Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 31, 1857, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 31, 1857 Page 4
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4 _ NEW YORK HERALD. #* IBIIKW, fWit, mmm m win m tm wt. IMm ran sio racrarairra thm vwisq. ariBuos aiun, Bmivtr-Diucin aiw>s-u S> WW * B*T. ______ BOWUT nunt Bowerr?ILiC>CT??Ovr rom a 8|1IPA(-IU1U 6WO?B. wajxaoks tbutu Mmr-a KTCHI! IM iMOIl I SSW QLTKPIO THliTKI Broadway?Ki>c Of Coirrr ULAjn?-OWllFtA?A. BAMTO1PS axraiojuii uvatxrtL Bmdwaj-cnioaila, Daotnn Tim, runot Baokj, bo. MO-OHMffT s WOODS IdirBTBBLS, M4 BrotAw*! -fa M umi lno Knimun, bo. UUHlinor BALL, 471 Breadwar?Kmbo Mwoorm, 4-laurn Oraan-BT Bitut'i Mmitsbu. dm Tark, rtlibjr, July Jl, IH37. toll! (tor Kuntptt rai mnr rou huld-bditiob fob BusorB. Tb* Colkns mail eteamsblp Atiantio, Capt Eldridge, for liver poo., and the Yauderbllt *<??m*bip YanderblK, I apt WUcoa, tor Southampton and Havre, wlli leave ihu port (3 morrow, at noon. (he Furopeaa mail* b/ the Al.aal.c will cliie at the i'oti (XBoe,at half past tea o'clock; aad those by the Vaaderbilt at 6 ItowLag Greea, at ll>? o'clock,to morrow morning. The European edtttoo or the Hjould, prtnted la rreeek Ml MgUah, will be published at tea o'olook la the mora lag. Mingle copies. In wrapper*, tlx cent* flabacHption* and advert'aameol* for any edition or the hnr T"w Baaaio will bo received at the following plane B Europe ? bono*-am BEuropeaa Eapraw On.. CI R.'ag William ?t. Ft* Do. do, I Place rt? la Booree fcnmar?-ot?Do, do. Chapel (troth Irivswou;?V Ktaan, 10 Rxehangs etreet, Eaat. lLanu?Am & Eurorean Express Co., 11 Rue Cornellle I be llrwii Oi.r special despatch from Washington states that Lord Napier, the British MinLs'er, had an interview yesterday with Gen. Caw with reference to the proceedings taken regarding the seizure of the hark Panel .ia on the coast of Africa. It is stated that Gen. Cass' explanation.- were perfectly satisfactory. The Police Board met yesterday, all the members present. An affidavit wa? received from ex-Captain Dowiing.of the Sixth ward, denying ihat he had ever spoken disrespes t'uliy of the Commissi oners. The subject cf granting relief to the families of po- j Lcta-eu killed or injnnd while in the discharge of 1 v? . j >_ ?. - ?? 4 ... :.v m.u.1 ..r...... .. vac.; v i? wuu uivuguv nji nuu oycviat ic<ucuuo lu j the e?-e of Officer Anderson. The matter was referred to the counsel of the Board, with the view of j ascertaining if the police law does not authorize the | toa d to grant relief in the cases mentioned. Super- I ctendeat Tsllmadge i**aed an order yesterday for (he rtmovaiof a builuiog. No. 151 Chambers street ?reported in a dangerous condition?if the public oafety ifyarded it. The Americana arc moving to Ls*e Lb vacancy in the Commission filled by one of (heir r?^ty? our report on the first page. The Broadway storekeepers and proj>crty holders I -net at the Aator House yesterday, and formed an crgaa ration entitled the "Broadway Association," (he object of which is to thoroughly clean Broadway , emy night. The work will cost about $500 per week of which the city now pays $150. Messrs. Ceo.n Thompson and I'hilbin were appointed an executive committee to carry out the objects of the assoc.alios. lathe Supreme Court yes'erday. argument was heard upon the motion to dissolve the injunction -tSL-%_ing the Nrw Haven Railroad Company from paying tLe dlvicend pa>abte in February last. The sxt 1 a* g*uwu ont of the at'>ck frauds perpetrated Jy tel J er. We give a report of the case else where in our ouiuau*. A' at a meeting of the Health Commissioners erterJay the Resident Fh>suiau statrd that he .si tr ade inquiry into the can. e of the death of Mr. i.rotv i' WilHam4>orf, who was reputed tohava ? ri . ? j allow fever and waa satisfied that the dccaase-J died of billions remittent fever. Seven! vessel* a-rtviug yea'erday were ordered to - * ? Am. mm si Ms ..IJ I WisS..wi;?A f..? s!,s..s T 'TJi 1 lrw jmj w 11 iui viu yuanuuuv. tvi vtiaur .3f. Tar enlue crew of tLe brig Caroline, from asp nes.! were eick with the Chigres fever, and were seat to the Searuen'a Ketreat. No vessels have atr.aed l-oin infected port* aince Tuesday. The re,or*a brt aght in atate that at Tort an I'rince, (lo-1 aires aid Trtnid* i de Coba, yellow fever ha* very met aoated. At M otcvide? the fever ia subsiding, j wfci:c at Havana the d>ca?e la confined entirely to | ram lata part T* district <2mk>!s at Toapkioaviile. Stap'eton sal '"aaJe:bi.t'a Landing. on States Island. were to . avr had a grand pic nic yesterday at Preah Peed A aqnad of police and two braaa bands ram Nee Yctk weal over to the ialand a Ct aormng. to combine their eff.fU to af- , f;ti aittaij pntrctlea anl music for the occa on i t the atorm cotuprUlng a postponement of the p tic tbeyi?eat a hasty retreat to the city. T*.?e p ni w*? i??'.p< ned till to-morrow. Is ocr report of the proceeding* at the Special Rem -a* Tvate'day. it will be ?ren that not leaa than egb'y .ndirtmeat* for larenie* and assault* were ?'.*w-ed of. The aeven men who pleaded guilty tMt week to vio'aUag the quarantine law* were or deral to fij a ftce of 11*0 eah. The Health Offi- ' c#v ?.i a*4 in. hard U> punish them wverrly. TV ptocttdlag* in the Conover contempt ease ?l? eciVLied yrsWrlij Ufore the referee. We g r? a *?r repeat of tb? t put law ny elsewhere. The ac ew rteanur Kcageioo. Captain Jeffrey*, wtica eC. Liverpool at noot oa the lAth insC. arrived at tfau port early ratrrday morning. We are lndebt el" to Pcm# Kara: agh, of the Kangaroo. for fall fad af paprra, bat the new* has beta anticipated tytfcr Ariel Waafaiagtoo and Kar< p*. TV* reported qaick paaaage of the steamer Persia ban crea'td aeam*at amonc thow who take a itrt uteres'. In the eupietuacyaf the ?*?*. We k?rr rwrwdwad ?rr*r?l ftaiMlMtii* oa tbw mil> d. UmtiMf ttoe tr-ik to b# tcld. Wt publink oar f' tk * tofftbr Wirt Nf froa th* Affwat of Ihf iMtraUt Proa. wkdrk aldBfarto>n.j wiplaiaa Um Mttf ! ?rr*?r* '**' Aotoai of waking tto ran a I|V tonIwnli ?w? Md ball hvan. tbw Per ?