Death of Prince Salm-Salm--A Ro- mantic Life. Among the killed at the battle of Grave- lotte, on the 18th, was Prince Felix Salm- Salm, Major in the Prussian Grenadier Guard. Becoming involved in debts in Berlin and Vienna, the Prince came to this coun- try on a desperate military adventure at he outset of the Rebellion. Here he made himself better known than esteemed in the too famous camps of Blenker and about the hotels of Washington, till, fortunately for himself, he fell in with, found favor in the sight of, and married a handsome, dash- ing, and spirited girl of Creole origin, Miss LeClerc. The new princess made up her mind to be a princess indeed. Through her indefatigable exertions of all kinds, her husband was made a brigadier in the United States army. He served in Alab- ma and Georgia with no particular dis- tinction, but not without credit. After the war was over, he hesitated for some time between accepting a position in our regu- lar army or going back to Europe, and finally decided on trying his fortunes in Mexico. He was not at first well received by Maximillian, then nearing the close of his hopeless imperial experiment. But the calamities of 1867 threw him into close relations with the unfortunate Emperor who finally mad him his first aide-de- camp. He went with Maximillian to Que- retaru; behaved most faithfully and gal- lantly in that dark hour of treachery and despair; was captured with his master, and would doubtlessly have been shot with him had not his wife displayed, in the service both of her luckless husband and of his more luckless emperor, a fertility of re- sources, a daring, a perserverance, and a skill worthy of any heroine of romance. The Princess finally succeeded in saving her husband's life. He suffered an imprison- ment of nearly a year at Vera Cruz, from which also by her influence and energy he was released in 1863. She then went with him to Europe, where she fought and won a still more arduous battle for him by se- curing not only his re-admission to the so- ial privileges of his order, but his appoint- ment to the highest rank which he held at the time of his death in the Prussian army. The Princess survives her husband and re- sides with the family of her brother, at Anbalt.