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Causes of Count Cavour's death. --The London correspondence of the New York Post writes: No event for a long time has occasioned so great a shock in London as the death of Cavour, and our medical men say that naturally we had a right to coCavour, and our medical men say that naturally we had a right to consider it an improbable event. Cavour was a man whose personal appearance, as well as political genius, had a very English aspect. He was of a full habit of body not corpulent, but stout, and while I altogether doubt the stories about the freedom oCavour was a man whose personal appearance, as well as political genius, had a very English aspect. He was of a full habit of body not corpulent, but stout, and while I altogether doubt the stories about the freedom of his life with the ridiculous exaggerations that have been hazarded by some idlers in Parliament, I have no doubt that he paid his cook a very good salary, had the best of cellars, and could appreciate what came to the table of one of the wealthiest is here supposed to be the exhaustion consequent on over bleeding. The Tarin "Opinione" affirms that the mind of Count Cavour was perfectly composed when he died, and says that in his delirious moments he frequently gave utterance to the words,