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VIRGINIA CITTY,. XI .
gic1 - '1 1' I prwiting the Stat number of the Xt"MU"la Poft q"r readers, it is but ppr thai w rieaty . ay down the princi jMaw ihe as t govem as as journalist. In t*t bet'place, cor main object when we f.ft bar oine tp bring a press to the "far Wt wavl. to publish a journal devoted to the iktmewt of te people now inhabiting pa~i 4jjr to remove to this new, and to1a to m) most important Territory of the fami p4 States. The interest of the miner, thfgiethim3arst and business man, will p 1 ooe4 .fter. We wmi have o~tyjSuidtSunt »i the various mining camps whL _w p o.1i readers well posted in ''.) Ihe&L tby)OuP.S L * .4.xt parts of * iaparadpidly growing Terri S par Is and price current will ·I)rasnfle Y xwrised and reported each wek. The latest telegraphic news will be n i~al t the time of going to press, so tkht bar readers may be aware of what is . j ing in the outer world. Literary os ays had miscellaneous articles will be in ited, thus making our paper a welcome vistor at the fireside circle. Personalities will not be indulged in; as we believe it to be the province of a jour nalist to pursue an independent and straightforward course, and while we shall speak freely our sentiments on all subjects, we shall courteously extend to our oppo nents the sam;, privilege. [Believing that politcal demagogues have well nigh ruined oureountry, we shall not make our paper organ of any clique or faction. The prise is ourown, and as we are under hife of no man or party, we will labor *la'V aftErtre btitat, of none, but rla belfoi stated, cosane our efforts to the Tanceennt of the itterests of the people j whom we look for support. As a jour nalist, we shall indepmndently give our yiews on all national questions as they af fect the American people. This we shall do ai an American citizen, whether it iebe a eat or proroke 'a frown from the powers that be. And finally, it being our object to publish an independent (not nen tral) paper, we hhall leave it to our read er, aa t how we shall fulfill the promise. SBelying, therefore, on a generous people /or .xDresht and fnture suppoat, and amak g our kitLdet bow, we introduce our ts lit 0S O- gME M R4EBRAL S GOVXB MENT. 4i-i f ie matter so generally dif useW , and with many little understood, . i houghts on the subject will not be sn.I l ooting at this question the pria~ ahould not make te constitution c A4 to dUa aotion of what he woal have . 1* au!P b utdy to ascertain what our t~.~i abnt eally i, how. it was formed, t S.-- tie powers of the government as OwdvtrrWdbythe constitution, and wvat are * b Mi to rsoerved to the States. . . J ereuafi n readers know that during . a^oýitesý the different colonies w I tN , galber tey threw off their allegiance to Gr Bd ftaawere held together, by SBia: af oonboderation. Under those c a tid;. l 46coelonirs bound themselres to- a g W sttrwfhb the purpoeot; accomplishing a arm purpoie (that of obtaining their in. )l J:It^a so many individuals fSatw putas6 p or association for the i ."a.tuVr.ip g on some legitimate i im..,t these articles each col oy sci to.oiie h men, clothes, aras, s.h IgekaWtq the population. They 1 * 4e b4gi% te O sdhqposed of delegates 1aIt ' hl k V tl(g1i&jt\d for .the wholi p"'e"ra eiti^ i their articles. SMk feO *tio- worked well, Sevosteaal I* wa found Send .tht els, and sc iV0G *oU .d of dele Orn, i~i t4rm.t at it and choee George . Adingo er. No %th" pet about ita we wat hese warticles "ould rWphlaged" 4 to e.t of formB < auiLom iii~ita~uof e4, or W de0tenoi3U h fonS 4ttHB =t6.ss1 HH^HH^Pk11 da ffliMMHRdpt^b ecr*1^ ox sustaung or rejecting the acts or the Th htbe em b .Stateach in theira earaoity, acopqted ornjected the same-4.d aok depend on Maujority of the people to atify the oeem#rtti.oe--bOt each State was not bound by bt provisiose is, thai 9tat5 tadSrted before tile.genrtl gw.eieaentr-in fact, were the creatures that formed it. The poweir coferred on the ent by th States, are clearly defined in te constitution, among which is the right of declaring war, fori trea ties, establishing post roads, regulating urrenty, c.,hile all power not dele is,gated to the general government, remainer govemrent-in fact, were the creatures ti*t formed it. The powere conferred on ithe govStates or the people. This latter clause i only neatitution, and eplanatory,whi urrency,t shows how anxious were Fathers to dle gated to the general