n with the same identical political object.
Since writing this the Patris has come out so strongly for the rebels as quite to astonish all classes here, except those who know what it costs.
The London Times and Post affect to consider this as wonderfully suggestive, and speak of the Pairse as the most confidential organ of the Emperor Napoleon.
On the part of these journals such an assertion is false; as they well know that their own Paris correspondents have informed them that M. de la Guerioniere, the head of the paris, is no longer in favor with his Majesty, who sees him no more.
I assert that both the Times and Post are well aware of this, and that when they pretend to attack undue significance to the Patrie, they are as false as it is
The Patrie has now no political importance.
Since the fall of its chief editor, 14 gets no more inspiration.
Unfortunately, the Pays and Constitutionnel do. It was these worthy sheets that made the discovery about the Spanish waters