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THE BOURBONS ARE DRIVEN FROM FRANCE.
I. The imperial eagle is successively displayed from
steeple to steeple to the towers of Notre Dame at
Paris.-II. Secret convention concluded in the latter
part of the year 1814, by Austria, France and
England, against Russia and Prussia.-III. The
King of Naples declares war against Austria, on the
twenty-second of March.-IV. Congress of Vienna
in March, 1815.
MILITARY STATE OF FRANCE.
1. State of the army on the first of March, 1815.-
II Organization of an army of 800,000 men.-
III. Arms, clothing, horses, finances.- IV. State
of the army on the first of June, 1815.-V. Paris.
PLAN OF CAMPAIGN.
I. Could the French army commence hostilities on
the first of April ?--II. The three plans of cam,
paign--first project: to remain on the defensive, and
wait for the armies of the enemy at Paris and Ly-
ons.-III. Second project : commence offensive ope,
rations on the fifteenth of June, and "invade Bel-
gium.-IV. Third project : to begin offensive ope.
rations on the fifteenth of June, and in case of not
succeeding, to draw the enemy under Paris and
Lyons. This plan the Emperor adopts.
OPENING OF THE CAMPAIGN OF JUNE, 1815.
I. State and position of the French army on the even-
ing of the 14th of June.-II. State and position of
the English and Prussian army.-III. Mancuvres
and combats of the fifteenth.-IV. Position of the
belligerent armies on the night of the fifteenth, six-
BATTLE OF LIGNY.
I. March of the French army to attack the Prussians,
—II. Battle of Ligny on the sixteenth of June.
III. Engagement at Quatre Bras, on the same day.
-IV. Positions of the armies in the night of the
sixteenth, seventeenth.–V. Their operations on the
seventeenth.— VI. Their positions in the night of
the seventeenth, eighteenth.
BATTLE OF MOUNT ST. JEAN.
I. Line of battle of the English army.-II. Line of
battle of the French army.-III. Projects of the
Emperor-Attack of Hougoumont.-IV. General
Bulow arrives on the field of battle with 30,000
men, which augments Wellington's army to 120,000
men.-V. Attack of St. Haye by the first corps.
-VI. General Bulow is repulsed.-VII. Charge
of cavalry on the plain.--VIII. Movement of
Grouchy.-IX. Movement of Blucher, which in-
éreases the enemy on the field of battle to 150,000
men.---X. Movement of the imperial guards. 114
I. Rallying of the French army at Laon.—II. Re-
treat of Marshal Grouchy.-- III. Resources left to
France.-IV. Effects of the Emperor's abdication.