government, remain with the States or the people. This latter clause is only negative, and explanator, -but shows how anxious were the Fathers to preserve the rights of the States, that to make "assurance doubly sure," this latter clause was inserted - as for instance, A owning 200 acres of land, sells 100 to B this he eonveys by deed of general war ranty. Now, it is not neeessary in the con. veyance of the 100 acres to B, that he in serts a clause in B's deed that he (A) re lerves the remain.4 10l'- ,'b only olds the 100 ny his deed, but it shows caution, and a fear that the general government might usurp the authority of the States. The States are sovereignties within them selves, having the right to make their own laws through their own legislatures; their own Judiciary to explain them, and their Executive to enforce them. These powers must not conflict with the Constitution of the United States or of the States, if so, the Judiciary so decides, and they are null and void. The beauty of our government, both state and national, is sueh that, if properly administered, there need be no conflict be tween the state and federal authority. Indeed, while it is the duty of any citi zen to yield obedient and willing obedience to the laws hf the land while the same are in force, yet all of us being in States, look to the State and local authority for protec Stion. Do we lose a horse, we apply to a maistrtat- or "a vwrr-rt, ald 1Jy avLthoriy of the power of the State, and at the ex peuse of the same, try and convict the transgressor, and thus protect society against future outrages. So it is with mur der arson, etc., showing the importance of state governments and local authoritisw. And we can go farther, and say that inI as matters arfecttg hs w tooat finuerags of the States, that they as well as the Gen eral Government should be the judges of their own grievances, or to put- the proposition in another form, if by the government is meant the President. and hy the State the Governor of the same. Then neither are the judges, except it be a ques by the constitution. But, in all other eases, the judiclary-the oourte-that branch 6f the government created for the turpose and being the competent tribunal, is the only power or arbiter whose decis ions are binding; and those deeision when aade are the law of the land, and binding m every citizen. But it may be said that he who argues tor St.. Rights is an enemy of the general government. Let us see about that. We think he only is the frien~ of the govern ment, who obeys the laws of his country, both state and national, as explained and interpreted by the courts. _ But," says one Mr. Ames, "this being our opinion of our form of government, had South Carolina a right to secede ?" Our answer is forthcoming: No. Why not ? .imply, because when she agreed to adopt the federal constitution there was no clause in it giving her that right, therefore she impliedly if not expressly agreed that he would not But, again, suppose that majorities ample on the rights of aioritie, e general government interferes with ilhe rights of the States-in other words " pute in its shovel where it should not "-what then is to be done 9 The answer is easy; the rights of the States and the people as well as a redress for the grievances, is w the government, not out of it. The con stitution itself provides for its change, either by three-fourths of the States, through a convention of the same, the gen eral government having no say in the mat ter; or by a requisite number in Congress; here is the mode of redress. " But," says the objector, a the eoesary number of State or Congres wmao4 Mot do this." This bring us to mnothe pan of the subject which we shall speak o in a fate article. Loanu lzs kindly fumi~ebdas MAni of tbe Totzitoriol AoC of Idsho Ib" law inL XJqwpbtt% in f' eoiU~g "M6 A# tbiq ha gratty 1~.e:% i e Uof t he -rich SAA b St. IMP, A*# WAI jEWS « TBlW WB The tel aph bri*gs a u uuI this week a larg amount of news, foi wkhih we glean the following as most ~aliable: At las aco.ult--the 15th inst.--Mobfit was elely invested by eOr land force the gunb s p-opering. Fort dead. The hage rebel ram T,"eon was captured by our Beet. We lost th cumase --blown up by a rebel taped.e. General Granger commands the land forto and did good service. This important sjl ing the city, places the same in u u nsd row for stumps. At Atlanta we have had hserises of br - peratae ingag ements, reutlung in Union successes. The Confederats placed Hood in command of Johnson's armythe tac it o the a1 drie Sherman battle, rhile Johnson L: too cautious. Th.