* * a ? to;* ud tkroo koaia la rra<liia* 1 r?7? Hm toit M>k bwtoor ttow Uiaa lliat. A mawtoto a ?f (rfiti# froa Maryland. Tea mw? Norttt Carolina. Virftak. (>?orjrta, Trno, lid '-tow lhArwi ?f f? iaint a forward I>a4lejr Hob- a pr*t * * * AiUat* towaaon, nrt at Ok P?.? *Ufta.A )' ? tor Ei I'rwadAwa* Tykr wart %t) * ?.t U -too WUi looa ad ttoa aM <" ?* *< '*! * ?4a>n U4k ralatol at im/? A ?* tto* pWAA%?..? Waa of ttow hwfc Pari* frMB N?? T?wk fa M <? ??* Kwy Baa- ft H? ltd .aw Ra Iiwww wn tool toy wl'tocr A tor* iwflai af tko litoiriiry im alct i? r?aa <d ttow M otto ward waw to toaww toowa W4 la? *fw?? to *??? ? to (to mktK ito al wV<k Mir-t * ami Ito ll? J ate KeUy ito ra ?m toWf # < oi'M i?p?k?i w ti |OrW to to promt. tort ow?f to Ito tofctotoM ettoa a* to ? re* tor Ik yaw taiiag" toktol all Meatoj aril mm! a tto norlo fu-bar m lawk* ?'to? ky ftototol to Arrange wto V. L A. Viito**kky. Ito foakf m?u wto eo t.rwoa'r pjort ami r^gMCMW tto heryltr u1 m i?tom to o? ?r KaT** Aaiww, vim k? ' 4\' r??"to4 wttk tea fl?M *rt k Mto tots, bf ft a i tor to ctttsawa ao Mm to appaaria** to Li' rtrti 1, 'to rryto to (to Alawkwiaa *? warn**, wtiek ?k p krtU4 ta (to Nmul* na ?p ptoT- *tot two toakn 4 a to t mny om to Ike rkil ?lr?k to lUato. a letoto ut miiw to Ito koaplttl. TV ? mm wi(k ?M (toy art alWlrteA, to totor VI (to BNrM. tal k toa |towa4 rary emrta fi?j Oto to *ao, t, ?|j ck J-te la eat yf tV r. U?t wi| nn mm bni m mm, iwkkirf m ia jwmtmhmi ?m m mm T i?\<? for MtodVag ipMH, Mi IIV for MlUT^ H*W drill II Ikv wm lifc?l ctaMfd to Ml MM prtoM, Vkila MiM *m KIM, mm fotly mUi4 to fed bmmii u4 foMl Irtli OM lIMMMr, bill fcrgw 1p| of m? r?r? m tod mm Tv MlM rn?rv*.l CMMge ?r?l * H Md MUwdddl* dUitlltt, M rM Tiiiim d m|1T1 al tottotoNorth fomiut Mr vtM 11 * ? It M, d?d ? to (Mr whlto da M |1 M i It toftotor to (Ml Werlrrd Mixed cord Mid to Me i M; . ul fw 1-, Ml ?? September* I very m ?0r ttc H? prf ?w Maptn CTrly qilet M 6M II t 9M H. in rmel tete MdwwnCnrwl ei r.4 for rutora delivery, w:tb*u buyneo Mm wee la good demead el hit M. The FngUnh irderr tar beef mihu merket which here beea executed rmeetly, it w eeyyeeeJ were ten I out oa eoeouat of the emy erdered ?' : tie The purcheers included Weotewe mm* te be repacked le t'.eroee- In ediflUon |a othc ceire ebwit t^Ode bMe. were purcbeeed yeeterdejr en thi- anrae enrwuM, eagwtaet log U>a eelee un week to eome 6,000 e d.oro en Tee prises pelit, tiowrrer, hare not fully teaeeMred Thu beef, U It reld, le to be forwarded to Enateed, end (rem benoe to Indie. Bugvt were told to the extent o ebeet oHO bhdi , et pMcei given la enotbor rolu-na Oulbe wee Bltedy, with Ugh! eeiea. Freighm were w theut rheage , of mcmcnt. To Liverpool about 640 bel.w ef eouoe j wtre txatn el ft per belt* The Recent Spectacle In Sew Verk-Tbt I Bnlenre Whwl of omr PolHltnl gyittm. To morrow may be decided the last legal question arising out of the recent conflict of authority betwo< n the Legislature and the municipality of New York. On that day Judge Ingtaham will pronounce his judgment hi the matter of the Street Commissioner difficulty; and that decisioa may put an cud to all further litigation on the subject. As in the case of the Metropolitan Police bill, as soon as the question is decided bv the competent autho rity immediate obodiersce will be yielded to the mandates of the luw. Any ulterior notion which the importance of the constitutional principles involved may suggest will l>e reserved for the polls ?that tribunal of last resort to which the Ameri can citizen is satisfied to carry his grievances. It is a lortunatc circumstance for the stability of our political institutions lhat our people so fully appreciate their general soundness that they are I not induced to push their feelings of resentment and of independence to the point of collision with the law. This moderation and self control are to be attributed to the changes which time ha? made in public opinion, without any authoritative interference in regard to the main principles of our political system. The most care Ires observer of ! our history cannot fail to have remarked this tendency, and will easily recall instances of its operation. What more striking illustration of it can, for example, be found than that furnished : by the recent conflict between the city and State authorities? A brief review of the facts of that struggle will serve to show the extent to which this mpect for and obtdieccc to the law are carried by the American people. The Metropolitan Police bill parsed last winter by the Legislature arbitrarily dispossessed tbe citizen0 of this great commercial metropolis of a most important branch of tbeir right of selfgo vert incut- namely, the control of their own local police, which thpy had always exfrcised, siul placed it in the bands of a Beard appointed by the State authorities? a usurpation of mnnici- , pal privileges which the Parliament of England 1 has utter yet dared to undertake. This legislative interference was resisted on I Lie ground or its unconstitutionality. by which those who approved and those who advocated the i measure wire placed in a slate of violent and active opposition, threatening daily to be converted into aimed hostility. Every lover of order in the country looked on with anxiety, doubting and fearing the result. But there was a redeeming principle- which controlled and restrained these elements of miscbipf. It was found that it was in the power of an impartial tribunal to decide this vexed question of consti- j tulional law, to which the inG.