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Later from Europe. The Scotia, with Liverpool advices to the 23d, had arrived, bringing the following interesting news: The Garibaldi excitement in England had culminated in an outburst of indignation from the common people at what they siege to be an attempt on the part of the nobility to drive Garibaldi from England, because of political influences.--Garibaldi would sail for Caprera on the 25th in the Duke of Sutherland's yacht. The French press had received the news of the Yankee resolution on the American question in various degrees of temper. The Government organs first ignored it, but when compelled to allude to it, affected to treat it as of no moment. The Liberal organs, however, commented freely on it, and pointed to it as an ugly feature for the French Government to contemplate when it guarantees French protection for Mexico for six years. Maximilian had called from Rome with the blessing of the Pope. Before embarking for Mexico he addressed a letter
Garibaldi in England. The Italian chieftain, Red Republican, demagogue, and anarchical, Garibaldi, has been recently made such a lion of in England that the true British lion must have retired to his den from jealousy, if not from shame. Those aristocratic fanatics, the Duke and Duchess of Sutherland, were conspicuous in their attentions to him, and after entertaining him sumptuously, headed a subscription to secure a permanent income to him and his family. The city of London voted him the freedom of its squares, streets, slums, and sewers. It is a little remarkable how England appears to felicitate herself upon the troubles that disturb the peace and break down authority in other parts of the world. She hails with honors and hospitality the archfiends of national disorder and calamity from other lands, and gives them safe refuge and conduct. Yet her own strong Government, based on aristocratic conservatism, is altogether unsatisfactory to these agitators.--They would de