~resalt ghows that Johnoon knew what L- had to eeotend wuith. cood did eng age Sherman and rost heavily by it. Sherman has now trotng position th ur line isp in the4 rm ai a n bd ro pirele ald is gradually approaching the city; oum n works are now close to the rebeu *In o--ln raeS, the an battle, i ohno the Soothwesti. True the southera t foot by foot reluctantly give bae k as or t troops advance. Turning to the Army of the Potomao, re oently there has been no heavy fighting; Lee and Grant, owing to the extreme heat, are apparently content to let their armies rest and reeruit their exhausted energies preparatory to future desperate strugies. Petersburg remains in about the same ion dition while the rebel raid into Marylan, which .Enl two objects in view, one t threaten Washington and cause Grant' army to be withdrawn from the front anr thereby relieve Richmond, and the othel to fill their " acks" in the Shenandoal Valley. Grant paid no attention to thi movement, but kept his eye on Richmond. They got some plunder, and lost a good deal; burnt Chambersburg, Pt.-probabk had a right to do this as her civil authori. ties surrendered it over a year ago without resistance. We simply note this to show. in what high estimation the southern sol dier holds his northern pretended friend. Their forces, badly harrassed by our troops, are retreating down the valley of the She itndoah. Nothing is going on at Charles troops are occasionally firing on Fort Sam ter and thaowing shells at the rebel works, just to let them know that they ar about, and then waiting to give the rebels time te repair damages, get under cover and wait for more bombs. Along the ooast at Beau fort we hear no news, and will wait for the '"shool marm'I ' report from that quarter. XTM arg some bt bwhaekers in. Im tuoey and Missouri. Missouri apears to be unfortunate-the trouble is with her own people. They have never forgotten pol. ities; keep running after this leader ad that, until their houses are burned, their property carried off and themselves mur e4red-fiSrt by the bushwlnhker, next by the jayhawker. We would rejoice to see Missouri wheel into line, her eole unite Lt-pli*ttes a e, £S a itwash her hand her people would be safe. her drive out her political charlatans an she will have no fear of raiders. now we turn to the indians. We hav long looked for news from General Sully but he is slower than "the seven-yea itch." May be he don't want to " kil th goose that lays the golden egg." HiR preparations at St. Louis were on a giganti cale this spring, and judging from - number of hid boats loaded with t going up the river; one would think he w going to war with the British Empire, a did not expect to return for years. He probably got up to the mouth of the Y iowotone, and maybe built a fort, proba sent some troops to the mouth of the Horn, who will remain during the win They will have no fears of being preached with pick and shovel by Sioux. Sully may meet a Sioux, but he catch one," that's the rub." In the meantime the Indians of t plains, having banded together, are co aitting all sorts of butcheries on the d fenceless inhabitants of Western Kans burning hous, stealing horses, etc., whli rhe n . tq ins for s ety. t O• ih -atnt linebla tqMRn , We we have no news from the States. Several of the stations along the line were in th4 hanis of the Indians. The company har drawn off their stoek to places of greater s:ifety; trains have been attacked and sert e killed. There is said to be few troops along the line. There are plenty of people in Colcafdo to clean out these "breech clout gentlemen, if the anthoities will give them a chance. Should they need any elp, we have plenty of old mountaineers up are who will take a hand Our plan is to let out the IndiJn war by contract to the lewest bidder. If the Goo. em.ment don't understand this business, let ,her sell out to somebody that does. Our -eople Tave looked on these Indian butclh lriee about long enough, and if thy dt-:'t cea~ , wmi soon take the ini.,r into th:. own hands. If the Indians are all ba.iited' together angtlsst the whites, as i'wreported, . can't go amiss; but this we don't be lieve; there ae some really friendly and thiee should be protected. RtV4 tly ap on Biorbhend. not far from 'tis y a'woaan and tro children were b'he two es as to «oolN iwt tt of the A'A. 4 f *-Ui jilUhwe kxprOsesas h - a es 5 elt Mef Canonb;etweenti iake, she was stopped by foe roba, 5he iumates, four i number, wee ro . of from 027,000 in dust. They. wre o 'their way to the States, having bben here ometime in accumulasiag by indastrf, Hut Vuli at hoome IrOl bve omde them ---.lli hA Okat sm-e wI SOLwS MN THE MoUNTAmrs.