-t he-alod partisans profess*d their readiness to submit. And well was this profession carried into practice. The interposition of the judiciary was invoked, and it was universally agreed that the decision should be authoritative, and peaceably settle the matter In controversy. A case Involving this gn at constitutional question was brought before the supreme judicial tribunal of the Stntp. and It w as decidf d that the obnoxious police arrangement was within Ihe constitutional power of the Legislature, and therefore valid. No sooner w as the decision pronounced than tranquillity was restored. AU opposition to the measure ceased, and it is now in as full force and fltciency as any other provision in the statute I be ok This submission of the people to the decision of the people's judges is a most honorable ' trait in our national character, an t a ccn-ervatirc one, too, without which, indeed, there would bo no safety for us. Difference of opinion must necessarily arise In th? execution of the powers of government, a* well federal m State; and without this to the utn|>lrage of reason, pronounced by a common arbiter, the resort would be to plijtlcal force, with all its train of evils. Hut this universal acknowledgment of the just aulboiily of the judiciaiy as a balance wheel iu 1 cur political machine has. as we have already stated, been the work of time aud reflection , Note of oar constitutions have in terms conferred or recognized the power. It is deduced from the nature of "ur institute"!#, and our political or gani/atlon. and not from any express grant The grn< ration has not yet pas*ed away wliich ?avr it fiercely contested and denied. Some fifty years i since it was a sutyect of wa:ra discussion in al- | uniri xtvxtmj jsaai > vi mr WUUW j y tuvugu ?*r *ai r Dot aware that it was at that time brought to a formal decision In any other State than Ohio. There, however the proceeding assumed th>- mo?t imposing form bj the impeach nent of two Judges by the House of Representative*. and by their trial by the Hciiate. for deciding an act of the Legislature to be uncooatitutiooal. The incident in north a brief retrospect. A nvory account of it t? given in the pr< lim'nary 'ketch to the statute* of Ohio, pn partd ty the present Governor Chgre. But many of the f haiacterietic facte throwing light upon the I tv ding* ami the parties survive only in recalk lion; those who were personally concern.-d in tb< transaction bare almost all puw-d from U.' r ag-. We have made some Inquiry, and < *n tui-t inlyoTTf p.r*on now living who was .a |.f ana* dt actor in this strange judicial drama. run Ivor is the prts* nt .Secretary of State, G* n. C*?. who was orie of the cxinsel who volu.U*rvd their professional e* rvices upon this ccaafaa. and who made the during argun* nt In fee eas- of Judga Tod. TM? gentleman was a Judge of the gupr*m. Court, and his trial vi" Bret U*ii?ht OB. and In Get the battle was fought sod fe< lew* settled in his esse. Judge T??d. In m*klog application for permMoa to be l< ant by erunvl, raid tbat " the mort n*, ccUI k grntk m* n of the h..*l tend* red their scr><?*, in ot J r to assist btin in condujtLig hjj ?c re W tOSJL HMRAWy l defence, iii which he cOMjdcrid thej had da honor to Ihi?slvso and society." The connMl who ippunl were Jacob Bnmet, afterwards member of the Senate of the United States, Arthur 8t Clair, eon of Geo. St. Clair of revolutionary memory, William Creightoo and Henry Brash, subsequently members of Congress, and Lents Cms. all well known names In the early history of Ohio. The immediate cause of the attempted impeach* mint may be thus briefly stated. An act hud been ps?r(d by the Legislature, giving to Justices of the l*isee jurisdiction in all cases of debt to an mount not exceeding fifty dollars. The eoosti tutlcoallty of this provision for all earns exceeding twenty dollars had been contented, and the Cutrt of Common Plena for the Third circuit aud the Soprvme Court had decided its unconstitutionality. This decision occasioned great excitement in the State, and after some abortive efforts leu to the impeachment of the obnoxious Judges? Ted ?f the Supreme Court, the father of the preset, t eminent citizen of Ohio, of that name, and Pea*, the President of the Third Judicial Circuit. before whom the quration was first brought. Nit hurt going into unnecessary detail, the I toil, t in coat; oven 7 will be rendered sufficiently obvious by quoting one of the charges against Judge Ptsse. It exposes the pretension of the House of Representatives in its true colorti. It charges that, sitting as President Judge, he had decided on various occasions thut the Court had full powt r to eet aside, suspend and declare null aud void the first rection of the act defiuing the duties of Justices of the Peace." Or in other words the Judge had d*cidtd that section to be against the constitution. nud therefore of tio force aud effect. This was the principle involved aud brought to a Bolt mn judicial decision in these cases The trial for Loupi acbiuent was conducted with a good deal of warmth, approaching violence almost, and its progress was watched with much anxiety by the people ol the State. The judgment wan pronounced on the 20th day of January, 1 SOI*. when Judge Tod was acquitted by a vote of?guilty, 15; not guilty, 0. This numerical majority was not tuffic'unt tor conviction, as the constitution of Ohio required ior that purpose the concurrence of two-thirds of the Senate. Judge Pease was subsequently tried, and was acquitted by a simi- | lar vote on the 0th of February following. It is j a curious circumstance Bhown by the record, that two of the Senators--Irwin and Kinney?changed their votes. The former voted guilty in Tod's . case, and the latter not guilty. lu the case of 1 Peaec they changed positions, Kinney voting ' guilty and Irwin not guilty. As the real question was the same in both cases, and the fac\s , not disputed, the motive for this course it is difli- j cult to conjecture. One vote more added to the majority would hare established in Ohio the princ'ple that the judiciary has no right to dc- j cide upon the constitutionality of a law. thus leaving the Legislature practically