THEWAR Tremendous Excitement in Paris. Proclamation from the Ministers. Minis-ters. The Revolutionary Leaders Call for the Arming of Entire France. Prussian Defeats may be Borne, but not Insults from a Terror-Stricken Ministry Serious Trouble Anticipated. FOREIGN. By Cable. Paris, Aug. 8. Le Tempos an-nouBces an-nouBces that Marshal Bazaine is ap- Eointed Commander-in-Chief, and Gen. aroucbe Major-General ot the army. Gen. Lebouf retires. Le Parliament says the ministry is determined to create a national committee com-mittee with power to act under all circumstances cir-cumstances arising from the war. It is reported by Le Pays that the regular garrison of Paris is already largely increased. borne deputies of the Left were at the hall of the Corps Legislatif to-day, and while there a great crowd surrounded sur-rounded the place and shouted for arms. It is rumored that Henri Rochefort will be released. The people are assembled as-sembled in great numbers on the boulevards, bou-levards, and there is much agitation but yet no disorder. Paris, August 8. The Americans here are receiving their passports. The ministers have issued the following follow-ing proclamation : "Frenchmen, we have told the whole truth. It- is for you to do your duty. Let one shout come from one end of France to the other. Let the people vie with each othe.r in sustaining the great cause. Some of our regiments have fallen before be-fore overwhelming numbers. The army has not been defeated. Sustain it to the fortunate end. Let the inhabitants in-habitants of all parts of France, not subject to the burden of the war, rush to the assistance of their brethren in the east. Let France be united. Heaven bless our arms ! ' ' London, Aug. 8. The news from Paris grows hourly more serious. None but official accounts can come by telegraph, tele-graph, and it is i'rom letters and Paris journals that all intelligence must be gathered. The declaration of a state of siege does not repress the popular demon.strations ; and it is very doubtful doubt-ful whether the government has force to keep order or to put down any con siderable demonstration, ihe Kepub-licans Kepub-licans believe their hour approaches against Napoleon. One of our correspondents writs on Sunday evening : The rage, the fury, the disappointment of the Parisian populace, at finding there had been a series of defeats on French soil, instead of an easy military promenade, which they expected, are beyond description. We already feel the state of siege. All the kiosks on the boulevards were shut up at 11 o'clock. Something serious, se-rious, which I cannot fathom now, has taken place, for all tbecafes on the boule-vardsare boule-vardsare shut up. I could not get from boulevard Mont Martre to the boulevard de Italians, it being barred by troops. I shall endeavor to telegraph this fact to you, but feel very certain that this news will not be allowed to pass. I expect to see a frightful catastrophe from the temper of the people. The populace were furious on reading the proclamation of the Emperor and ministry, min-istry, saying the country may be saved if all will be united. Something more serious than I know of must have happened hap-pened this evening, from the state of the boulevards. Troops are in the streets and there is much less excitement excite-ment than last night, the attitude of the people being that of resignation. Another correspondent says : The official suppression of news will not much longer be tolerated. What especially es-pecially irritated the people was, that the only tolerably distinct report of the Weissenbourg defeat that was printed here was translated trom English papers. pa-pers. This morning the Rappel, just received, publishes the following de clarution : ' The undersigned deputies depu-ties have met at the palace of the Corps Legislatif. They demand the immediate imme-diate arming of all the citizens of Paris. In the actual circumstances all France must be armed and ready." Seventeen Sev-enteen deputies sign this, among them Favre, Remieux, Garuiior, Pages, Ar-ao. Ar-ao. Pelletcm.Rioard and Jules Simon. '"The pre.-s support this manife.-to with another saying "France is invaded. The democratic press of Paris demand the immediate arming of ail citizens, and the organization ot'a committee ot of defence, composed first of the depu ties from l'aris; and that the patriots rise and join us. The country is in danger." This manifesto is signed ly the democratic Pofpd, Uevtl and Si'-il-. It is certain that the.-e deputies depu-ties and journals do not make the tail to arms for the defence ot an Emperor whose military incapacity has brought disaster on France. Another correspondent writes: "Everybody here was mad this morning, mor-ning, madder at noon, maddest to about tie revolutionary point at night. Y e are -urrounded by the ministry, ?xid without news: and thouch the people may bear up again.-t defeats from the Prussians, they will not much longer endure insults and fraud from a tenor-stricken tenor-stricken government.