Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 9, 1850, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 9, 1850 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. Itlll CORDON DIIRKTti FBOPR1ETOR AND EDITOR. unci n. w. oormck or fulton and Nassau sts. nn aAll I' UKK 4LD. 1 rrnt. per ropy?$7 Mr imm. TH1 WKKhl Y IILRALU. ovtry SiilurJay, iU conti per ; o*?-, tr i*r .innum thr European edition, tl per annum, t??oy pert of (treat Hritain, <inA%& to any pari of Ike Conlt- I neml. ' <* to ihrlude I ke pottafe. ALL L?TTKKS by nuiil.for lubteriglioiu.or with advertue nti. lo be p ?i pnid. or Ou ptnluye tcOl bo dodueted from Ik* Wfv rrmttted. rOLUS TAR Y con RESl'O.NDKN't'K. cmlammy, ??porta* mom. $oluils<ltrcm anu i/uarUr of I ho world. if tuft, inil be Ukoral'.y p-iid for. Ovb Fob lion Uinwooim ana Fabticvi.ahi.v KBkii'avrnu to Sbal thkib Lkttkki aku r?iA?B. SO KUTK'I taken of DwmyiMiii nnrmuwiUim. Wt do Ml return rtjtcttO rommuntcahout. ADVUl TIStiMESTS rr?wl evory mornn*. AMUSEMENTS THIS IV'SM.NO. BOWERY THEATRE, Bc?.rj-Tx? Bbii'AL?Btb*b m Witu HEADWAY TURATRK, Ji'DtTM- Ai ium'a Bacbiih a * NIBLO'S GARDEN, Drg?dw?j? Eaoil -La F?ti Cmam9 WT I r BCRTOS'S THfatre, Cktuttn ttfMt? lobdo* At vbakcb? shb'? Come. NATIONAL THEATRE. ?'UAthftm Sqnare?Lai.* or ljprinm - i'aku dnawab. OLYMPIC TflEArRE?Moaat Bktorh?Ai.cana-Nor *o U?M> Ol] UTSTV'S OPE&A HOI' SB? Ethiopia* MitrrrttKijrv, SOCIETY L1BKAKY-Fm.nw lliwrliu MEXICAN HVBEl'M?AMVRKO rurouuma ivikv Aftskimjo* A*u tvuiH. douIble sheetT N?w York, Monday, l?]iltmb?r V, 1HM. Tne Content*. Our pap? r of tbl* morning two renin per oopj, tj IIM with intcrreting matter Our correspondence I * a*t?n?We. We puhlich lettere from Franae. on the politic* ami go* Mp of Kurope; California, oo the progrea* of cold d'gKlng ; Oregon, ralatWe to the atrid*r ol that tarrltcry; Meiioo. on tha internal afJaira and leading politician* of that nation; Tela*, iwipecting tha boundary difflcultj; NewJeraej; Vanainela in regard to her gold mine* ; Mansaohaxttj. of matter* and thing* in Woraaatar; Cannectleut. embracing the murder trial at Colebrook. and of the fac torn * of Mtddk'town; Washington, on the enthus ia?m arieiog from the settlement of the vexed (juon'.lon*; Liverpool, relative to ocean iImo navigation; and from WLlte Sulphur Pprlngi, deeoriblng the grand tournament at that place. Oar ?b?*t alao eontaint newt ftom th? Want India*; the Ptuth Paolfle; additional actums retnrna; the report of the calibration ot Lafayette birth-day; full account cf the Donminti of Jenny Lind; article* on the (ettlrmrnt of the territorial question; the Havana Opera troupe, and a great variety of mlaeellanaoiu Matter. Cieer af U? Greet Rtraggla-Fatnr* ProlperLe ef Ike twe Great Political Partiaa. The crista of the republic ia j<aaded' The great question is aettled. F'nuticiam U rebuked, aad the acuthed demagogue# of all partiea will atink back to their kennel* Those despicable huinhoga who so long arrested the progreaa of legislation in Congrt-M, and filled the nation with alarm, are ?xploded, and their authors will go with them IO mr nrrji Oiutu "UUHI uu ?n>iu? m. u- |IIU>IIj 6*nd of dimnion i* laid, and " all thr clouds which lowered uround our houae" are burn-d in the deep boaom of oblivion. The national veaael, which o long lay atruggliag with the (torm, haa at last reached h?r port in aafety, freighted with the deareat hopea of mankind far freedom. The preat experiment haa not failed; and the weary nod dwheattened million* of the old continent* nay again gaze, threuth a cloudlca* sky, upon the World inspiring spectacle of the firm and triumphant march i f our emptre. California bus been, Wy an overwhelming majority, greeted a* a sitter Stat*. Her golden star rose clear from the Weatera orean, and calmly to?k ita place in the grand ccMtrllation. Saiurday, the marriage of the Atlantic und the Pacific waa celebrated; and a* the lightning had flashed the glorions intelligence all ver the continent, from ten thousand Christian temple*, ascription* of praise ami gratitude were offered, by million* of the Atnericnn people, to the Protector of the Republic. Such a spectacle re unris u? of the day* of the Koman republic, when, after the diacovery and the defeat of the J conspiracy of Cataline, Cic-ro, in cloNinx hi* jcreat , or.itirn. called on the fathers of (he S-mif, and the 1 l^oj'lr ul Kc nif, to fo to their altars and thank the I immortal jr<xl? for the protection they had extend- j e<t to the Kternal City. And what spectacle more grateful to Heavrn than th? tbankagivinf of n mighty nation, after such a deliverance * The.laot greai act of thr drama w terminated For the firw lime, the republic touches the two oceans It* sun riae begin* in the dtrk foreata of Maine, and ita unset m over the glittering mountaina of California. Th* world has wailed for the consummation; nd IHMi will be marked, in all futjre Ume, by this moat ?u'nal and grind event. Yea, the crisis is past, and the refiblic is aafr. The (,'atalines have fled, and Rome can now breathe free again. It now becomes a natural and a proper qii'ati-M Hi rit|Uire to what human agency, under Provtdrier, we owe this brneticent resultY In a word, then, we answer, to every American eriten to whom the Union and the prosperity of the Mute was dearer than pnrty---to everv journal in the eoantry which put forth its infljejoe to rebuke faaatitwni, to calm agnation, aod to iiUltfit* hifher vrntriuon fur (bp aarred cuaraateea of tbr ci'Dotituiion Hut ihr coa?ainm?iiM wa* minly uhifvfd through thf influence of th? great leaden of the Amencw Senate, an J perhaj* we cuk)I Mtrr rt|?h? oar aru- ! ag U>*a by raying thai tb?- real tnun- , Tiraie u? whom the enmn xiirrilth owe* ' ita *.i/ety ?? of Cltr, Web- , ater, aad lapotilioe Jove Hat, leaf inr , illaaitattoa ought betray ua taio injuetire, let us ay that we will ?bate aot one iota of the credit which b*lo??* to ?ther illaatrloua Senator* j Thtoofhaat ?te acilatioa. < ('tM baa beea true ' to the irpiUit, and he ha* l?<?