omnipotent, i Siucc the al>o\ c, numeroofl other decisions have j established the principle that the law making power is not. omnipotent, and that it mud, in its turn, occasionally yield obedience to the tribauuL which arc the specially cocstituUd gunrdi- I ans of the lights couferrcd by the constitution. It is well for the permanence of our institutions (but wc have this protoctiou against the lgno- 1 ranee ana dishonesty of lcgblature, who are, j generally speaking, nominated to their high tinet merely for their party services, ar.d who are liable to be made the ready tools of political as- j plrants. Were it otherwise all confidence in the it tegi ity and purity of our political system would be destroyed, and individuals and communities would place ibtir own construction upon the laws, and soon throw the whole political machine into confusion. It is the conviction of these facts which has given to oar courts of last resort an authority superior even to that of the govern ing power, ar.d rendered them virtually th balance wheels in our political system. As long as the American people continue to respect that authority, and to yield a ieadv obedience to i's decisions, no dangers can ever menace us from ouT own excesses. With such a safeguard, and the remedy afforded to us agaicit evil doors by < the ballot box. we need be under no apprehon- j aim that in our regard the hopes of the enemies of republican laHitutiocs will ever be rcull/.cd. Common Sknsk ns City Amnw.- We see that a meeting of residents of the Fifth ward was hcM on Wednesday evening to take counsel in reference to the death of Mr. Van Licw ; and that at said meeting, certain speakers inveighed against the city authorities, called furiously for Vigilance Comnsttees and oflbrtd to take' a load In getting up a revolution. We have no desire to hurt the feelings of any sincere friend of Mr. Van Li >?' ; but we can only say that, so long as the Se\et?U? Itcgiment cxi-ts any attempt to organize a Vipi- l lance Committee in thin city will *> a IumI Ijun Den for its authors. We believe and have no doubt that the military of this city would shoot down revolutions iea without the least h?*itatiou, , whether they wore the garb of Vigilance Commit kca or ot Dead Rabbits. The taws suffice for our protection, and for peace and order: all that is required is a proper degree of pressure on thoee whose duty it 1? to enforce them Upon Mr. Hall, for inetsnco, the District Attorney, under whose regime the oum- I 1st of untried indictments, and unproeocutcd criminals has grown unprecedentedly large; and upon all the city authorities generally, who are j without exception neglecting their duties. We desire to make particular reference to the new Board of Tolioe Commissioners which J daily exhibit* a spectacle of puerility of which collfgiaa* would be ashamed. The*c Police Commission** *ccm to hare nothing to attend to but their private quarrels. spitee, and hopes. Gen. Nye and Mr. Bowen, who prorcd (hat the act could Dot alter their dinner hour are. after all. only type* of the entire body. The city, evry one admit* l? Id a terrible state: men are kno?k(d down and murdered in populous strefts, at an early hour of the evening; fifty thou-and dollar* worth of property are stolen by burglnr* in a few daj*; neither life nor property fPjoythe protection to which tbry are entitled. The lavrs are not obejed; the city ordinance* are openly drsplsrW. Yet shile tli.^c thing* arc going on. and hot headed citiaoris ,*ro roused to the point of calling for a Vigilance Committer*, the Police CommkaloDt r* consume their time in pereonal alb nations and frivolous disputes attoid friths. If there Ire a man of *tn*> in that body? one sir gle man of scare? we adjure bitn to warn hie co'kagucs that the public are begiuning to view their prncodings with Interne diegust People do not care one straw which political party pr< dominates in the Board, who is Street Commbstnuer, or what is the hour of sitting, but they do care that the polio shall Ire efficient; and that er.d. tli?y know, ennrot l?e attained so long as the Conmi*f?ioncr? reflect tb< ir | l?lh d il.i?s to give tlioir whole att-ulioii to questions of pr epaal pudt aud JKraoca! pi^ue. FRIDAY, JULY 81, 18CT. K Act ot llw luAU tkmlUkp m OofttMcrel*' AflUn, It is ore cf these anomalies which U'cateate the iuU-nse conservatism and slowness of the iv4)fcl'>h mlcd that the mall which brings as details pf the most disustroua outbreak that ever occurred to India likewise annonrces a redaction in the bank rate of internst. On the strength? occ might almost suppose?of an ^Terwhelmbg commercial disaster, the English respire to exhibit sipn? of confidence, and t^mptoma C? eaae. The fact is, the reduction in the bank rate of interest was resolved upon some wee';* bacX tmiinlv nu the Ktrsnalh rf five enlfl nrrivain from i here; and the Erglfsh are too steady going a people to alter their purpose for wi?h accidents as the probable overthrow of the Iudiau Empire. The prospect Li that, like tbe last reduction, the step will presently have to be recalled. For, independently of considerations imme diately affecting the mouey market, it is quite certain that th'a outbreak in India will do more to injure the commercial standing of England, and produce a scarcity of money than any event that has happened since the fall of the elder Napoleon. Wo are now enabled to state positively that, so far from exaggerating the state of affairs, the telegraph actually mitigated the worst features of the news, and did not dircloeo the whole awfnl reality. From the list of elegrophie despatches between the various Indian authorities, it is quite obvious that the

