country !" TI?* Satt*??!?
creates ?i sensation in Parle.
Tin? Paris journals .?.niDient bitt?**rJy iip??ri 'Iii
ttttitiideolAiiatrla, which ia neutral in the prer-nt
struggle, when with barely IMjajg tr?*?i*. she mu,,ii
nv.'nge fissrlow?.
The Moniteur de fa Flotte of Ynrit ptihlisLe* a li???
of German verweis rapt?)red sine?? the coii,ni*ii<e*fr??t,|
of the war. Tliey are eleven lu BBSabsr.
Alniut, the corrwpondeiit of tin Stir, ?tat ttkat ths
cut? iiuctt.it the I'iii-ks?kiis into Saverne. II- ay*
they do not maltreat the country (?eopl?-, hut ??*??? *
requisitions ont of proportmn to the population.
Large sum* of money and enormous fjiuifititiog f
tassai, tobacco, wine, hei-f, sad forapre .ire demanded.
Al all placo* where I lie people resi..t, the lYiisgiaiia .
are very cruel, l,ut othenv ia?! th.-y arr- di?ipos?d t? I?*?
orderly, qni?*l, and kind. Many peasant* kill tln-ir
horf-ea to prevent the I'm-Miaa*? ?ioni t?ikn??? BBSS.
The llgoro (newap-iperi pro.*?*?.?, the BBjBOOajBBwtwSB
of a sword of honor to Maralla! Ma? Mahon ; .uni tin?
suWri'jtMii started for that puii??*?* is alrea.1v rerr
Ibbbs
The Tim, t Pt) ? : " Al! day Mmnl.iv. and ?? i-oo?l p*'t
of Xasaasf, Baa rren.ii wogi lighting ii-cu
get a position against the euetn.? on the r?si I
Hunk. l'r?>Ki(-?s arse ??? .n*?- ?in? ni 1% ?low Oal
?lay night they hid got no further t an St |
nul?-? fruin Met/. Th'??' BOS ?li?' ??n'y ?SOBI P*"><
tively kimwii."
The L'.ndnn papers luv- gatji sent" :??? wm?)h <>f
w;ir ?liapat? Ins this ??norning l?-*a fie*l? tbsa tin?
Allieli.ill! p I I?t t? have ev.-tv ?luv
WASHtN?TON WAI. HEWS.
BaBkfJOJ (;i:hoi.t's iuspat. iii??nu: mais t*!tt?
?IAN AHMT AHV.V.M IN<? ?V ? II VI -S?
u:kn( ii ?I.aim -.?.Mi. ?i ? . i.??i:?(.? ?. s:ii:i.
IIIAN WITH BBS. .-TI 11. M h I/.'? ? OBPaw
"iVvhiiiMirov. Aug. M. Lteaa fjkssll trtatrgi ?
ili?i),Ttc!i fmui Hcrlin t??-.lav. atatlag iliat the 1 ?1? ? k ?'I I
wa? ill? llectlVe lilli tllitf ve-.-. I? .?:t--?-?l lill.? til 'I
fiTCIl! p?l ts V?It!l'>1lt Ulllcll ti???.hie ; OSOM ?'f OB
sequence hii.l yet I?-.-!) opt ?in-il. He .I.- > r. I
intelligence that the Pruasiau armj asara] ;
vvaasbaj oa CMfctas, osai tint th?- aass BaaTjrol ? ?
I*rii.?i-;iiii army hail passed hy .M> !/.
There were numerous c;.ph<ri 1
the l'i.'lieii l'L'Tlinii ??M' of ti;.-.- OOSWI OS I I I
m?ndoufliipiisingof t!,?- people ia Paris and n< -'?
lioiing il.jcirtii!. nls, ?ailing for anns,. t,., ai.?l thal
Ollivi.r, late Prime Mirist? -r.had t?> tiv n??ni LrSaTis la
save le-iug lvticlicd hy BBS dtlSOBS OSd s..l .1 ?
These ?lispitt?-li.-s also claim rwver.il ndvaii! ?
gamed hy the French in r.-pulsing t? ?? ? I
van? a, bnoMag ap their goosassafti -
ing the French forces to BBSBB- ia?-1 BJ-'< I I
grand engagement. Minister Berthen i and I ?
iiieinlieis el the legation are entlni*ia?li< in*' ??
opininii ?.f Marshal Ba_*aine, :?n?l a-s?*ii thai a ! '
?lays will prove whether Fran? <? and her genet
army an- vanquished <>r not.
Cpon inquiry at the oftic* of th?1 Itali in I.- ?'
t.? ii.'?-, it wasiiseertainitt that the report?-.] ? ii
out <?f the italian army is corree. BB? BS I '? ??
pose is lint gheli.
Gen. ?Sherman received a di spa ti h frOBB Osa. B
ass, this uiornitig, dat. ?l ?vsasaajr, Ai f. |B) .. B
lin. He stat-s that h<* wai <-n r<?iiie to the Klng'l
headquarters, and that he had ne ive.1 BOOBI
to join (len. Steinui'-t/'s con?-'. SB?0? m patt ?t ? .