-All along our geh are seen taves or excavation; these are eaused by the miners in drifting. As the dit is rch nr the bed-rok, and as to t.> * stop to <.i. dmg ou near the mountains the stripping be. eomes heavier, the miner reworts to the *rift. He foilowts the bed-rock, securing the roof above my timbers as is done in coal Aanke; and tht. a large amount of gold is tken out at ib ed,p rates. Drifters 4M thohse who wor r ud E. ro. ud anld being Charles Resor. ! oLs N THE MourTAnra.-AI along our galch are seen caves or excavations; these e ased by th e miner ork, in drifting ve the ty. D if is ner th e bed-roc, and with ffw near the mountains the stripping bco oms he daer, thr iner reort to thelin ives drift. HIe foilows the bed-rock, securing ' (e roof ahove bv timbers as is done in col nwak; and the a lunortunate amont of gold i toed iout a vault p rateh. Drifter aes. those who woil· uader glround, and being 'weldl a~'j':iint.'il with the work, receive liirge p;iy. D ifting is also attended with some dangeŽr, iri'4uently the piling gives way, and the unfortunate miner is in oa-bed in a vault dug with his own hands. IkWADA CUr, THa JUNCTION AOD CiWra uxua.e-We have unt as 7-t l.d. tis. to visit those enterprising and flourishing but on passing through these places fret and only time, were struck with r else, neat - ope w.ace amiuamoun or i ese done. Though Nevada is only a 7ir old, many ie and substantial build 1~s have been erected. The Junction and Caterville, only two months old, have lea of fellows in them " keeping store." Saccees to our adjacent cities. -o more eiterprising men are seen anywhere, as is slown by the number of their subscribers to the PosT, their job-work, advertising, dto. Pitch in, boys, you shall loose nothing by it. ALMOST A Row. -Passing along Cuver Street, the other day, our attention was attracted by a group of juveLiles with open eyes and watery mouths, making all sorts of gesticulations saving: "Pa will buy one for me "-" 'Pll get Pa will have one for me." On coming nearer, we learned that the eause of the excitement was a fine lot of pies on the counter of the Mechanical Bakery. Call and elbowyour way through the crowd of customers and see for your selves. t - --... . . To Tuaes WIrsHuN To ScND PAPERS Iox~s.-Many persons complain that they snd newspapers to their friends in the which never reash t~h&i dauinsatim The Post Office regulations are that all transient papers are to be prepaid three cents each. Put a three-cent stamp on the isper and it will go through. .FIor ox TuH OVmLA.ND RouTr.-A friend heads us a communication giving a somie .bat graphic description of a fight on the -rmand Route, in which the wrfter paruc pted. We are informed that during the aht, a number showed-the "white feath er." After it was over, they exclaimed, "Boys didn't we give it to them." AN ACT relatingto the discoery of Gold and Silver Quartz Loads, and of the man nr of thoir location. ij^it iadd iSyta Lfeiafrt fi 'erritory of Idaho, as follows : ksc. 1. That any person or persons who may hereafter discover any quarts lead or ode, shall be entitled to one claim by right of discovery, and one claim each by loca tion. Szc. 2. That quarts elaims shall consist i of two hundred feet along the lead or lode, by one hundred feet in breadth, covering Sincluding all dips spurs and angles thin the bounds of said claim, as also .e right of draining, tunneling and such other privileges as may be necessary to the orking of said claim. Szc. 3. The locator of any quarts claim Sany lead or lode, shall, at the time of ocating such claim, place a substantial take, not less than three inches in diame , at each end of said claim, on which hall be a written notice specifying the ame of the locator, the number of feet imed, togeth r with the year, month ad ay when the sa;ae was taken. Sbc. 4. All claims shall be recorded it e County Recorder's Ofice within ten ays from the time of posting notice there , provided that when the claim is mere _ AI. e-es4Matn from the sea the time shall extend to ifteen days. Sac. 5 Quartz elaima reeorded in ac an with