whole sepoy aimy and a great portion of the perple ot India are already in open revolt. At the time these despatches left, say seven weeks ago, the repoit from all the Presidencies was, tither that mutiny had broken out, or that it was expected. By this time, war is undoubtedly general. The utmost that the Euglisli can be ?xpected to do is to hold a few strong places until reinforcements arrive; meanwhile the natives will for the first time for a hundred years, ream their own fields in perfect freedom. It will be January, Lord Ellenborough tells us. before the English can expect to take the field with any prospect of success. What will happen may be hazardous to predict; but the chances are that the rebellion will be put down. England has too much at stake to afford a defeat. She could not hold her place either among the Powers of Europe, or t w-a-vis this country, if she had been whipped out of India by the naked Hindoos. We conclude that she will not; and that at any cost of men and money, the rebellion will be put down. From present appearances, it will cost an effort heroic, gigantic, immense; so immense that the effort of the Russian war will seem a pastime, and the effort to crash the elder Napoleon mere trifling in comparison. It looks as though it would drain England of every man that can hold a musket, and of every shilling that can hire a mercenary or buy a ballet. Still, such is the tenacity of the British character and such the importance of the stake, that no doabt the effort will be made promptly, and persevered in till Us success. This effort is more important to as than the issue involved. It matterR very little to us who lulee India; but the absorption of all the spare funds of England in a long and distant war is of the very highest moment to this couutry. The contest must- as the Russian war did to a moderate extent? divurt British capital from foreign investment*. ana concentrate it at nome. it moat compel the English to *.11 out of this an<l that security which they had bought in peace time when their own funds were high; to turn back upon our bands oil our railroad stocks and bonds and all the other speculative securities which they hold: to withdraw nil the capital they have now invested in enterprises in this country. It must cramp commerce in England. I'noerLaiuty to wine extent must overhang the contest; and while the flour and provision sellers and the shipowners will naturally mike money, followers of all other trades are likely to lose it Such is the experience of all wars. Estimating that the Russian war cost England $200,000 000 a $230,000,000?we apprehend the j latter will be found nearest the tru'h we doubt J whether the India mutiny will be suppressed for double the sum considering tbe distance at which the war Is to be waged; the number of the enemy; the expensiveness of living in India; and the extent of country to l?e overrun and reconquered. But really, such estimates lack one clement of plausibility; they are not founded on nnalkmA Ill/a ovrowiiinnn' tlto?n hru fwion nn Awn. auj lumg lino UAjiriituvvj HIOIC uui UI ' II uu |'i cedent for such a contest an this one, since the Gollis&cd Vandals overthrew the Roman empire. < an ItnllroiMl Ftrra be Hal*e<l ! Tie latest novelty in the railway world is the alttinpl of the New Yolk ai d Eiie Railroad, in concert with other enterprises ot a like kind, to raise the fares charged to passengers and freight I The ground of tlio change is the utter incapacity of those read* to earn interest on their debt and slock ; a fact re well established that time need not he lest in argument to dtmonstrato it This incapacity being uotoriou-. the managers ol the New York and Erie, the Michigan Southern, aud olh? r lines tome to the conclusion that the reason mutt W thai they charge too little for the use of thrir toad', snd decide to attempt a new system under an incirased tariff of rates. We may remark, m that this is not the first time the experiment has been tried by the Erie Kailioad : high tar ills have been frequently tried on that road, with the invariable result of diminishing Its traffic, and building up the New York Central However, this Is of no consequence When a buaince* man finds that he is not earning money enough to litre in bis bouw in ElAh avenue, to keep his bums, and his doxea of servant*, to give his dinners, and sport hU yacht* i we should think that the vary last remedy that wcold suggest ifself to his mind would be to double the sali ry of his clerks, and to increase the price of his gocds. Tb? very youngi ?t clerk In hi** olBce could tell him that such a plan would rather plunge him deeper Into cmlmirawrmnt than tend to estrk-Ue him V,l tKIa nlan ti BMnn la tlu> ml* Olia which I Commend* i?*Jf to the minda of the dir. ctor* of J ridlwaj ?. The o?&lj remedy again t ln?oi?eocy tin y can think of i* to double and quadruple tbe iilarlf? they pay. and further to double the 1 I rate* charged the traTelling public They launch (Hit where an iu liri lual would n-ticMh; | j they try to dimiwi-h, where aw individual would strain every nerve to iocrea-c hi- bu-i | D(fa. With -uch wi-doin are oar railway man aged 2 We hare inquired on foiwr oecadoawhethn, ?- a general rule, railroad* ever would pay, aa lucratlre enU-rprW*. in thl* ?owntry, and we came to the cooclu-too that, onnaidering the idea which governed their enwet ruction, their ba-ty completion, their niggardly equipment. and tbc faahlou of paying divbleoda from the etmt, they could not. Tht* conclusion we arrived at on tbe gv neral principle that the re ' turn fot the QutUf made U nu*a- ** re uiiV.