?nlvitnc?-of ihe l'lti-x-ian aruiy. Co!. I'm?. ?*: I
panied him.
FRAN'Ch.
Qt IKT !*? P.vni-? BIT Tltot l?l.l.? IN CAMP Um*
UOn OB BI.Ia?.ILM? Till. PBIX? I l'!I'..l.!Ai
|HtOM Ol K OWN ( .Juill'.?I . ii
P.vni?, Aug. 5.?Except foi the i
j-ou would BBS r know .?t I'iris thal ' ' >
I our roost powerful iiefghbor. Unless, iml el, v,?u w.r.?
to conclude from the nhsinre of <??, :t, ?, . at last ? a
tiling mast lie going on. For Parla i? .,ulV i BBBBBBI k1
even nt this ?lull time of Hie BOBO At ti a Iii? ?'? <
laiTtBlagIf *rSt**lBg worth r.-conlin.'. ?)f , mi!-?* B I B '
pli.ys ure Ix-li.g I ni nulli?-? .1, and Ibe ..lil ... |
Of tile liv.'ll.?!. At tile I'r.nie.tia tint liav? ?*? f\
oM.l.is-i.al ?day, " I'm' l.'te ile Xcroti," written !?j , ::.
li. Ilium!. 1, v. In? vt.is txii ti at the ?lid uf t'ae 1 i.-l ?
and wim ii ni tin- pi.asase la _M ??f Melagtl
produced st IBB Odci.ii.wln re ?t \t?i- i'.4i.l.-, I
uighte in sucoi'iMlon. It is a plucky old i?r
oaoaoaLaa?pooa every uighr t.? s?p Mo eva ?pla I
when At* galleries in?i?t on Ma.lauie A?*,r,<.i,
waril aii.l BBBglag til?' Marseillaise, no oi.e n, |
?Hence applaud? the ana?-hroiiisDi luorc In?! :?. - .
hale old ni.ia "f fL As l??r the Mar ein ,1?.-. ?' ?
siiikfingof it (and I may remark tliat ii i- ,
hnrrilily out of t ne, OBOOBg when reii?!?r? ?! '?
aSBBSls), pi,??lue, ? in my mllideoUi. thlnpi
nntnasklng a pretended gho-?t and showing the ?? ?
that whit tiley lind l??*en oliriekiinf at BBMt iBBBSgB ? ?i
under the kit? hen table, w ,- inere'y a sl il,!<- !,.? ?
sheet on. One of my tlrst OaasOBBBI OB IO I1, ii- I I -
Marseillaise waa at the hnspltil.l,* lion-- .?f , , ,
banker here, aud after supper there wa? -? i
splrileil ?iii.-in.'. trial, ia a frolic, we had inuile our. ??
hoarse ov.r ?? II.il .'nlnml.ia,11 ?' Tit* Wai .*-??? I
Banner," " Yankee 1) ?odie," and in.>t?i>. it al'. .?
oaaasajaaseaal i >?? bbbsb "Hooao. ???,?,! ii,?t, . ?
v.a.- -riTitk np Baa " m ir-a-iniii.-e," aBtnai tfe i
stern rcnionstr-jince and much discussion, ! ? '
the police, anil tinitl tet?nil tn mole ullow.-d ,:. ?
t??>, ,-iir Miiii?t, r. Mr. W.,?lil>iiriie, l'iv?ii?t tli-- ?:? it i
ception ou Washiuirton's Iiirthihiv, there v. as u M.i-fer
Trnulili-fe.i.-t who wntili! iiiti 11-.; ,i, tl.e*: ,
tb.* text of ?-?-it liu Americau Brpulilkan r mr?, ami
wangreatlrtiul.leiuiuakiughiiuundt r?ta:?dtli ?iii
iH-twe.n Ttv.t .11.- lam ?uni Tin-etll- ,1,.. I I?, t?? 1. ?
aosollghllj ohstrep?>rtMts in c?>um-<|Uciii-i of tea
lemonade, and ?aid he '?I be d?.1 n ia .11 a >?? '??" a' ? l
this wasn't long ag... and, now, nil the mttkilti
the air tliiif, a vv. < k . i -., ap-.., 4411? p..,.?! f,.r ?4-4cr.il I ?vi
in the I"? k-upt.i whouiev.T was ?-0 ?razv ..? in ?,?1., I '
Tii.-v bbj iii.. BSspaees 1? bbobb-Io BaaaBaBa Bea
. kartag theil Hie B ure Ulahe is, a:ni is n? !.?-, las Fr- n. ti
iiikti? nii.i mr. I Boss, in tiiat ?'..-?'. BBS p..?pie wi lisais
tn Siiig it e ,:r. eil .4 . It 1. ?aid tit aMSB BBS k tt ,- tak -ii
t?. the U1U.-II nf it. and it will lx> OOOBSBBSI OOSSOlSa OSO
part ,.f .N:il?>! nil iii. to lake advantage nf lill?, pelriiilii*
?linn lauf. -i. ?.,1:1; S itlihiTit I!??!. 1 ?.m ?i"t y? t 1 ISBSMSkl
! !.. li. 'ii \. Iii k1 the Marseillaise c.-.n BO sn vv tench? d Imui
I its original piii?s>? ;.-ia I?,. ?in,-1111 lui|sr,H? vt.-.q..,!. I
; i,,,.!.-.-..?-h belts ra Bl t it w 1 ; ! .-.?iih- laeB Uassl
lanij .11 .1 .? ? 1- UM ?1.,'d'i ? .??-nt If tit lui;. K-i. li?