|hl to the aid of Mr. Clay allih* amataac* of hia great nam and geaiu* Mr. Taehiaaon, too, of thia State, hia been aaaioaa a*J indefatigable ia the national ! ?au*e lie h*4 |>laced himself on a lofty em? j are, where, in ?onfra*t with hi? co.Ieagar, we t aee ? atuhiaa uluattjuou of the difference hrtwrra j a patriotic ?t*te?n.aa and a true hi lag demagogue. Fri m ?n<* of the. evscmr r\?rarra of the republic we find iiwik?r noble .Senator linpetuoua, raah, aad hoi.I, hat brave, 4rae, and pitnouc, Mr Foote ha* hnrm eft uo a<eaa ahare of the laurel* of Ibia gte-l vii tory And il.e#e are many other* we mrrm m*> i w m-w i.u,<rvni irrnvrv m to*" > prerrat l itngir** ti>? woo ih? tcplnii*' aad grit*- 1 io?fc" of ?*<?r roum/t it?a, Their h.iebtp li the Mtiitilioi will MM lw forgot tea 5 ihfir virtue# will kr >^crr<?ioH hjr iIwm cdmuiviii ; otlkr m4 htikrr|x?ui4 h<>n<.r ??( thrm, aa<J their umn mill h? i^Mrmemrr of b) foxtory. Bat it m, aererihelean, lriM? that t# the nomow ud imirfaucable Ubor*. tb? or?r?t4*M< power of the permmmre nor, the prea*t>p ?f tha (ml liiw uul the loblr Hiioul rtiadi *1 Ctay ? << Wrlmrr, ? are rnora mdrKu-.| tbu aajr ?kft net TV o?r b?a kr? the Nf?tot, tber ihe Achillea of the atr?fgl? In th? om ?r *v? th<' Apollo, inrl is the other the llrrcalN t'f the arpvhlie Bf ibrir mmbitnl, turnuaiMi, ifreawofcie actum, they !>*? hro?fht the great whig party tea point it aever reached before Itat?ad? a ie? *ari lofty elevation For the fir* time, ? h?4 ! ? ?< ? !, nnrr W*?hinct?>?~it h?e won (be preetige i f hroaaf n?>ioa*lity Mr Clay bM %lw?) a fcaaa a mqamJ aaen?he hx won hw great fame by dimwi atio??J m ?*a*re?, by tbe WB.patU*? a4 Uk NMoara, >* aiwapa | ?*| with < the country and for the country, n every crisis i These are the qualities which made Gen. Jackson 1 to popular. In the days of nullification he cast | every consideration of party to the winds, and planting himself on the constitution, stood firm as the everlasting hills. So, too, in the difficulty with France; undeceived by diplomatic juggling, he cut (he Goidian knot by just telling the French ambassador, when be called for hts passports to return to France, in reply to his question, "What shall 1 tell the King of tht French, Monsieur General 1" "T< 11 the king, your master, he must pay or fight?by the Eternal." Bui for the military fame of Jackbon, he never would have beaten Henry Clay. So, too, with Webster. He has long been the greatest constitutional lawyer in America. By that instrument he has always immovably stood; and when this last desperate struggle came on, he was found at his post, like the last loyal arch-angel in the Battle of Heaven. " Faithful among the faithless," reckless of the | howl of fanatics, impervious to the shifts of malignity, his keen foresight, undiminished by the mist* of prejudice or party, with his feet firtn on the : ground where our fathers stood in '89, and his eye I on the far off'destiny of the republic, cool, logical, ' clear, firm, capacioun, irresistible, and patriotic, he clung to the constitution. The most brilliant fortune is now opening on the future j*th of the whig pafty, if they know how to take udvuntuge of favoring circumstances. That |*>rty id now, jmr tftlleitet, the |>arty of the nation. They ?wn reap the golden fruit of this bu ht triumph of moderation and patriouam. But let them look well to their ttepa, and profit by their I pant misfortunes. They now occupy national ! ground, and the great majority of the nation ia with them. Let them see well that they keep their ' i present position. Let not this new prestige slip | from their hands, for it is the magic star of enehant- ' merit, which makes them omnipotent white they \ bold it. They have the government in their hands, 1 with an able, patriotic, and firm President, who, by the choice of his cabinet, has contributed so nuch to settle the Hgitation; the greatest man in the world for their Secretary of State, and a cabinet which | has had no equal since the adoption of the constitution. Let them cut off at once all connection ! with William II. Seward, and his clique, or 1 as sure as the sun will rise in the east to-morrow ; morning, these men will work their ruin. They ; are demagogues, fanatics and socialists Thsy | will rule or rend, and, unless they are cast overboard at once, they will sink the whig craft. The humbug of free soil is exploded; let the villains who created the agitation only to make a tide to bear themselves into power, be driven from place and pawer into their original obscurity. Theee are th*? m#?n whn hiivc fiiriHncr* tH* r?mih)i#? TK#t have twice wrecksd the whi< party, as Van Buren and lienton did th<* democrats in the last Presidential election- The democrats know now, that these traitors in their camp gave the last victory to their enemies. They are eiposed, and they will be cast oveihosrd. The whigs must do the same thing, or they cannot retain their power any longer than the present administration lasts. Let them, however, profit by experience?rid their party of demagogues, fanatics and humbugs ; give up this running after soldiers and generals ; stand faithfully and (irmly by Clay, Webster, and their other great and true statesmen; rebuke fanaticism ; legislate for the whole nation; propose and execute noble and bene ficeat plans for the spread of our commercial power and prosperity, and they may not only elect Clay, or Webster, or Fillmore, or somebody, in lhf>2, but rule the nation for twenty years. Kxplosion In th? Csstsion Cosaill?Wu Utclutd against the Firs Dspartmsat. Th?