-wtd in the enhanced value ?iten v? ^ land iravctstu, and oould not be expected in.'3? over. # But other and more special reasons forbid tie possibility of making our leading railroads productive property. The leading railroads of the United States hare, aa a general rule, cost nearly twice, and in some instances more than twice as much as they need have cost, had economy been as object with their constructors. For instance: the New York and Exic, and the Cent*?!, each of which cost nearly forty millions, cottid now certainly be birth built for that bam; the Michigan Southern, which oost eighteen millions, could be built for five; tl?? MJc.Mgtin Ctutral, which cost thirteen, could be built iV* five; the Cleveland and Toledo, whiob coet eight, cculd be built for lew than four. 80 on with thtfpthers. In every instance, the actual coat of the ro*i far exceeds the ran which, in proper lands, wziH have built it, nod set it a going: the balance bw been partly squandered, and partly stand among the directors and contractors in the shape of bonuses, Ac. It ia thus cot only upon the cost of the enterprises, but upon a large additional sum?often as much more ?thrown away or filched by directors, that these railroads are now calhd upon to pay interest When thty fail to, the companies want to put up the fares. It may seem a very convenient plin for the railway mon to pay off their own losses and knaveries by the aid of a tax on the travelling public. But we apprehend it will not be found to answer. Increase of fart s v.ill o?ui*e airnunitionoftmflfic: produce, especially, will not come on, at the puBent low prices; and six months of the high tariffs will leave the roads poorer than they were before. Nor, indeed, would it be proper or decent or ratioual tbnt at this late day the public should be called upon to pay for the stockjobbing lows, aid the daiirg depredations of the pirates of the railway world. THE LATEST NEWS. Rrwi from Washington LOUD NA1MSB AND TUI ALLA01D BLAVM riNCUITA ? utah AWASH?rmaATV with tha Ottawa indians? rice-IS OF ths NAVAI. COr*ts ? fH? co*Mi88iOK8air or patent*. jctc. July 30, 1M7. lord Napier bad mo intnrvlaw with Ike Secretary of State to day, remll7e to Hie ee'.zurc of ike alleged slaver Pancblta by tbe EDgiUk reteel of r Keppko. I understand tbe Secretary expt* owl overylhlag aaua/aclorily to bla lordship. Tbe Cabinet will bold tbeir reg u)er meetings dura* Um abrence of the President. There wee a epec'al meeting to day, and cot?lderab'.e routine buAineee wea diepmed of. Governor Ocmmlns eipcde to leave for Utah by the 1Mb of August. It la not true that Brig bam Young baa written that he wai glad to be relieved frem the cum of cfflce. An Interretlng Incident eccurred to day la the nffle* on Indian Affair*. A treaty waa concluded and algned by Ike CommlMloDW and a del?gat'on of Ottawa* from Kansas, by which th'a baad or Indiana surrender thalr tribal character aad become clUzeos of the United Htntea. The do. legates appeared b'gbly doligbicd arter the treaty wee signed, aid enjoyed tha prospect or beoomlsg fellow ot lseas. After a raUlcatloa by tha Senate they euirender their reservation?seventy four thousand acres?only to hare It again patented to them Individually. They alio r? lease the United States rrom all annuities aad other claims, aad recti re In hen thereof sixty six tbou sand dollars, In two equal instalments, the first tnelalaaen1 payable on the ratification of tha treaty, aad the seooad oae a year thereafter. The new contract with Mr. N'esblU for stamped envelopes secure* s better nrt'.cls for lees money No'.* size, one dollar fifty cent* per thousand; led or size, oae dollar fifty cents. I'ndrr the old coal/act note al/e were one doPer fifty per tbou tan d, and letter size oae dollar seventy lira It ta estimated tha Department will wast (bar hundred thousand no* size and alas millioa letter else eaeh quarter The funeral cereai soles of Captale New toe to day were impressive and largely attended. The Naval Courts were not la seaatcn. The Secretary of the Nary baa dadded to 1st the Nasal Courts take a rt cess cf three weeks as tooa aa the oases ta which wttsMMS arc now eummoned and In attendance are disposed of. Probably the drst of next week will be the time fixed. Meat Dnleny, United HIalas Ness, ha* resigned I learn Ula evening that Sans tor James, of Rhode bland I will be tendered the position of Commissioner of Pit sale J. Porter Brnwly has not been tendered the Huh Auditorthlp of the Treasury. U wlU be gives to Virginia. ran r.mimti nwsrnrta dwo *tch. OOMTSMTIOK TO Sl'STAIN DUDLIT Httts't PBOKM1D ATLANTIC mUf FFRRT, NTC. WaSBiMOTO.v, Jnly 39, lfi.iT. The Convention at old Polst yesterday, to further the project of A. Dudley Mann, was largely attended. Dole gates were present from Maryland, Wathiogtoa, Tennessee* North Carolina, Virginia, Georgia aad Texas. John Tyler' Sr., was the President Bono rabies D. M. Bnrtiegrr and j BamIIn Moore, and N la b aad Thomas J. Page, Inquires, Vic# Praeidents letters wets read from all the maasbsri of tha, I.ieoL Maury es t others, strongly endorsing the pjpn. (Xmslitters on resolution* and sub script ion were appelated Adjoa-nsd tin to morrow. The ladles Bureau has boea Infbrmeil thai the sales of tb? wmteri portion of ihe Delaware Indian Trnrt lull had, on the 1Mb taat, ranched neir'r $u...000, ud it waa tuppoeed that nearly talf a million or dolian iron Id ha re all zed. Tha I (to Bank.. Cnoe, July 00,1M7. Oaa of the New York -n-voinf jouraela charge* a defhl cation upon the raihier of tha Book of I'llcn, reprneeutlng bin to hare "sa le I trge uaaalhorlaed adraacaa to tba Black Rtrar Railroad, aad or wed up tha traaeacUona bp orar draTIa oo bla oorraapoadta( baakaThe autemaot ta entirely Incorrect The laetltntloa la quMilan ia wholly free from any inch t oublaa aa a. a ebargwt upaa another bask here Wrtta hare bean laaar i agtiant three of the Saw York dally Kmraele, for ao alleged libel roetainel la their artlr lea charging a dcfhtcntion and frau I In tba Oa tnrta Baak of tbla eitr Hrltma of (tan llcamrr Attmlrml nt Hoe ton. Borrow, July 30 19(7. Tba ateaaaer A Iwtrat waa eetred yesterday afternoon, under n warrant of Judge Pprarue, for illegally having on board qaaatiUea of Bfaar. Bail will be glren, aad the et earner will an ueunl ma her tripe to Nt T.ibn, fi. B. Arrival nf (tic iln-a??lan at Perlland. Pntuin, July 30, 1H?7. The eteanuh o Oreamlaa, from IiTorpon', on the lltb left, arriena bare tbla morning nafk Johna, N T , aad Hall fa. NarhMa PBll.AngI.rHIA ITdCE BOA*I>. raLAmrnu, juiy to, utr. Aorka brery Panaayl mil &'?, WS' Reading Railroad, k7S l?bg taJtad Railroad, la-,; Morrle Canal, 14i)i PwqlfMk Railroad, 46V Cji?r. arwn, Ja!y HO, lk-'>7. OnUaa ?Aalee of tba aaak 1.M0 balaa, at aa adreaoe of we a ,a We iiote good milling and *1(1011*1 fair at lla a It sc Taa r. reipta here op to tba proton t, me aa noapartU wttli tbota of laat pear, fell abort ?7.