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The Daily Dispatch: July 19, 1862., [Electronic resource], Appointments and Promotions in the Federal army. (search)
d There is, therefore, no inconvenience in applying it to various fleers, sores, and wounds requiring to be disinfected. "The Major General of the French army in Italy, anticipating these reported results, gave orders for the use of this topic immediately for the relief of the wounded. The success of this treatment has been communicated by Marshall Valliant to the Academy. The report details the successful treatment by this means of gangrened sores upon twenty wounded Austrians, in the hospital at Milan. These cases, the physicians assert, were of the worst possible character, and the success immediate and complete. "'The application either of the powder or of the pomade, (made by mixing the powder with olive oil,) occasions no distress even if placed in direct contact with the surface. The treatment has the double advantage of disinfecting and also abeerbing the pus, thus dispensing with the employment of lint, as the late experience in Italy has abundantly proved."'
post. A later dispatch from Turin states that Garibaldi had quitted Castro Giovanni and had arrived at Plazza with the volunteers. It is asserted that their number does not exceed 3,000 men. General Ricotta had reached Caltanissetta with the royal troops, and continues to advance. There is no truth in the statement that a portion of the Caribaldians had attempted to cross the Straits of Messina, but had been prevented by cruisers. A demonstration took place in the streets of Milan on the 15th. The people shouted "Garibaldi and Victor Emmanuel forever!" A few cries of "Down with Ratazzi" were heard. The troops were called out, and the crowds immediately dispersed. In consequence of the agitation in Italy, it is stated that the Austrians are strengthening all the military posts on the frontiers of their Italian territory, garrisons are being changed, and troops concentrated, particularly on the line of the Po. The forts around Rovezo are being proceeded with rapi
Newspapers suppressed in Italy. --The radical journals in Italy are in a very bad way under the new system of rules of Victor Emanuel. The Unita Italiana, the Mazzinian organ of Milan, has announced that henceforth it will cease to appear. The Diritto, of Turin, and the Popoto d' Italia, of Naples, have been seized by order of the Government — the one for a revolutionary article, the other for publishing the protests of the Emancipation Society of Genoa, now suppressed.
Death of Carlini. --Foreign journals announce the decease of Carlini, the distinguished Italian astronomer and mathematician at Milan. For more than half a century he hold a prominent place among European scientists. His researches on the lunar theory, in connection with Baron Plana, and his pendulum experiments on Mount Cenis, to determine the mean density of the earth, having placed his name among the ablest contributors of science. His last labors were directed to the determination of the orbit of Tuttle's late comet, which had been early observed by Florentine and Roman astronomers.
A French corvette at Charleston. Charleston, S. C. Dec. 4. --The French side wheel corvette "Milan," four days from New York, appeared in the offing this morning. She brings the French Consul, Baron de St. Andre, and family, who left here some months ago on a visit North. She will, by General Beauregard's permission, enter the harbor to-morrow morning.
, may fail, while another conceived in folly and executed against all the rules of military science may succeed. In such cases the public never fail to set down the first as an enterprise of such a nature that it could have succeeded in no possible combination of circumstances, while they always applaud the last as the perfection of wisdom. The little fortress of Bard — so insignificant that it was entirely overlooked in the plan of campaign — was near baffling Napoleon in his advance upon Milan in 1800, and shutting up his army in the narrow Valley of Aosta, to be destroyed at leisure by the Austrians. The sagacity of a peasant, by conducting the corps of the Prussian Gen. Bulow along the road that led immediately to the flank and rear of the French army when several others presented themselves, saved the English army from utter destruction at Waterloo. If, in the first case, the unforeseen obstacle had caused the failure of the enterprise, the class of persons who judge of merit
Two cars filled with cotton took fire on the Waynesboro' (Ga.) railroad, on Monday, between Milan and Augusta. The cars and contents were entirely consumed. It is stated in Paris that Miss Sitdell, the daughter of the Southern Ambassador, is shortly to be married to M. Erlanger, the Confederate loan contractor.
, and so revolting were its features to people of every class, that it was repealed almost by acclamation. "Never abandoned it until she had resumed a specie currency." This is not true. When the maximum was repealed there was not a silver or gold coin in circulation in all France. In 1796, two years after, Bonaparte made his first Italian campaign, in the course of which he levied enormous contributions upon the King of Sardinia, the Dukes of Modena, Parma, and Tuscany, the cities of Milan, Verona, and Leghorn, the republics of Genoa and Venice, the Pope, and the King of Naples. These he sent in specie to Paris, after paying his troops, and with this money the Directory, having repudiated the assignats, commenced paying specie in 1797. She did not abandon it, it seems, "until she had composed her intestine feuds and brought all Europe to her feet." False again. She abandoned it in 1794. The war of La Vendee, the grand intestine feud of the time, was not pacified until
The Daily Dispatch: March 19, 1864., [Electronic resource], The Italian conspiracy against Napoleon — official Accusation of Mazzini as the "Head of the Plot." (search)
e left thirteen hundred francs with Greco. He next sent him one thousand francs from London, and again two thousand francs in bank notes. At the same time he collected arms. Greco received ten bombs, revolvers and poignards, through various Mazzinian agents, and particularly through a person named Mostet, of Genoa. Finally, Greco selected, with the approbation of Mazzini, the comrades who were to accompany him to France. He had already secured the assistance of Imperatori. Being at Milan in July, 1863, where he was known as possessing the confidence of Mazzini, he had a visit from Natale Imperatori, who had been one of Garibaldi's companions in the expedition of Marsala in 1859, and for that reason was in the receipt of the pension of "the Thousand." Imperatori announced himself as the originator of the plan to make an attempt on the life of the Emperor of the French. Greco and he met at Lugano in the month of September. Imperatori persisting in his determination, Greco r
Collins is on a yachting excursion; Mr. Anthony Trollope is at the English Lakes; Mr. Elmore, R. A., is at Hamburg; Mr. Leech is at Schwalbach, and Mr. Millais is in Scotland. " The Record says: "We rejoice to hear that the Bible Society's agent at Constantinople has informed the committee that the recent repressive measures there were taken without the knowledge of the Sultan, and all is now set right." M. Rouher, the French Minister of State, with his family, has recently been at Milan. At the house of Count Vimercati, at Mirabellino, he had an interview with Prince Humbert. The Swiss journals state that M. Rouher recently ascended the Righi, in company with Lady Russell, (?) Baron de Rothschild, of London, and the Prince de Furstemberg. One hundred thousand pounds is said to have been lately offered for the London Tavern, a striking illustration of the value of property in the city of London. Five acres of land have been purchased at Oxford for the erectio
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