* inlrrpminir nnA vnluimnniia r?imri nf fk? Chief Engineer of the New York Fire Department to the Common Council, has, as we expected it would, created a terrible seasaUon aid explosion in that U'dy, hilling and scattering the members in all directions. Such a rumpus haa not been witnerted for a great number ot year*, and the rustling among the dry bone* which it ereated, almost shook the t'uy llall to it* foundation* It waa brought to their notice, on Saturday evening laat, in the form of a resolution appointing a committee to investigate the serious t barges made by the Chw f Engineer against both Hoards, and several members by nsiqe. Some attempted to exculpate themselves, others raved like madmen, and all, without exception, denounced both the report a*<l [ the Chief Engineer, and threatened to expel him < from the )<o*t to whic h he was elected by the firemen of New York. Such a commotion was never b? fore witnessed within the four wail* of the City ! If all. The worthy Aldermen fretted and fumed like maniacs, and acted 'as eel* do when rawght on the angler'* hook, by twisting themselves into <ycty imaginary contortion, and outstripping the clown in the circus with the variety of ihcir evolution*. At length a committee of investigation was appointed, consisting of Aldermen Chapman, Button and Bard. Thr irrnhlr niilnanin wKirh th# r#Mrt ntunn<4 1 on Satuiday ereaiag, among ihr Aldermen, clearly ahowa that it touched thrm on the raw?that it waii a palpable hit? and that they fr It Han mvch Thin la confirmed by thrir denunciations and threat* ning* of the Chiet Engineer, which were eitreniely bitter, if ant aavage. The two parties are, therefore, at iaane The ("-ommoa Council? j both branches?have been charged with m<ay Kfriowi allrfntiow by ihf Chief of the Fire Department Those allegation* were dnven hotiM in na honorable and upright rrnnyr They are d?Bi?d?fariously denied?and a committee ai>pointed in investigate them Iaaue, therefore, h ta been (oioed between the accusar and the accused, ar J thr report of the romnniff will be looked for wiih great ln?er? st. Hut not satisfied with endeavoring to ticulpate themselves from thoae chargea, the member* declared war again* the Chirf engineer and tKe ire l)e|>ar!mrnt; and henceforth will, withrat doaht, uae every m*.uu< in their power to riueh Mr. Carsoa. because he bai the maliaeaa old cuurugr to charge them aa he has done la tbie war. ?e ?hall t <he atdea with the Fire Deaart me lit, for we know the material of which it m rrmjw>#e.l, and the corruption and imbecility of the Cirporanoa The lircmen of New York, to our i knowledge. are aa brave, caurageaaa, high mmded and ?*triotie aet of men re ? ia' in any pan of the world Ae a body, they are a credit in I ornament to the city of New York, *a<f would never commit an i rt of whH h our beat d:ue*? aef .1 be shamed. Tine character they h\ve always in untamed, knd we have no duakt they will maintain it 7 lie chargea whi? h they have made through their argon, the Thief Engineer, against lb- Common Council, refer to ,>cts and abnaea which materitlly interfere wuh the intereata and well-being of the d?purtment of wUich they are mem (tern, aa well ae again-t their reejrctability and character aa ? 1 hey ha?e t>een, from till* to time, < ivmiI hy the |'?Mic of **o?iliag rich oihff, *nd < r< anrf rt.w? >.nd tiotn 10 ike (?ibU< Mfeeta Thrir Chief, in a hnM and (rwlrn mtict, kw ihon that mrk irfwlion ate urjnut, *od that (hoar iiiwi and hot* wera prod need by aetrral bond* of orgaaitrd rowdira and riAiw. who availed therrt?el?ea of t*rry o|y?rtun?iy to ihii1 *>4 maltreat ' tbr firemen. and deatroy their apparatus 4 ?n many I ocoaavooa the riotera wrrr arrealed, ),?i ik* mem i hera of lh? ('<Ki?a Conaeil int' rfrr?d ?4 lib*- i tated them, front tima to time, no that tb-? rovid I ttiif" tfi'ir M?ch?uardia?n tl*e a??t day The evil 1 hotline re alirmtaf. and lb* roardieo, tku* hanaf the t en* fit >f iiBfiiniry f.?r th-tr notoun conduct, | became ao hold and daring in thetr nannulft on the I f:rrtnen. thai tie mmim+m .f '>? ? ?-? t/irir rfcaNttttf ukt Murfio* w ftrrmra un| etti?> ?, rredT'd il imKfitiT* on th"n to tip** tH? ?h.^ m*Urr, ?rM l?p th* bldmr wImt* it prnprrly ? ike Am* & iHe mrml?ri r4 ike Comit oe LW??I For d?h?{ to rfo iht?, thHr Ok?#f M* ber? (V,-vc??**d aaH thr?*l? ?"1 mn?t nnlendy <y tk# r?wn?a r????cil, ?<* hi* r?n?r?ki will h? UK*|??J Ky tH* prifoot who** MM tt4 bhIV* i&nct have tit us been madr pablic. We shall see whether the Common Council or the Chief Engineer will come off victorious. We have, from time to time, accused the present Common Council of weakness, imbecility, and corruption, and. in doiag so, considered we were only discharging our duty as an independent journalist. We have felt that our municipal government was badly and corruptly conducted, and ?ee are now more than ever convinced of it. We have been confirmed in our views by this b ochitrt of the Cliel Enyin er of the Fire Department, and if we are Hot much miataken, it is only the beginuin; of the end. Other matters will become public, and other developments will yet be made, that will astonish the unsuspecting public as muck as theite revelations have, and verify the opinion which we have frequently eipretsed, tk it bad, corrupt, imbecile and weak lb previous Common Councils have been, the party at present in power completely take the rag from the bush, and are unspproiched and un< pproachable?that none but themselves ean be their | arallel. The Adjustment of th? Slavery Q,a?stlon, and the Independent Press. It is with a great deal of pleasure that we see, now thai the slavery agitation has been settled by the passage of the most impoitant of the Senate bills, by the House of Representatives, a sentiment of gratitude pervading the community toward V? f I kiikinaiin iTirrpiD v iaj, ttci?oicI| vurr, i ww, i'iv?uwvH, and others of the lending spirits who exerted themselves to produce a pacification of the troubles thit afflicted the country. It speaks well of the generosity of the American people, and shows that they are sensible of the patriotism and eiertionaof those distinguish* d men to preierve the harmony of our institutions, and to restore the goo I feelings which were temporarily interrupted between our Northern and Southern Slates. This is as il aliould be, and we are rejoiced at it. We hare no doubt, too, that in every place that the tidings of the settlement of this trouble- j some question will reach, f<tr and near, the people will manifest their gratitude to the men who, throwing aside all party and personal considerations, devoted themselves to the preservation of the