the provisions of section of this aet, shall entitle the peson s rdng, to hold the ame to the use of &, his heirs and asigns, provide within six months from and after the te of recording, he shal perform or eaasn be performed there"n, work amounting Svalue, to the sum of one hundred del sý r4« Scw. 6. Any person or pemma holding art claims in puruane with this act, renew the notice reqldred in ooetim t 9 #A leat once in twelv e mths,, u. ie .a~id lamnt Is occpinganwA wek it t b~ mLt t 0~Pi1 ·d~Oji '·irc. 7.'i3 T1I 6 c ance of quarts OW.a Lj;z nmaeQ by UillN of siho,or other !ru1'fl4rI of wultlno uib Ar without A-ul be, cO mtiu.maoeofid-mumwith lcali rues dagetisad la ins. Cx miners in the msiral miing din. ;ct, and said bl~ If .al'or i(ifr, mets wnrinv ic n enl oyn ··- had been made by d6nd uw ~csc:~ 'I qjw ~s~bsm1tuuquft thi i-41 MF I~q~am~e1s PoT :-A tr 4 waTgonU from, lN_,i - i t Shaving left the lower tt bridge Athu Sir)A July. ibry om the xad leading frWRD)eer Crek, eted BoJ aa out of. After having cri s. te Black ratm of beast a "S ets" wa«tj of 4tl lee^iwsi see lbiii rkihel^ selves there, a qpa te pmunane. eertle ments. They had tOOeOtena with I.ois on Powder River. The ired devils eas to them with their usual treadhey, preteadin. to be on a friendly .rand to the white u they only wanted to buy few .rLw si such as flour, sugar, cofee, ete. They were Cheen des, and were well "~ar e and monatedL Dr. Crepin, who had leasietd at his cost on the Platte river how uaeh re liance could be placed on their polite s soraleec, tried to get some of thea to come in the eamp; bet could not be in duced to do so, whik fct went far to show to all acquainted with Indian customs that they were bent on mischief. Still, as most of the men composing the hain were anx ious to avoid having diculties with these Indians,-it wa decidod that presets should irst be a&de to tbem, and that o, recoiving thea they should b_~ gaWldalt . ?" Theputae, ae also those persona who knew something about Irdians, expressed at once their disapprdbstiao at these proceeding, they being in favor of at onee ehargng upon and driving thbe off. Fiaaly, the Indiahs were treated to a hand oIee break fast, after which instead u k ,i .ing; the chief stuck his lane "ic t'h r . .-id and the wartiors gatherinrr tuo Lt 'rg tog take ositions on the hills sqrrounuing the co:-i ai. It was soon ascertained that a man ,w-e had gone "but a few miles from the camp to hunt for a stray cow, had not yet eturned, and that the Indians had prob bly murdered and robbed him. Dr. Crepin immediately proposed to rai-: ;: company for the'purpose of going out and acertainiag his fate, and putting spurs to his horse declared that if nobody followed he would go alone. Six mounted men at onoe joined him and a number on foot under the lead of the guide ascended a hill which commanded the road. The Indians were in sight but they kept quiet until the brave little band had gone about two miles, when suddenly the Indiana rushed down he hills and surrounded them. These pro ceedings were being watched by a nsaber of persons with the greatest anxiety; the odds were so great against them that searcely a hoio could be entertained of seeing them return alive. Hearing the A.am»n b.ijeby 4 «Ht»en ii.»e»A buF.hey halted and seemed to consult together for a few minutes when the Doctor brioeiy told them thatyiey had better prepare for the worest that their chances for escape were few, and that they might as well kill as many of those devils as they could, and then die like brave men. The men did as they were told, and the little land was seen. eopg like a th.mnerbolt amaost mtaa iiesr ts. Tha Doctor was seen -mlling one Indian by the hair, his own .orse and that of the Indian running to ether like two well trained hounds. Tlhe toctor told uk afterwards that the Indian was killed, M h.ka shot him through the heart and w&g trying to get hiss ae it as thougt that thi Indian must have been the chief for he in a very ';ta-ek to oiUp) nioit without ifsible marks of their bravery; one of them whose name we do not know, and who fought like a lion, eame in with an arrow through his nec,. The Indians having set the -rounds around the corral on fire, it reqnirad a large number of men to quench it; in the meantime fring at long Tange was done from the hill, possession of which had been taken by the boys. The Indiana kept hovering around until four o'clock in the afternoon, when they departed thirty less in number. The emigrants had to regret the loss of four men killed, eme of whom was found with eleven awrows and thre balls in his body. ,There were several wounded, amhong whom was the Doctor; but all did well 11f his care and are Itow' in the ouantry peospectiag- for gold. NO more India~ were see. :aftr this oceeuw rence, althouh he emigrsat stopped time at the g I ort and .4t Crk'Is oi for O Npet . Now., "I" be iko howlo t.. th.il t l behb l murdered ad plander.4by bsiaswko not deserve the name of paen, jf existenerd on eftth is asa qUes that. th fttinAe? - -? . Fors.Djp.