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urrender was owing to treachery on the part of Marmont, who had never forgiven Napoleon for depriving him of the command of the army of Spain, after he had been disastrously defeated in the battle of Salamanca. Had he kept his faith, Paris would have been the grave of the Allied army; for he had 40,000 men, who, with the assistance of the citizens, had repulsed them in repeated at tacks, and Napoleon was approaching upon their rear with 70,000 more. Such was the opinion, at least, of Sir Robert Wilson, who was in the Allied army, and was, during the whole time of Napoleon's ascendancy, the most persistent of all his enemies. Here, again, we venture to suggest, is some difference, though too slight, possibly, to derange the theories of a paper strategist. There are no traitors in command here, nor are there likely to be any. Besides, Paris was not fortified, and Richmond is. All this braggadocio is but whistling to keep up the spirits on the part of the Yankees. They see that