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Baron Ricasoli. --Of the successor of Cavour in the Sardinian Ministry, the Turin correspondent of the London Times writes as follows: Ricasoli is decidedly the best man to sit at the head of the Government. He is a grand seigneur by right of birth, wealth, habit and principle. It is impossible to reconcile the patriot and the conservative to greater perfection. He is one of the many in Italy anxious to dissociate national from social revolution; one of those Italians who wanted tly because the Baron is the man of order and discipline, he is hated and dreaded by the out-and-out revolutionary party, even more than his great predecessor. The rage with which the journals of Guerrazi and Mazzini fell foul of him, even before Cavour's clay was cold, shows the wisdom of the King's and the nation's choice. Ricasoli is the man, as the anarchists well know, to curb and chastise them. There is something in his cold grey eyes, in his deeply-furrowed face, in his spare, dried up,
The Chamber of Deputies, on the 26th, debated the bill relating to the loan of 500,000,000 francs. Ferrari opposed the bill, and attacked the whole system of government. Desanetts replied, and demonstrated that the Government was following Count Cavour's system. The Pope was ill, but improving at last accounts. The Official Gazette contradicts the report of the landing of the Bourbonists and disturbers of public order in Sicily, and says that only three Bourbon brigades had landed hree Bourbon brigades had landed there. Hungray. The funeral services at Pesth in honor of Court Cavour were interdicted by a telegraphic order from Vienna. The alarming reports relative to the health of the Emperor of Austria are too true. Turkey. The Sultan of Turkey was succeeded by his brother, Abdul Aziz Khan. All was quiet at Constantinople. China. A panic prevailed at Calcutta, owing to the opium speculations. The Chinese rebels had taken Hong Kow.
t the Consul of King Victor Emanuel at Toulon brought an action, by order of Count Cavour, before the Tribunal of Commerce of that town, to obtain, possession of the wo days back, but the Court confirmed the judgment. the last Moments of Count Cavour. [Turin (June 7) Cor. of the London Times.] Consummaium est. CountCount Cavour died this morning at seven o'clock. It was understood yesterday that the night would be critical, and the issue of the crisis was scarcely doubtful, as the surid them of Pope Adrian VI. The Italians of our own day would honestly hang Count Cavour's doctors if the execution would afford any relief to their feelings. Therey months of the fatal year of 1855. Dr. Tommasi, who was summoned from Pavia by Cavour's friends, was not admitted to consultation. The excitement of the Turin populolution to grapple with him. Notwithstanding frequent fits of delirium, Count Cavour seemed to have a distinct presentiment of his fate. Seeing himself alone wi
bed. Our Government clerks were opposed to Montgomery because it was so crowded; they do not like Richmond for the same reason. Old gentlemen from the country go to the city and return, after having their sides elbowed sore and their hats crushed, with pitiful tales of large crowds. Muggins goes into the post office for a letter and comes out with a hole in his coat and his miraculous necktie under one ear: he complains of a crowd. But none of these have been to Hubball's Hotel. When Count Cavour came up to Paris to the Peace Congress, and Victor Emanuel was there with the pretty Princess Chloraide, and Count de Morny and several Russian gentlemen with "ski's" to the end of their names, there comes a crowd for you. But it didn't compare with Hubball's Hotel go-night. Every nook and cranny is filled with heavy sleepers. The passages are covered with blankers, on which are stretched slumbering soldiers. The benches outside even are occupied, and, cold as it is, one contented fell
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