Union, when it was assailed by sach men as Seward, and those who have identified themselves with him, and his onslaught on the Union. This they will do by banquets, and speeches, and toasts, and perhaps by illuminations, for we are satisfied there will be grand demonstrations throughout the country as soon as the good news is conveyed to our more distant citizens. We think that this is a proper time to mention the influence which the press?we mean the independent press? exercised in producing this happy state of things, by raising its voice in opposition to the fanaticism and ultraism which prevailed when the agitation was commenced. By recurring to the state of the a'avery agitation as it was some fifteen months ago, the public will find that through the influence, in a great measure, af the party preaa ?whig, democratic and abolition?the Northern States were combined for the purpose of preventing any settlement of the question, except on such terms as th?y might c boose to dictate to the South. A similar unfortunate Mate of things existed in the Southern States. Public opinion there, too, waa worked up to n pitch of determination, aa well aa of excitement, which foreboded anything but a continuance of the fraternal relationa which previously existed between that section of the country and the North. ' The same influence operated in each case, and the j result would, we are satiafied, have been deplora- , hie but for the stand in favor of the Union, and of ' the rights of the South aa well ns those of the ' North, which the independent press In the large i citisa aasumed. In Uus demonstration in favor of 1 the Union, at a time when the public mind had become frenxied on the subject of slavery, the indr jiendent press, headed, aa all will acknowledge. by the A'rvr York Her aid, rirtird ita tremradous | p?wrr in opposition to faatticiain and ultraism of i 11 kind*, and m favor of eelmaeaa, reason, and | modrrution ia the discusaioa of that important | Buhjc?t, ia Congress, wrll aa oat of it. Day after day, and week after week, we devoted our | pen and the influence of oar rolumna. to a generous, liberal, and comprehensive adjustment of the whole territorial question, on terms that we knew would be aatiafaciory to the moderate, sensible, and patriotic maasea of the people. We adoptsd thia course loop before aay public meeetings were called upon the subject, and long before the viewa and feelinga of the great maaaea of the , people, were brooght to bear, aa they were afterwards on the reprraeatativea of the people in both bouaea of Congress. At the time to which we refer, the party newspapers ia the North were, without' sn exception, perfectly wild and demented on the Wilmot proviso question, aad the org laa of the Southern ultras were the same on the other hand Even the whig jouraala of the city took a factional new of the aubjeet, aad did not for a long time do more than rrfcr to th? Southera fide of the dispute. The Couttr <i?f Eneuirrr. ' the Exfrttt nn<l the Tribumr, of thin city, ud the Etming Jimrmml, of Albany, were bitter ud unrelenting in the Attitude whwh tbey took toward* ; the South. The (Wurfmirf Enyuirrr idvoctlrd the Wilmot proviao humbug " up to the hub *> did the Exjntu ; and a* for the New York TYU>?mt, ihnt jonrnal at one time boldly avowed that it would prefer a diaeolution of the Union to the abandonment"^ the W11 root pwrw la regard to the Albany Kwtntng J-umal, Tharlow Weed ?w to deeply interested in the wccee* oi the now de- ! funct Reward clique, that to the day of the pa?Mge of the Territorial bills, it opposed thone men- 1 eurea to the utmost of ita weak ability, and day after day it assailed Hewrr Wrbater, Clay, and the other patriota who prnpoaed and u. i>ortr.l them with an nbitily and ho earaearac?? that challenged and received the rerpect of the whole country The philosopher of the T>ihwrnt flayed aecrnd fiddle to Thurlow Weed, Mr Newnrd'a organist and panejyriat; aad ?aa, at one time?and that, too, the moat cntiral period of the diapnle ? a bitter enemy to any adjtiatmeat that *m d Mtiofy thr country and pot an ead to tb< unfortunate ap itation. Yel thoae journal*. with the eaeeyHeo of the /.'rr?t?g Journal, found H eiprdient to cHange thrir tactic*, and to fall in aad follow the d?- ' rrction of the public opinion that w?a created , and brought mo eimtenre by the ln<4eprndent preaa, headed by ?hr Nur York HrrnU ! If a aetllement of the qiMatio* had deluded on the rirrticM of the mere party preae. the inlf ku <e of which ia coafised to the particular rrction or clique to which each belong*, it would n>?er be rtirrtrd; but, cn the contrary, the breach between the North and the South, woild beeon?? wider and wider, day after day, until eventually it would be inpooaible to heal il, or to reatore good feeling between the Nonheni and Stowthera aectioao of the republic. We ?h?ll prove what we aaaert one of the#e daya, , 6T eitracta rrom inr column* of the joumala to which we refer Ai it ia, we have ao dottbt thai thoae WJ jotirn.?la which, during I he darken* and nioet gloomy time of the diac a??ion, i dewted all their influence a*?in?t an a Ijiietincnt of the alavery controversy. will come nut a ad proclaim the patriotic coume which they took ia adeocit ng the |?aeage of the .<feaale h?IU, ia that Sodf ?iH ia the Hooee of Kepreaentaiieea, after pahtia o^mon waa directed ta an adjiiattneot on the eery terms which mark Ihoar meaaaree, hy th<- in 4"|?nd< nt perae II will be perfectly characterietic for them lodtM. There m a moral to he draw* from thin The tac?a ?o which wa haee advened ?h<rw, ia the ?<rorfeat manner, the inflnen e of th' independent +rm in the republic, and the want of lafltieaee of he parljr jourvnla Daring lha cna?a which the wiitr) ha* recently iwaaed through, the iod*p?n I l?at jeeea railed apr* the patriotism of ih? lanl o ceme forth and aaee the repaMic The call waa ea|H>a4e<t to; aad Whdi 9t nhihiy \ad , talent stood la the breach and defended ihe oonatitutio* ud the Union ag*iust the aaaauits of tbeir enemies, they were sapported by only the independent prenn, and were mauled by the organa of the ('trty to which they respectively belonged. Look at the asaaulta that were made upon Clay, Caw, Webater, Foote and Dickinaoa, by their own party organs! Column after colmi n of abuae wa? written and printed against] them ; bat thoae gentlemen had the support of the independent presa, and felt secure. The very journals that at firat condemned them, afterwards changed their tactioa, and will, no doubt, in a abort time, claim the honor

