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th; is not the South the sole, unprovoked author, without provocation, cause, or excuse, of these dissensions, and the party indirectly, but most severely, condemned by the Czar on account of them? By this sort of self-complacent logic, they find a most favorable interpretation in their own behalf of the Emperor's letter; and then they go to work to account for this most demonstrative sympathy for their cause and their section. The inevitable Edward Everett comes forward in a letter to Bonner's New York Ledger to account for this sympathy, and to unravel and explain the diplomatic mysteries connected with it. Mr. Everett doubtless has some other objects in view. Sumner and Wilson, the ultra abolitionists, of Boston, have shot far ahead of him of late years in political life. As violent an abolitionist as either of them, he long thought it most politic to take the conservative tack, and cultivate the favor of both South and North. Secession has left him high and dry in that pat