ed in themselves an infraction of international law and of the public law of France.
Americans in Paris.
A Paris letter in the New York Times says:
There was an unusual turn-out of Americans at the ball at the Tuileries on Wednesday evening last.
Among the Northern people we noticed Mrs. Ronalds, Mrs. Ryers, Mrs. and Miss.
Penniman, Miss. Alice Riggs, Miss.
Jessup, Mrs. and Miss.
Torrence, beauties, all of them; and of our Confederate friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Eustis, Miss. Lillie Hitchcock, the Misses.
Sims. Mrs. two Misses and young Mr. Gwin.
the Misses Bloodgood, the Misses Bell.
Miss. Green-field, Mrs. Williams, Mrs. Wisdom, Miss.
Ludlum and sister, Mrs. Moore, also beauties, every one of them; and among the Confederate gentlemen.
Mr. Corbyn, of Virginia; Mr. Rost, son of Judge Rost.
Confederate agent; Mr. Coleman, grandson of the late J. J. Crittenden; Mr. Prather, Dr. Rudd and Lieutenant Moore, now in command of the Confederate vessel, the Rappahannock, reta