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The Daily Dispatch: June 22, 1861., [Electronic resource] 30 0 Browse Search
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The Daily Dispatch: June 22, 1861., [Electronic resource], Death of count Cavour--sketch of his life and public career. (search)
Death of count Cavour--sketch of his life and public career. On the sixth day of June, Italy l rule for her, Garibaldi to fight for her, but Cavour shall thick for her no more. If in the past c of unity and empire, let us now do justice to Cavour. To the caution of a Fabius and the policy ofpest hearts. To Victor Emanuel, Garibaldi and Cavour existed but a single aim — United Italy. To risible" said Garibaldi. Shall we quarrel with Cavour if he preferred to take up, like a new Theseush the prestige of a Victor Emanuel. Camillo di Cavour was born in Turin on the 14th day of Jul them an authority for reference. In 1842 Cavour returned to Turin. He was now in his opening claim Sardinia's great want — a constitution. Cavour himself wrote to the King, strongly arguing thrds Carlo Alberto, as we know, granted it Cavour entered the Sardinian Chamber of Deputies in 1ce of Villafranca. Napoleon was the friend of Cavour, but Cavour indignantly resigned the day after[4 more...]<
can France want with so many horses? Is it for merely a defensive force — so gigantic, so handy, so terrible — that France is now paying, in money and in forced labor twenty-four millions a year? France is now in the very state she was in thirty months ago, when she poured her legions over mountain and sea, and drove a great empire and a friendly State out of an ancient appanage. Thus speaks the Times, and the explanation may probably soon be given upon the plains of Italy. The death of Cavour may render necessary the intervention of the same friendly hand which not long ago rescued Italy from Austrian despotism, and which may naturally desire to reap the reward of its labors. So far as the entente cordiale between England and France is concerned, we have no apprehension that it is likely to be soon disturbed. The alliance is of too great mutual importance and benefit to be readily sacrificed. Nevertheless, the periodical warnings of the Times are valuable in keeping up the