> balaa. Rico baa ad tabled \c. At hast, .Inly 30?0 P. M 1 wur la nil bar battar c emaad, bat prioae unchanged i balaa about I MO bbU No wheal or cora oderlng afloat. I MlUera rrfoia ta moat hoidara' tlewt for wheat to arrive, , aad pr? for to co to Philadelphia tor a market No aa aa atcapl ?ma! par or la at ratao abrte the market val te bappty aC roro II m ted In lota bald by apam-.latori la (tor*. ?> <b la rrta h d above tba market value at Mo A aup ply la eiptrtrd oa ItonJay or Tucaday. feunplee of new barley war* abawa, bat an prioaa ?H. trmio, July 30?OP it Ftbar ferore beyeea Malea "00 bbta , aiMMtMH for atvi Wleooaali aa<l Ohio Wbaat dud Small at It at for Cbirafo opting Tom 4ull Ralea 14,000 boebate at 75e.,elaalng with ao boy "rant tba tootatloaa. data arm aai, at IT Se a I0r. Whlakey 30e Frelghta [ ?lie, lar oera la New Y?-? lobe 'mporta op to noon la dap?ll.oao boabrla wheat, t.oCO do. orn, 3 000 do. , ooaa Cbaal oa porta-17,(00 btubela cora, mostly to tide tear (( Wtr^t, Inly *>-? P M r oar ehaagei % et a.OCO ai<la , al $ 10 for rrtra foate aad IT ViH ' ? "ire Hrhigaa. Wheat a trilla ?a? ar bales 0 ?4 beta,la tl 31 a II *t for Chicago rpneg ewd 01 44 fee ? ioa"kle* rtnb Oora DnaebaafH. Itaiaa I. mo Uaeheie at:?iga a ,?o Cbaal freights to New Varh-Me ar dmr. lb- mr wheal, and 7 fee . for sow lata imperii ta lap?IT/wo hnabeta wbaat Canal n , prrta - 1 M0 hi-? fl.wr, t JOd'J< alitla wbaat, ll.OtO do aara, I,<00 baebe'e rpa _ M r?Ki< e, J?lf * t .ear <'rw4y * beat a dboiceng taadaoe*. C?* ' a, at a?e nam r * ipaaaaw I" fo'Sato? So ,11 At baebew wbaat, b'i COO 4b Ml Kerwt??MJ kbA t:af, t.Wf ir bbtW ?***, R,W b?kW t*? i *?jr the Bantu. Maiujrr. It ta reported u. * a bn(lag of the Emptrora of flumte, Austria and France to to bo brought atom eery ohortff om ^nurfaa territory, tod various aMremeeta are tddoootf i m irmatloo of the rumor. ^ . r of Prorata bad roturaod Trom UU vUil to VI. f* to ("I* * In Geratany that hta rtolt bu bees . ? _.i_.r jiitt. reoonotlUUon betweeu Russia aa-1 AurSiw ,? * I. highly datoroo. of offootlng. IV PI A? Afttomnfta h?*# ?0 lay ibO OharfO of t)U ItdM* muttv to Ramie* ?V?> bui 01 PMar*bUr* ^ " dlgnjuatly repudiate <ho ito a' .... p.. ?*???./ ?*"? " ~ Turkey wta opoki n of la 0 * OT cent, end t? o i-or coot diaoouSt'et? to ,ttm' rtgarda the project aa prepoaterdfch MAPron. huroea nto la the Liverpool product market iy Ato t?'a'aoor ll?hed yesterday morning, Vie prtoo of 1 atcUp elated u ahoold bo la. PL a la. h)(<L ailing of lb* Kiiro|? War Bwtau, Hauvsx, July ?, we* Tho fa rope culled from hero for Hottoa # half pact dwa o'clock this moraisg, l will be lee IMf* about coo* io morrow (Friday). The aky U'^roraaat, and (here la a soulhwart Wjd. OBITUARY. ? Fieri* ^eaa do Be ranger. Thereat popular pV* an! ballad writer of fnata. wboae death baa juat bat't announced, waa a man wtsae Influence over bia country. V* *nt1 "bono enffbrings la Sta cauae of liberty wore too ui*r\ed for ua to alio whim to peaa away without cfferlrg bo me a!,fc'h* tribute to hla ma uiory. Tfce clfret or bla writing* upon |mpu)ar heart daring the greater part of the hurt half ce. ^tory had undoubtedly much to do with the many eret.,l'Bl political chugee through which trance baa paaned during that period. "Let n>a mak* tho aongn of a people,' * aid etateetaaa who thoroughly nnderatood macklud, "a ' oare col who exercises tbe governing power " Berang v fully appreciated the truth conveyed In this remark, a ad preferred bla t.lle cf ptijtular cAanrnrtrrier to the proudest digolttoe bat royalty could roaror u|icn bim It waa Utla gllrintereated devotltn to their cause, joined to hte uarivaliM merits aa a lyrical witter, wblcb endeared the decerns pvet to the hearts ef b|s countrymen, and shed around has memory tbe balo of unsnilied patriotism, tallica Moore, be sever fawned upon tho aristocracy who n he satirised, and lbs noblest trait In h i cbaraotor la the sympathy he expressed In bis fall tor the misfortunes of the mac whom la hla brilliant career of prosperity ao inducements could teroyt him to approach. ' When he was master of Europe,'' says X. Tissot, "Napoleon could not obtain a I ne from tbe pen of Beraiger; but the (tress Captain, betrayed by fortune?tbe repr onanist! re of Use wIapv nTlK* rinnlnro tha man rtf stamIha whn lia/l m>tU eech marvellous effoita to apgrandlse in J honor ocr ootislry?the benefactor and sa< I mr of king*, chained by tbrm to the rock of 81 Htdena, In ipl.-od the moat roilgtoen ntuobmiet and the moat elcquent admiration In the sattonal pott" Nothing can more forcibly or more truly deptet the generous and whole-souled char actor of the man. Be ranger waa bora In Parts, on the ItHh of August, 1190, In the hotn e of his grandfather?a poor Ullor. Neither bia father nor hu mother aeem to hare had ranch ioflaancn orer h'a education. In a notice prefixed to one of the authorised edltiot a of his works, U Is stated that his father, a native of Flaminoouxt, near Peroone, waa a man of an Intellectual and active organization, aspiring oonstaatty In the oeuras of n career full ef adventures, In a higher condition ct life than that from which he had Insned. TO him, in all probability. Be. ranger waa indebted for his lively and fertile imagination , though ta hti grandfather and grandmother he uaqueetionably owed the general eteadlneea and consistency of his character. WhUst with these good people, he wan s ipcctator cf the capture of the Bntt'.le?an event which, forty yeen later, be