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a victim to all this mystery and repeated surprises. The London Morning News asserts on the authority of an official dispatch that Victor Emanuel was to immediately bombard Gaeta by sea and land. Capua had been definitely occupied by Garibaldi's troops. It was reported that King Victor Emanuel would confer on Garibaldi the title of Prince Calasemi, with an income of 3,000 livres, and would decorate him with the order of Annunciation. Lamoriciore had been created a Roman nobGaribaldi the title of Prince Calasemi, with an income of 3,000 livres, and would decorate him with the order of Annunciation. Lamoriciore had been created a Roman noble and a medal struck in his honor. The Paris Press asserts that the Sovereigns at Warsaw united in procuring assistance to Austria if she were attacked by Piedmont. China. The China mails are not yet received, but the following details had come to hand of the taking of the Turkish forts: The northern forts were captured after three hours fighting, and the others surrendered. The allies lost 1,400 killed and wounded. They occupied Tien-Sien. The Ambassadors were there, and would
The Americans in Garibaldi's army. --We recently announced that amongst the volunteers who went out from England to join Garibaldi, was General Wheat. In a letter from General Avezzana to a friend in New York, dated Maildaloni, Oct. 16, we find mention of four other Americans as being attached to his (Gen. Avezzana's) staff — namely, Chas. Carroll Hicks, of Columbus, Ohio; Frank Maney, of Nashville, Tenn.; Henry N. Spencer, Jr., of Pennsylvania; and Alfred Van Benthuysen, of New Orleans,Garibaldi, was General Wheat. In a letter from General Avezzana to a friend in New York, dated Maildaloni, Oct. 16, we find mention of four other Americans as being attached to his (Gen. Avezzana's) staff — namely, Chas. Carroll Hicks, of Columbus, Ohio; Frank Maney, of Nashville, Tenn.; Henry N. Spencer, Jr., of Pennsylvania; and Alfred Van Benthuysen, of New Orleans, La. They all had the good fortune to be present at the battle of Caserta, and the General speaks of their conduct in the highest term
ly, in the Neapolitan provinces and in the Roman towns way, the expedition of Garibaldi and its great support with men, arms and money, as essentially and almost exclusively Republican work. Garibaldi himself is a Republican at heart, as he recently affirmed anew when addressing in the city of Naples the officers of the Nationas still remembered that the Sardinian Government, though not daring to oppose Garibaldi's expedition, publicly disavowed the General's acts, and loudly protested thathout their knowledge and against their will; that they endeavored to confine Garibaldi to the island of Sicily, and to deprive him as soon as possible of his power;at Count Cavour, according to recent revelations, even went so far as to call Garibaldi a crazy fool, when he started for Sicily. But as soon as Garibaldi's overthrGaribaldi's overthrow of the Neapolitan Government was an ascertained fact, the Sardinian Government took upon itself, with charming alacrity, the full responsibility of everything tha