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er, and as he himself ever was, after he had become emperor. Moreover, we speak of these five campaigns because they were all fortunate; and it is to the fortunate campaigns, of course, that the Herald likens this campaign of Grant. In the campaign of Marengo, then, Napoleon crossed the Alps by the great St, Bernard, passed down the Dora Baltea, emerged upon the plains of Piedmont, in the neighborhood of Turin; captured that city; made himself master of all Piedmont north of the Po; seized Milan, the capital of Austrian Italy; became master of all Lombardy, except Mantua; and all this in the space of little more than a week; for the Austrian army was on the other side of the Po besieging Mantua, and he had come upon its rear while he was expected in another quarter. He than crossed the Po and fought the battle of Marengo, which was followed by the capitulation of the Austrian army and the surrender of all Austrian Italy this side of the Brenta. Thus we see the force of a mighty em
f the Confederates. The "Tennessee" part of the tent is kept by the Lady M. Beresford Hope and Mrs. F. Hull. Here is a large and apparently very valuable doll's bedstead, a picture of the Holy Family in Parian, a box of small busts of Jefferson Davis, sent by Lady Beresford Hope, and some small Swise ornaments. "Alabama," the end tent on the western side, is devoted to some of the most interesting and costly articles of the bazaar. Among these is a clock representing the cathedral of Milan, in pearl shell.--The stall also contains rope-dancers, various other figures, boxes of coins, pieces of needlework (one of these valued at thirty guineas), and models of wild Alabama flowers in wax. Alabama is kept by Mrs. Malcomson and Mrs. Pratt. The Mississippi tent is kept by the Countess of Chesterfield and the Hon. Mrs. Slidell. It contains many of the most useful contributions, among which are rugs of bearskin. There is also here a large collection of Bohemian dolls. The care
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