of effecting a settlement of the controversy. Who will, hereafter, gainsay the power and(inftuence o' the independent preaa 1 Postage Rkduction.?We should like to sea something done in the way of reducing letter postage before the adjournment of the preaeat aestion of Congreaa, but we faar that we shall not have that plr sure. However, we deem it advisable to refer to the subject occasionally, not for the purpose of creating public cpu.r u concerning a reduction, for we believe that ther-* ever wta a reform talked of on which the cpinion Oi ?eopls waa so unanimous hb this. Almoat every trson and | newt-paper journal in the country ia in i&vor of a uniform letter postage of five cents, while tome go so tar as to advocate only two cent*. The same results that follawed the reduction of postage in England have been experienced here, as will be seen by the following table, which givea the receipts for several years previous to and after the last reduction:? High Pottage Year Reretplt. Lsii Pottage Year Reeeipt! 184 2 MMAOOO 1848 (34*7,000 184 3 4 206 000 1947 S.VV> ono 1844 4 1137 000 1848 4.371 000 184* 3 280.000 1849 4 706 000 W? thus see that there has been a gradual in crease from the year when the postage was re. duced, to the last, contrary to the expectations of many, who saw in such reduction nothing but the bankruptcy of the Post Office Department. There ia no doubt that the receipts for 1S50 wil exceed the sum of five millions of dollars, and that, in a few years, the government, even if there he no reduction, will reap considerable revenue from this source. Satisfactory, however, as the above table ia, we are certain that the increase in the post office revenue would have been much larger if a uniform rate of five cents had been formedt instead of fiva and ten There ia one argument which can, with great propriety, be advanced in favor of the reduction of DOBtsce. It is this: that it will strengthen the bonds of union betwee* the several States of thia Union in a very great degree, by formtag an increased community of sentiment as well as of interact. The different sections of the country do not correspond, or interchange sentiments as freely now as they would if the tax for transmitting let. ters was five cents, instead of ten. The result would be, that they would nnderstand each other better than they do on all subjects of interest, local and general. As it is, the only method of interchanging sentiment is through the medium of political journals, which care little for reporting public opinion correctly, if it interfere with the interests of the party to which they are attached. Very often those papers make it a point to misdirect their readers on subjects on which it is important they should be correctly and accurately informed Let us instance the elite of public feeling in the Northern States, on the subject of slavery. Very many?we might say a majority?of our Southern fellow-citizens entertain erroneous impressions concerning this matter. From the speeches thst are sometimes nude in township and county meet inga, we have aern the Northern Statea represented as banded together for the av owed purpoae of overruining the social institutions of the South, ud bringing about the abolition of slavery in defiance of the confutation, and without regard to tha lamentable conaequeacra which wonld certainly follow. The aame haa been observed in other matter* of leea interest. The facility of cheap letter cornmunieation between all parta af the confederacy ia of infinite more importance than revenue, and the reason* we have given ahoald be advanced in favor of reduction ia pottage. Rather than the facility should not exist, we would have the whole expenae of carrying the mails a charge on the revenue of the country, from other sources. But there is no danger that the post office revenue would decrease; on the contrtry, there ia the best reason to believe that it would increase from year to year, as it has done in England, under the operation of a charge Of two Kill. Cume or TBI Fashionable Ssason at the Sot-ni.?A grand tournament, a U Eghntom*t has teiminated the season at that romantic water mf place, the Virginia Spring. The queea of beaaty, the maids of hoaor, the armed kaighta, the richly capansoaed horses, the whole scene, in fact, a* we have had fully described ta our columaa, was oae ol great iutf rest. This ta a poetical way of winding op a aeaaoa Balls are perfect follies ia hot weather. The cloae room?tha waat of variety and incident?the stereotyped programme, and the recurrence of the same steps towards fame and distinction ia the fashionable world, are all tiresome, tedious, and anly tolerable. There ia some excitement ia a tournament?aomethiag worth eiperting and waiting for, and a very agreeable pageantry, compared with the mitauooa of dvnctng assemblies in Paris and London?adnrunsioa irom two to tea ahilhag*. Next >esr, Mr Parsons, of Lebanon Spriaca, who h?a enlarged, aad will still farther enlarge, his flue ihoiel, thiaks of gettiag up a rnagaifueat tournament at the close of the sea- 1 soa Nathiag will be left uadoae to reader j i( the moil pictureaqne and gorgenna 1 |riii that art applied to aature caa produce. | The aceaery of Lebanon Apnnga ia am ted to lack I a l?gMit, aod the o?ndirUtra for queen of beauty and maida of honor muat make e?fr)f Henntry preparation to carry oat the apiendid deatgn of the enur>n?ing proprietor Virginia Spring*, mtutted id abrautilal, mountainoaa regioa, will again be 'ke areae of ft>athern chivalry, tad Lebanon S,>nng< the arrnn for Northern pmweaa and