ll,.. 4 . an 1, M. '.Ma ieiM.1,1 ? a.I.1.4 ahead lil tin? tl'.ii!'..-.!
I t mc
11,1,1 von la f mer left PIBSf ?lurht tr?i?!,',< that lii-l
Brtaanla roase isssa es1 Bo bssjbbbI <?t ti.?- aattkaaS s ta?
i provide io,,.! Mr tia- n, \? I> arrivuip. trimps. T.'s'mvv BOS
I sensitive the Kren? h ..:. I will -ay tim on ineni ??
I Hase fiii-i?. ?>f ?nurse in the i??tlite.at way and without th*
? slighe.-t d> ?ire to look upon them aa anything hut ereep
1 lions, I BSSad that the _?.iit!eiii:in to whom I wa? ti k.tis.
an iiitei.iiri tit. well int..nu? ?I tuan, wa* not at all |
and lii.il?*>?.?c<l in i.linit that then* coull! he a ...rd of
truth In Baa Bist**. I ..?uld BBBJ BBBBSB Ma I ? I
feiitliers hy lel'lna lum the sfnrv of Hits.B_.gBa.-i ,:,. ia
the Crimea, and hrougbt bi? k ail lu? ?.-.hhI 1 itiirt?l
??heerfulness us ?onu u* he learned bow stupid a?.I ill
contHviiig the English can be. I did not veuiint. i.tsl
iiight.to ?how him the abort article tn the l.tbrrt, .<,"-/???
of a riotous demonstration at (he Camp ?,f chfti,.,,?. alSSS
Iheiiiinle Mnhlle i? Bta!l,in?>il, a riot ?aus?>d enii:, f, aa
it w.niltl Bfpear, l?y th. fact that tliettK ^x.r fel .... ? I ? I
left Pails withoiif provisions and found unthill!? t?. - ?t ?
to drink, on arnviug at the Camp! The liberte luiial
bave ?mi ? edi ?I lu s. arlug a piiHMl many of It? r. ...I, 1 ? '-?
it?. aiTi???t paraprr.,|ih, li.-a.l.d In larin* leti.-rs. - lo I'?
tri..t?,'1 and dimiya?iiilliig to the row In BBSOOSJg I ?
7-?.p?t..ld the ?t.?rv In deuil, ?nvliipr it Its ti ii.? BSMSBB
tinns. and a??uring its reader* that iliIu? wouli! tv t >krn
to avoid stn-h a Munder lit the Inture. Iiiuagiitetli.il
then- I? na yet n.? unit lo l?tt foun?! willi th? ?pint ??f ti?*
army. It is said that ?nune ??f the (?arde Mobile >>n le????
ing Paris .?limited out " A has Oitlvl.r 1" ai?l 'Vite I*
Paix!" and tlmr (hey eveu sang the Piimr BBBBBSBS
name to the " Lampions." But, I wonder If tin* '? *-?
what put Ollivler's name in their head. The Mmi-ter 1*
a* . oiupleti-l) torpcotteu h?-re a* if h,- had never li? ed. ????
I really think no oin- Mam?-? him for Ibe wsr. II?* *anl?-d
I*>a??>, lie lielicved, in his itdu? ttloiis cornell that BB l?*-l
mad?' peace, aud now he knows that !_?> ha? iv" ? '"
pletely f?s?le?l h.v Rouher and the Emperor. Noinnty re?
gards hliu, and iioiMsiy ever will ivganl him sprain
We were told the other evetihig by the ?i-?Viw-?? ?hat tb?
ueeal of 1 efni in was a? i-r? ?ti.,_; in ?"rau?? **** ?? ??"??>?.
and probably would, be oftvu aenfassry for the Knip*rt>r
to coiii? to Parts I Tb* next ?lay we ?read thal l?r. Nela
ton wa* aunt for to Me?? (o aap?*not*a4 Hie orgauiaaltoii
of th* Ami.niano- Carp*! Of court? the TtavlT*pOOgSS
who are not foola, iumc?dukteli **id to Ui^m???!?-?-*. ? Ali 1
, Just mt we thought I Tho "?Ji-f-'-'vr S Ul asi*>?n-tia? bad
I

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