otel, in Boulogne, says a recent traveler, it seemed to me that all the men were soldiers, and that women did all the work.
A million of men under arms!
The army, the elite of the nation!
One man of every ten to keep the other, nine in order! O infinite and dastardly imbecility!
I need not say that the Tribune plunged into the European contests headlong.
It chronicled every popular triumph with exultation unbounded.
One of the editors of the paper, Mr. Charles A. Dana, went to Europe to procure the most authentic and direct information of events as they transpired, and, his letters over the well-known initials, C. A. D., were a conspicuous and valuable feature of the year.
Mr. Greeley wrote incessantly on the subject, blending advice with exhortation, jubilation with warning.
In behalf of Ireland, his sympathies were most strongly aroused, and he accepted a place in the Directory of the Friends of Ireland, to the funds of which he contributed lib
g, turning over the broad black leaves swiftly, pausing seldom, lingering never.
The letter R. attached to the literary notices apprises us that early in 1849, Mr. George Ripley began to lend the Tribune the aid of his various learning and considerate pen. Bayard Taylor, returned from viewing Europe a-foot, is now one of the Tribune corps, and this year he goes to California, and opens up the land of gold to the view of all the world, by writing a series of letters, graphic and glowing.
Mr. Dana comes home and resumes his place in the office as manager-general and second-in-command.
During the disgraceful period of Re-action, William Henry Fry, now the Tribune's sledge-hammer, and the country's sham-demolisher, then an American in Paris, sent across the Atlantic to the Tribune many a letter of savage protest.
Mr. G. G. Foster served up New York in savory slices and dainty items.
Horace Greeley confined himself less to the office than before; but whether he went on a tour of obs
William Henry Fry
Charles A. Dana
F. J. Ottarson
George M. Snow
enter Horace Greeley tor of the Tribune is Horace Greeley, the Managing-Editor Charles A. Dana, the Associate-Editors, James S. Pike, William Hie does shows the touch and finish of the practical hand.
Mr. Dana enters with a quick, decided step, goes straight to his dlike Louis Kossuth to be his cousin, if not his brother.
Mr. Dana, as befits his place, is a gentleman of peremptory habitsity, If you desire a plain answer to a plain question, Charles A. Dana is the gentleman who can accommodate you. He is an ab of the Associated Press, or from our own correspondent.
Mr. Dana glances over them, sends them aloft, and, if they are impeley finished his work about eleven, chatted a while with Mr. Dana, and went home.
Mr. Dana has received from the foreman tMr. Dana has received from the foreman the list of the articles in type, the articles now in hand, and the articles expected; he has designated those which must go