gallnatry. On aurh occnaiona, the youthful and the old are all willing to be middle-aged, for the very fan and excitement growing out of aach enierpriaea ATUtrrc and r*ctr?c Mail*.?The ommuntcatMin by mail between the Atlantic citiea and San Fraaciai<p, ia becoming a matter of great public imparlance In ib? month of Angnat, the a amber of lettera forwarded to California, waa 4ft,000, the aum- | her received <0 000 Takiag ihia aa the average rate for the year, and the re?ilt will b* one million two hundred thounaad lettera paaa ( ii | laroug n me maim i nr raw ot i crois for a tingle Inter the average it more >h ta thai of doahte letter*, fre^oeatljr the from h? r lo m dollar* Taktn* tke rate of double poetage aa Ike a*rr?ge, and the remit in aa iacnme lo the |?m office drpartmeat, of eifkt handrert aid Miteea ikouaaad dollar*?heiag aa MCfMof two ktwdrrd aad twrnty eeven thousand dollar* annually, over ike conipenaatio* paid 10 ike two liaea f Bail ateamera which carry ike coatract mail* Tkia calculation ia f*aaded oa Ike exteat of kuiitrt* at the preneat tim?. What will it he five yeata keace 1 There can acare-ly he a do* hi Ikat within tke period named, the aarpla* income from tkeee mail roale* will relieve tke public trraevry from tke eatire coat of U?e poat office eatnhlieeireat The proepeetiee iwniw will he *> l*rfe, that it muet torn hfromr the duty of C-oofrrw to red* - the rmle ol Nrw? rm>* Hi-mon ?Th# i*e?moh*p A?ia ia roily rive it Hulrtaa Mh? ho?< to New York. He?ry beta are m?<lo mi her time fiiit ?m m 4m4 *j m? >> ? tmmm, W U II , TUTarklik Saltan's VUlt to kli PntIiim > ip?ttd Airlval of tkt TwUik laktmitr. Recently we translated from the PomUdin< pie Courier, an account of the Sultan Abdul Medjid's visit to his provinces in Turkey?an event which, we doubt not, ha? given great delight to the entire population of Turkey?now numbering over ten millions 1 of souls. This distinguished Sultan ia only twenty- | eight years of age, having been born on the sixth I of May, 1822. The date of his accession to the ! head of the Turkish empire was on the first of Jul}, 1839, when he was seventeen years of age. ' Since that period, he has distinguished himself as an efficient ruler, admnistering the lofty duties of an absolute monarch, with a sway at once regal, mild, and beneficent. Every year adds to the lustre of bis reign, and strengthens for him the ties of a great and prosperous people. .The arts of civili- | zation are fostered?public schools are generously encouraged?commercial and agricultural industry sre kindly asaiated by a liberal policy, and nothing ia left undone that a large and generous intelli gence suggests, as valuable to the interests of the Turkish empire?which embraces, including Mol- ! daviu, Wallachia, and Servie, an area of about one hundred and eighty-four thousand square miles. Though threatened by the spleen, envy, and avarice ot European nations, this youthful and interesting monarch maintains, in the midst of the brow-beating of Russia, and the occasional sullen intimations of England and other powers, a serene front, engaged in fortifying his lofty position, and in contributing, by every means in his power, to ncrease the prosperity, and consequent happiness of his affectionate subjects. This is a spectacle worthy of the admiration of any people, and we take delight in noticing it particularly, as about the middle of this month the Uuited Stau-s store ship Erie will arrive in our harbor, with the Turkish ambassador and his tuttt, who ought to be received with the most distinguished attentions, aa his visit is connected with the investigation of our ability to furnish ships, steamers, machinery, and munitions of war for the Sultan( and with the character and resources of our country generally. This ambassador is Amin Bey, of the Sultan's admiralty, who will come in company with his dracoman. M. Nicham. his seal-bearer, or private secretary, Hassan Aga, and our coqsuI, Mr. Brown, who has been absent from this country for thirteen years. Amin Bey is the first functionary of the Sublime Porte, who has ever visited the United States, and the nature of Ae mission is complimentary to our people. This eminent man has filled other missions of importance and confidence on the part of his sovereign. He was sent to the Imaum of Muscat, and other Mohammedan powers on the Persian Gulf; and, more recently, was charged with a delicate mission on the Hungarian frontier, during the late war for independence, by that gallant, noble,but unfortunate nation. Conscientiously and strictly maintsining the fiith of his father*, he is yet liberal and intelligent, and, being himself a naval officer, is prepared to profit by, ss well as to perceive, the superior condition of naval affairs in the United States. He has the rank of commodore in the Sultan's navy, and will come accredited to our federal Department of State from the Sultan's minister of foreign affairs. Visiting, as be will, all oar public establishments, he will have the pleasure, as he will have the ability, to make a very favorable and important report to the Ottoman government, and convince them that the citizens ?f the United States are a people with whom the merchants of Turkey, as well as the official powers, may have an enlarged and liberal commercial intercourse. In a national point of view, then, we would wel I will* /1IIIIU IH/ **IMI ?ll |?B vpva IIVHWI " VUIVJ give him an idea of the unity of sentiment which pervades thia continent, with reaped to every enlightened government abroad, and of the deaire of a great nation to cultivate a ad extend the best relations of amity with the Turkiah empire. The day, probably, ia not far distant when Russia will attempt to make her passage to the Mediterranean, over the ruins of Constantinople ; and the greatest check to inch a stride of lawless power, will be the chain which our diplomatic relations with Turkey will interpose to auch a barbarous project. The Ottoman empire is a brilliant and beautiful object to atimulate the avarice of the Gzar; but we hitve confidence in the