-A man arefAp, Ait yester4ay morning dead. was hed oh the bod, and thed we ar was det y by inteperance. We4 name of the oee d ite another of , n oently buri.edy the - Q . 4 - - No IA TJP.m&,"* .g to Ai . oaeh 'being broken 4oawn qgt, l uit*out ni&w. 'On StuiTiy"or have given the latest. *.-ay be an in this evening. . We imieptte l the Stats, or dewat*ee, as N km has probably been dstroyed bo I diani. 4We hall tn,lowver, to give all the HPNblt6- kM oi on as t4ae1 is ope G . - f RIopkin tely of S. LoSui, t i ea, ran lanri to rdc·e ay " speottn ir )i 'P 1 Bi wits 7T * i 8 nej ,poll* ri6., writing from John V. Goa$"hl. 'seideno. A ride from Woroeter a o .out fbar l fy i Of "he a heat on the main rod, I resides, te private h Sup the hin, to tthe the proprktor himss r ago, existed only two 6 lk their statelines yet, of the ifeN of two b) i ha small p tOe of wadla.; one of t ueatnee, bordieathr IM t o very n lear; alto edt «fr ement.e The work of ,i tought from Europe, the vetb a ttractions nowhere ele ts ohe At * preeis ti"e, to say ]I(*.j sdlve beirt pers are k CL@ the barn eo0s"t of eihout s o, - chicke anad pigs. Water usi,. the kill higher up into the bune rd The evening e s we nt ilni,. with other ; rr~os ,. tainments. I venture to proe Gough could be induced to si, for dienee he would moet with as peat tion' for next season. 2WZ LA*WZ 1WXV NIr Yoa, Aug. Hem. Ps special from Sobth-wM ends the following: The feot umdr ragut paued the fArt at the Mobire Bay, at 8 o'elook on the the 5th. The monitor Temeaeeh was up by a rebel torpedo. No other were lost. TLe rebel ram Teamessee rendered %fter an o1wtimate reAistaace. miral Bauchtan lost a leg eam is a uner. The land orees uider Gr vesting Fort Gaines with light bm opened upon the fort simulta.pn.e l the passage of the fort by the fleet the water atteries and sileeblg fort PoweH, in Mokbile Bay, w' and evacated by the rebel. The Richmond Suinel of the .iOf There is Jtle doubc that GrOati large body of his trmps evatihuMr cretly frm our fbont. FWher e is ing them we do not know, but they City Poist on transports and o diws river. Bis steamers 'lu n ith have been seen within : i4st few moving of. Cix'\SATr, AiP. 3t A sikci to MTV (7eCmeWire t 1 ville sttes 'hat pretty hard I9..i o red on Saturday, Sunday al Moanday the frnt, ant no general battle. Ad ages decidedly *i our favor. The Hwr=akP Washingtomn l ComauBiomerr of India Af a formed by Go,. Evans that be is that irly all the Indisa irdbM oI r arW- o e cotiblaed te W i w It will be the grea stdi .untry ha ever het, eaate.~l I teWto the British Poeeme -m ST 7wm' Washi on, .p No e i ,rri'( out ail orde he H. not, but failed to at whe deri4 and to saever rcgwb rs at in Medele to Baruad. The hepeete Metde to be had tod. opeatis, which elaim, it bollaered not be allowed. lrxw Yout, A4. 15th EArragut, in a lIter to Comm. Pal it ?kw Orleans, says! At a* sad, hon! hq4 10th our Seet.. bUsie two a wo, Ointo the Pass, clos, aor n Ae m.s Fr Morgan, pouring in ;0 Wbadside of grape &-s cai-ger4dri gunner frm their SIaced, s I vwaeI. seposed oq Us the er A. Gaines ald PoowreJt Wich a. o( ;mt on account of d* IA the GraQr1s- land , ries C 'ort Gaines, and eaased I ftas@atioa hebiowisnlip of FortP b he Farb,, *0 Owids, rem,14& Api hemposazly dinabled her mm safely towed hrogh W ib bye amsemes o* meaftw Tecui, .~. . ftwnmost4 Was t "iIamtap, Inn mediately- ttaPad sad iattlppd herso f6 -t-lj j tAs " O w~igooft -p in a f'e mPsatss. The 'bi bal 1-y 'a t.wrir~i~ The ?.rrpo$4e# isays: Whai the Serim. smiIaiwrE~Lm ts M~lle hi~~Puitf P arm wit* dwA sad an 4.iwk uoid# ~Oft rapssltbl w d.~~3b~ marder &. wri ·'oo4er hips b~4tfr ship ta o vog l a miw lutsvr abnk the 1ae W t La Ia~uibl in~ain ma~im.s -y ==~W Aq rW el. 4 WZZ r~vnu "IV ,l ha~~bidV" bw last. ir smil 60 dw0 tb.~r o~fm4 ea-r hMP nqiiiii~~~~~~iiiiii~~~ " ~bslrrcUs nv-I L~iiCI~ ~ ~ *1 4