LATEST "MS BY TELEGRAPH LAST NIGHT The Prussian Proposals for the Surrender of Paris, Paris yet has over Ninety Days' Food, The Fighting in the Recent , Sorties, General Aews. The Situation in Alabama. The Governorship of I'tali FOREIGN. London, 2. A special correspondent of the Hfyald, at Versailles, writes on the 2Mh ult., that if the army of Orleans Or-leans should capitulate, Paris would be summoned to surrender within three days, and the following terms of surrender sur-render would be offered : The regulars regu-lars and gardes mobiles to become prisoners of war, the national guards and irregulars to be allowed to return to their occupations in private life : the forts, cannon and munitions of war to be given up to Prussia, and the regular garrison to be permitted to march out with the honors of war. If these terms of surrender should be refused, the bombardment of the forts will immediately im-mediately follow. Advices from Paris to the 23d ult. say that the mortality is frightfully increasing in-creasing ; and that calculations made show the provisions will last from ninety nine-ty to one hundred and five days. New York, 2. The Tribune's cable says, firing is going on to-day in the direction of Charenton. The weather is bright and the ground hard, very favorable for army movements. The German troops are near Orleans. A correspondent at Orleans telegraphs tele-graphs at S a.m. to-day. The army of the Loire at this moment is marching march-ing out from its head quarters and leaving leav-ing Orleans. The Prussians have concentrated con-centrated between Joinville and Pith-iviers. A special correspondent of the 'lri-Lunc 'lri-Lunc from Versailles, telegraphs on the 30tb. Asoriiewas attempted against Choissey le lloi, and a feigned attack upon Montreuil and Bs-zons would have beeu pushed home had the Prussian Prus-sian lines proved weak. The French begantheir movement against Bezonsin the middle of the night of the 2'Jth, by a heavy cannonade from Mont A'al-erien, A'al-erien, and attempted or feigned to throw a bridge across the Seine. Fire was exchanged between the belligerents belliger-ents on the opposite sides of the river, while the French were preparing an attack on Montreuil under cover of the guns of the new outwork, at Mont Valerien. This attack commenced at 8 o'clock yesterday morning. The Prussians were rigorously shelled, and detachments of the gardes mobiles began be-gan to skirnish. Several Prussian Held batteries and a large foree of the line of infantry, seon advanced to support sup-port the Jagar companies, and the fifth corps engaged with the French gun boats on the Seine, which took part in the action and shelled the Jag-ars. Jag-ars. There were two or three attacks on Montreuil, as if to storm the Prussian Prus-sian works; but the French supports were so maneuvered as to give the air of orders having been received not to advance, although they were in strong force. The enemy suffered much from the fire of the Jagars. About noon the fire from Fort Valerien slackened, and the mobiles were withdrawn.