strength and majesty of the Turks?who are a brave and powerful psople? to meet any power that may attempt their subjection to a foreign power. The Turkiah empire stands apart from nations, with much of the energy, dignity and power of Rome in her beat day a, and the world ia deeply intereatrd in aoataining her against all wanton attacks from other European powers. | We trust, therefore, that the arrival of (he Turkish { a mhaaiM Ar\r will K* huff tk? nl??atn* (a a I mo it aolid and advantageoua intercourse between the eminent Sultan and our government; and the ?oner we can open with Hia Mijeaty new and improved relation*, the aooner will our happy influence upon the destinies of Earope be fell throughout the world. The time ha* come when we are deeply interested in preferring the peace of Europe, and in giving protection to weak power* ; and the movement* already made by ua in Switzerland, are but one atep towards a very important poattion hereafter to be held by ua in the war Id'a balance of power. Thi MuKtukKT to Silas Wri?kt ?On Tueaday of laat week, an intereating ceremony wa* performed in the town of Weybridge, on the acranion of l*)ing the capstone of a noble monument of green Vermoat marble, to the memory and the fame of Sila* Wright. That monument had, by voluntary offering* of hi* fellow-citizen*, been erected to their compatriot, on one of the loveliest and loftiest height* of the mountain*. Ei-Gover nor Flade preaided, and made mbf appropriate remarka Prof Labaree, Preaideat of Middlebary College, opeaed the ceremoaie* with a wlrmi prayer, and G*n Wool, after a aketch of the life of Mr Wright, laid the eapatone. Ia I he | rearner of 4,060 three intereating cerrmoaiee were performed There were two men oa that (round, the re lira of aa effete policy aad a departed decade of the republic They wrre Francia P Blair, former editor of the Uivbt, and Martin Van Barea, whom poeteri'y will at vanoue penoda aecertain to have been one of the American President*. It wm aa iaatfuctive aad ruggeative epectaele, to aee two ?uch mere politician* aaeernMed aronnd the monumeat of ao great and pare a man aa Silaa Wright Whatever either of th? m coald do during the lifetime of Wright to defeat hie deatiay or darken bia fame, ih?vmp?t induatrioualy performed. It waa under?t?>od and eiperted that the honorable Beujamia F Butler would have pronounced the oration ; hut the true frieada of the great man will aot have very much ta lament, that he had the fortune or misfortune?he can take which aide of the dilemma he chooaee? aot to be preeeat to addreaa the roars n'ion The da> a of the Albany regency are aa effectually peeeed away, am the reiga of the Council of Ten ia the government of Venice. Aroand that tomn wfrf ga'hereg tr>? true mn me raiae ftifpdt of tkf (treat N?? York Senator. The people, who were there by thouaaada, uaderatood mil lo*ed kn They had erected hi* mniannt, and th> y venerated hia memory Mr Blair htd abandoned for the mo me at aoene of hia hahhieaaad humtag*. and Mr Vaa Rnrea had erawled oat from hia "freewill" cahhagea tp ma himaelf ia " the light of other day*." The preaenra of Oea. Wool relievrd the whole apectacle from the Yidiculoa* aepcct of a farce He, at all evaata, had rendered eerrice* to hi* country, aad he had heea a trie aad generou* friend of 8tla* Wri ht Rat withal it wa? a nohle apeetacle ; for Silaa Wright ha* left a reputation which few men ta thia coaatry ha*e bequeathed to their aocceaoora V**l from the ahorareat origia, aad e|ev?ted ??fcfwt?ely from owe prat of power aWcoah-ience to a aether, had ke lived, ha woald have heaa U paki iradat vf Uk n*t <*, ? d p. rha^a it* j grit PrMidfBt. lie had always itiac lmg> d hie duties with fidelity, and gained for universal confidence. A mure touching and beautiful tribute has hardly ever been paid to grant statesman, than w?i offered to Silas Wright in the erection of that beautiful monument. No fp?1 wat made to the people of the country. Nobody was teased or implored to contribute to emt it. It went up silently, securely, and gracetolly to ha lofty elevation, by the unsolicited oontribntions of humble individual who knew him best. It stands on one of the lofty and commanding heights of one of those mountaius, around whose basis the cultivators of the soi', who, like himself, hardened their muscles in 'hose noble Cincinnatns labors, I were bom and lived. Approaching that height frost the valleys, in all directions, it looms up loftily, sobly, and full of suggestion ; and in contrast with the reputation of many other rival, but now overthrown or forgotten statesmen and demagogues, we may apply to the structure those beautiful words of the English poet? " Mks some tall rllff. that lifts Its awftal form, Swells froa the rale, ant midway, lsavas ths storm; Thnoph round Its base tbe rolling aloud*ars spread. Sternal sanrhlne gathers on Its head." And through tbe intervening mists of transient storms, the farmers of those valleys and billalopes will look up to thut monument, and be " proud of it in the midst of their toil." They will point to it< glittering summit a* they go to tbeir MnriM labors, and they will turn to cut one more look at it a* the sun goes to his setting, and kiadhm his last fires on its top. Tetr by Hfatr? on th? Bill hr thtAdsaMsa oftkltrvruU In the U?BM of lftp??si?tatlTM, Nut ikern or frn Southera or Miw->iU'i>f Stale. State. y*c?. AVy Ymt.Nii. Mslae . . 8 0 Dslavara 1 New Ilemprhlrs.. 4 0 Maryland t 0 Vermont 3 0 Yirgiala. ........ 1 IS Huitcbufottf. , . S 0 North Carolina... 2 4 Rhode leland. . . 2 0 Booth Carolina... 0 T Connecticut 3 0 Georgia 0 4 New York 31 0 Florida 1 New Jersey 4 0 Alabama 0 7 Peuoiylvanla . . 21 0 Louisiana 0 X Ohio It 0 Texas f Indiana 10 0 Arkansas. t 1 Illinois 7 0 Mlwisslppl 4 Michigan 3 0 TunnuiM 7 4 Wieeoosiu 8 0 Kentucky 7 4 Iowa 1 0 Missouri 4 1 Total 133 0 Total 27 64 Ntntk SomtK. Total Ayes. 138 27 ISO Nay*- 0 44 44 U.I aU? ** It will be obaarrcd that Are of th? fifteen alave-hold lift 8tat??, Til Dilwiw, Hirjlui Tim mi l. Kentucky ul MlMouri ga?