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e earth — so everything that occurs in nature, or by the agency of man, has a tendency to break this unfortunate backbone. If the Emperor of Russia speak with tolerable courtesy to Cassius M. Clay, if the Emperor Napoleon bow to the Yankee ambassador at a levee, if Lord John Russell recognize the existence of Charles Francis Adams at a drawing room, if the Queen of Spain dismiss her Ministers and reconstruct her Cabinet, if Pope Plus the Ninth hold a conference with the Austrian Envoy, or Garibaldi be shot in the leg by the soldiers of Victor Emmanuel, we are instantly told that "the backbone of the rebellion is broken." No matter what may happen, this unlucky backbone cannot escape its fate. It is bound to be broken every morning, in the columns of the Herald, let the events of the preceding day have been what they may. Good or evil fortune, victory or defeat, make no change in the diurnal fatality by which it is haunted. "The backbone of the rebellion is broken." No triumph of i
Garibaldi. The last crusade of this adventurer has come to an inglorious end. Wounded and a prisoner, he will find few sympathizers except in the kindred North, which at one time was eager to have him at the head of a Federal army. The South has seen enough of European revolutionists to understand that they are as selfish and heartless as the despots whom they seek to overthrow, and only intensify the sufferings of the people by fruitless efforts at a change which is impracticable. We tdventurer has come to an inglorious end. Wounded and a prisoner, he will find few sympathizers except in the kindred North, which at one time was eager to have him at the head of a Federal army. The South has seen enough of European revolutionists to understand that they are as selfish and heartless as the despots whom they seek to overthrow, and only intensify the sufferings of the people by fruitless efforts at a change which is impracticable. We trust we have heard the last of Garibaldi.