William Lloyd Garrison has received three letters from Fanny Garrison Villard. He will try to reply tomorrow. He hopes the Villards' good fortune will last wherever they travel. He gives advice. Garrison tells of his visit to see Wendell Phillips Garrison in Orange, N.J. and his trip up the Hudson River to Nyack. He regards the Atlantic cable as a great achievement. He is glad that the Austro-Prussian war is over. He has been reading about Munich, the home of Henry Villard's relatives. William L. Garrison writes: "As to our national affairs, under the lead of President Johnson we seem to be hastening to another bloody catastrophe---as the awful massacre of Union men and negroes at New Orleans fearfully prognosticates. The rebels and copperheads now feel sure of success, and nothing can prevent it but the greatest unity of spirit and purpose on the part of the loyal population in meeting approaching political issues. The guiltiest man in the nation is Andrew Johnson, and his garments are dripping with human blood." Garrison gives family news.