celebrated by bis mute within the bare 01 the ptieon of La Force. Shortly after that ems rable event he left Parii for Peronne, where he was oon tgnrd to the cere of a paternal aent, who kept an laa ta one of the fbubourgs. Here this worthy woman mag be said to bave assisted 1 omewhat in ahsptng hU destiny by ptscing Is his hands Ttlemachus and a few volumes of ! Raclue and Voltaire, which she pose Based. To the voreen of the mint religious poet* and tke most Infidel ph.ljeephera, his anal, who wa? oatremoly pious, added exreiisnA moral war mugs and couasal* of Us most fervent tendon. Nevertheless, wc are told his genlse, evan at this early epoch, betrayed Mtlf In roeptlcal and humorous aalliee. it Is related of him thai at the age or twelve, bariaf bees etrurk by lightning on the threeholl of hi? aeat'a dwell lag, Ue first words that he uttered oa recover! leg from the unceasetoasoese lato which he had bean throws by I*, were, "You see, anal, thsrs'i no use In year holy water ' Al the age of rourieen the youag Berasger entered as an apprealice Ihs prlshtg oftloe of II. lalsc -, where he learned the Aral principles of orthography and language. 1 Bat tho tcboel wkicb rontr'.bned moat to the dereiapafrit c !. . lie..- ?- ) I u. b ? moral biiidodW *m Um I Primary ImXutt, founded at Nmmm, toy M Bailee da Btiianil'ne, formerly Depaty la lb# LefteMtra AaaomMy. la hla eathmlaeUc adii.tratloa of Jean Jaoouee B i imiaa thia resile maa bad omoetrad tba plaa of a ecbaet for children framed oa tba maxima or tba ottlma |ihllmuphm. Ttio'oMtalo ?ra are told, preeenm.1 at once tba Itaaffu of j a club aad that of a camp, tba obildraa wora a milltarr rnatuma on the oooaeloe of arcry lm;<ertaal publ.a eraal; tbay named deputation*, proaauacad Jtacouraoa, vtMad ad drceee* and wrota m tba i.iiatn llibeaplerre ur tba otaiaa TaJlicn. I oun? Beran gar wae tba orator and tba uaaai compoeer of all three apotrbun aad addraaaaa. Tba iMfc do doubt axerctaad aa Important ltiUueuou la tultl ratio* bia laau aad fdrmlng bis ?tyla, aad nltboafh na bir.taaU afflrroe Ibu b? mw road tba olas tea >n tbalr peper Idiom, thora ta ao doubt, Trom tba arldaace Goaiaiaod ta thma early e lorta, lbat be muat bar* mada bimeolf thoroughly aequaiaiad ?Uh utom through tba medium or Uaaaiatioaa. Aa eooa M bo bad astrrrd b'a tareatseath year, Barancor waa >oot back to ba father, la Pert*, a lb a raip?cub> fouDdatioa of fcaraing to wot v upoa He waa act many mootha tbara befora ba eoaratrod tba Idm af I wrttiag roram. lasplred, wa ara totd, by mm thmlriaal repwaatoiioaa at wblob ba bad amtatod Ha mada bia Oral effort ta a not edy naltad "Tba He maphroditm," la I wbtcb ba latintrd foppWta aad adbmiaaie a*i aad amW tiooa aad tetrigotaf woe.ea. Ha bad too ctaaelr atudtod I aad appreciated tba warha of Mollara aad la f aalaian, 1 bowarrr, to b? kalalod wttb ba owa aad ha im, ootiaced hla dramatic rlorta la dlec** To aaitoTy bia , poetic ambltloa, ba aoal ael bluuielt to collect aaaoriali ' for an epic pom, tbe bem of vk oa wat to be Clara, aad ' tbe execution of bo resolesd to pampoaa to hla ibitiietb year. polled ti'm to lb Ink of firing e practical reek oat >oa to ohm of tie poetic projeeta lo or dor lo reooootlo both be reo1 retrod he Idee or expatriating blaeetf le I(rpt, wtoob km eUU in the power or tbe treooo A member of Iko CI expedition, who bod returned d teacbaot-d with the , dirert/d bta from It. Tnee tot to Map pease mi bnrd atrufglee wtth adrerettp, of porertp aadar to wUh nheerfulnaea. nod of riperteoree frw?M wtth frettfe] reeelte both for tbe yor.?| poet nod Me 00000-7 To Mb ported or tiler tale trloi aad of powthful ?>> teoieiM wo owo eoao of tbe tappteet too real re of Mo a one At length. almoet broken dowo to iptr'.t bp tbe Ih uooeri of bla elTorU. Iterenger woe rollered from Mo omborooomoolf bp tbe facer eue aeatatoorw of I too Bamporto. tbe brother of toe ?tret Cooonl Hioaolf o aoo at cam a, bo tow oooogh to tbe yooaa poet to notify the ea> peetnUoo thnl be weald 000 dtp do bnaor to bie pedroatgo. iterooper but, to the dedication lo ooe of Me Inter ootlee ttaoe. pnld o wwo tribute ef greiitnde to Me ImiMMiW. The inflneooo wbtrb the wrlUoga 01 Oatooihrtood eoercleed nt thto period oa the rebgloae ooahmeoto ef Beraal?r to o ctrcoaotooBo too ttopamat to pom ooar wttoeod notice Inrdred bp Ma ndatrotloo of the aeoooar to which tba author of tbe (*olto of Ohrtatomltp" bod dona oaet rated tbe prool trutba of toblteal btatorr, too pwuaw pool treated In dlthrreablco "Tbe IMnpoJ* "The If* J<idp?ent" nod "Tba Itooatobttabaeoot of Itollgloo _ Another poem, entitled "HedJ tattoo," wbtoh bo oeapaeeo lo 1802, alto beoro tbe otoaap of deep rotigiooo mntmRr com needed to I anion, editor of the dowel- do if ato, Beraoeer woo employed lo 1S0? aod 1*08 letbeneaaibUoo of that work. In 1*00, through * Arnault, bo oblAiood the r'toAttoo ?f nlork a r'.lT*" " the Secretary of tbo ColrermHp. Hto eoto-P to nexer axrMdrd two thooaaad rronoo -" for b!? moiiwot Ha JT-KT mi.wkri b? woo dnit?aft>rd?r^rT??:*^.7r^ innV"? bin r~v*i\* + It*"***0* of bw write* ^ wriwr wte d.ter.1.*! bfotew!?^^w?rr fclbl'i ht wm iIm "Otoooo,'* and botnf roiopaOad ?* "f y,rt,' .y. O?nlirT h?thrown th?? ailtfioM r fJ2 ,b*JS2? jTT .poct?? af oo* of bio aorta* <<f hla Imaanarwa. ? -? -- .#u_ effort, we MIM'"1-.Y*T^ ? 4 "Ags? 1MB B.vtianW m'nmlMB ?0 trnmper C'mt P<*?1n? ,,B Me dlmlt mnlnt onprlt enuMVpie; Mel* (pie rote |e? d* bene inM y?o nuweoilile an oooeoft Wen mil AWII7 rnwt, me dlt In enmpoBfile Sen, son, ae i ?l point w> nme 4 I neod. M*, Oo n eat palct onmine 4 I'MtBdAinle n ? Alr?l, J>n J ope A retro erewPI, Me otielee n'eet point un fetMoll Quo ,|b ml* rtiorlr net eelle IK1 lei.i de fide le r*'id*rllle A renonrelo bob prelnt* fct nr I* porte eorll oee mote lole, ? ml lie. mellne ?t iMinhemmle. Non, nen, or n'ert point no-nire A I need^m , Ce n'eot point com me 4 l emd mi* 1 or the frfice $t poUUonl ??;rc wbtob bo ooo>\ nja* 14