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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 rthern public of his powers, airs his diplomacy in the widely circulating columns of the mountebank Bonner. It is Mr. Everett who suggests that the imputed dislike of the Czar for the South arises from his dislike to slavery. He reminds the Nower and wealth of the United States. It is the loss of this counterpoise to Great Britain that the Czar deplores; and Mr. Everett, with the usual modesty of a Northern man, interprets this natural chagrin of the Czar, at a great national event, into a sentiment of indignation and rebuke towards the section which Mr. Everett conveniently saddles with all the blame of the rupture. Although we are not yet prepared to believe it, it matters very little to the South whether the Czar be in sec