* a majority ofthdr titw In the Bona* in favor of the admUaioa of OtlMnU, la which alarerr la prohibited by the connUtntion; while the repraaantetWei from eight of tba Southern SUIm, ware unanlttoni af alnat It, and thoccfrou Virginia and North Carolina nearly ao. Political Intelligence. Maine Slbctior.?'Tba elaotlon In thle Stale for Go. amor. Mrmbrra of tha Legialature, and for Mambara of Coagre**. take* plaea to-day Bach of Ike parile* have fall ticket* for Congre**. ezoept the free aetlere who have ao nomination* la the Third and Sixth diatricta. Tha following I* a U*t of the a an di data* for Governor aad If amber* of Congrea* :? GOVERNOR. Whtf Opposition. Prtt BmL William O Creaky. J?hn Hubbard. Oee. P. Talbot. Vitl. Iun?m er Conoaaaa. 1. W. D. ApplXoa, huMa MtDonald, Oram B. Cheney. J. W. F Paeaeadan. Joba Apnlatoa. W. fit* fHMMa j. R. Uoodtonw, Loll M Merrill, 4. laaac Read, Oarlaa Aodrtw*. Beth May, 5 Tbae. finMnj, Kphraim K. Smart, Tbeo. Caching, ?. I Waabbara, Jr., Barltia Rtrieklaad, j. Jam.a 8. Pi?a, Tba'a. JTD. Pall.r, Atephea C. Pooler. The whig* hare a better ehaaee thla liaae than em be fore, aad It 1* probable they will elect a majority of the Member* of Congrea* MaaaacNi irrr* lcctior.?The aaeead trial to clect a Member of Congre**, to rapply the place of the late Hoa. Baalel P King, will take place to day. Tha eaadldatea are Charlae W. Vpbam, whig, aad Behcet Banton 1, Jr , democrat. It U probable Mr D. will be rae tha laid Utmiiii akd tni Union.?MaatlBf* k?n kan btM roeratly, la I)*nald?onrlU* and Aaaaapttoa. at whlah r**o)atloa? w?rr pwwd nipnain of U?lr a'li?4iwt to the Ualoo ?nJ th< tr d?alra lor aoaaproaalaa. Tho roar** of Senator Dowaa ?a? approved, whtta MM of Hraator f ou r WM daaoaaoad M fklaa to bl? Btato aad talao to Ui Ual^a lh? Fina Art*. th? aniutax abt dnioh. No. 81?"Sl**plng ChUd," by A Kutharford- Tho or* ahorttnlng l? aot III naaafad; bat tho poatttoa I* a Moot palatal aad unhappy on. Tha aoJorlng. to*W too blotrbf aad oao may aaally faaay tha haby to b* **trrm?ly latoileatod. or Ubortag ondar tho alghtmar*. rath*r than aaioyiag tho mIb atoap af laaonbn. No 69 ?"MafTtag* of Waabiagtoa." by J. B. fttoBraa. ' m|- ?ltlc r of inarh m?rlt Too too* of lb* pUHir* In hirm' ? u- aad tb? dlapoaittoa of tb* lrv? aaay It la earrfally doa*. aad tha whit* aatla r?o*? of tho brldaaia adalrahly vorbad ap- a parfaat Bad; af drapary Tb* ?utu<-rt la highly lat*r**tlag, aad. oa tha abol*. Vtll *r*atod Mo. 171 ?" Flrat Loaaoa Ib Patriot!#*" by J. . Eaton D**tjrn patriotic *i*eatlca faulty Tho a>prraatoaa oftb* roaataaaaeaa ara good Alia la a follaara. bo*<-??r about tha month of WaahtBgtaa' boat which ?l?*? him tha ?ap?rt of blowing aa imtfl a nary trnapot Th* *Irl'a draaa la Sat aad ailff. No aoo ? 'P*?*r Itajfmat aad th* Oobhlar," by J. W Rhalngrr Tb* ton* la bard. Ooaapoattloa vary good, aad th* *itbj**t *sa*ll*atly traated aa to rbararUr. It tail* tb* llttla atory with tnaah apklt and fldallty Both Stoyraaaat aad tb* aobbtar ara admirably drawn aad th* *ipr**aloa? of tb* two wall rontraat*d. Tb* painting la promlaaatly of tha Datoh arhool Wo 2P0 -"A Pr?B of tb? Alp# " by T Doaghty A* attraatlra aoBpoaitina. Tboro \t uwk Itflim of ton* No J#7- Tb? *o'qn?h?rn? ' by T A. BhktH* Vrty i - ... Mill, with Back or* ? tha Irw to t?ry llttlr parpo** ??r? * ragarda |H?MM Tka plrtar* I* th?llo?. anil ?ntn r?tlaf No ITS - -Pratt " by ft Rmmi lUaatlftlly laUk ?d aad ItlW knrim too ilMBy drawn and th? *? naral arrangamtnt U OWN wot U; tba rlrhnaar and rurfglirH of tha p*iii(hi|. Na 141 ? PoB*?t on N?w Elrar." by wllltaa fi Woardaan *' ara not dlapoard ta ?trrn ap nar noaa tbat park pt?tnra? a* t b aknt.ld k* ad ai It tad as atbthtln a Th?? form a* It vara tka low aiBidy of art, dlrplaylrg brr l? a kind of joralar Boot w karat a aha drllgkt* In bo?la? what >k* eaa do ta<taaaa4aat of' Ika r*aot?at approach to aatara for aid Tka platara aa?m? paint, d wltk a Ana ktad of sad. tka ran UaU tkrown a* frith a aoft atop. Tkaaa rotnir Intarladaa ara rrry droli tad dry aad >??*k*l feaqaant thia yaar NEWS FOR ( AMFOKNIA. Sailing ?f (he Stranuhip* Empire City, Georflt and rberokre. Tb? (traaiahlp Raplra CHy. Capt WtlMn, vtu taaraikli port at thraa ' lark to id arm w altaiam, for l'ba|M Ska will maaaot with HM oI tka rttaa ara of bar llsa on tbr I'aellla Tka Ball ftaaaar Oaorgla. Cap* Fartar. vll laawa a* Ika MB* knur oa Wadaaaday. f< aball ??ibll?h tha WrcBL* tlia*i n at Ma o'atoak to Borrow Boral>| to (o la tka Raplra Oily, aad as ntbrr adltioa at laa o'alockaa Wadnaaday aoralaf. to go la tha Saorgta Tboaa daalraaa af a?adla( tka lataat acwa to tkalr frlaad* la Callforala. or aay ntbar part of tha Paatta aaa l?a?? thalr ardara at tka oflaa. Magla coplaa Hipaara Tba ataaaablp Cbarokaa. Captala W India win laa*? for * ra|rn OB rnuaj m- i?n iirntni M<lt.R ri>R BtROPC Th? t?am?htp Amrrlra will ItHa thia port M too*, to* fl.litai and TW matla will claaa at half p*it tan e'rlnak that anrBtac Tfca WVItt H.raU will ba pabllih?J at tell ?Ml Im MM. C?art < alanriar? Ihlt Oaf. Cibctit c?j?t -Naa 7M. 717 714 Uf MttoM Oa??.? hfkt Ho. M>1. *4? Mil MX WW M Ml. IT*. SM. IT1.MS 174 5TI I7T. 4 r?i4 ? fi.m|ii?jiii having Wan ia<a M*ia?t Ika pt?fri?(ora of t aalU Oartra, by ih. 11???? of Mm Ut fa? tkU ?Mk Iran froar'. k ll? *. aa hurtH la?l. 'h?rr?4 th? anal fx at . ahilltaa a4alttaa'a, '{>7 laa?a la a at a. thai tka llkarty M Mil itakaka ataaeuaa oa ftataHat, aa? tatirtlj ih? ?*atmpar m?al<a ?t tkiawl??i ao4 Mr Pa*?r tka IVraat"r ? Iba ??d m -ha a(r???*a? wltJk ?. Sanaa aaa ta a<>?a>aar* ?al? ?a ikla 4a?. a?a4ay. tka Vta. u4 lk?a D|1|fl>al t'tlwi, r M . af taak 4ajr, ?a4 Itktalaaf pra?i?t?a to antral Ik* nanal rkar?*a a<tm'??t?a 4srlaf lk? 4aj : aaaor thaaa ir??aa*aa*aa la?rt fr?a?h k Hotaaa 414 art nr??N tkal aav rkjtallaa waaM ka aa4< la Ika ?|rall faat- irary f?? of ?afraii-? (tnnart If far aatMat ?l . l? ft??ai t i??nWi fr<.? raaklac fa ?a aaak aa oaaa?t?a. ta'ka <a*t? af tkalt p>?iaiii <?4 la?an?aa*aaaa ? para<aa anklir la tartkaw. flUICn Ik IIRlfM. lutu CUara", fc pt. I, UM.

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