Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 28, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 28, 1855 Page 4
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD. jaws* sohdo'i rJ'tvKrf, FWRarc.* 4. r a:?om. ?>**?? ?. #, ((wa >:? **aww i try riK* *>?' AMltlJI&Nl* Till'' IVXNIXa. nii J ir iT Kgypti43I? Faint EbaRt ???? *?? f*>* L?CV. *'&MK TBJt ttwirj? roi?M I'D COffKTM tl,, i KHISlOCII-llU o* tUillll. WD 'O . 'ITU, ntt** JnHt Jo.ns _ 1_ , .. i.<- Vumi Smi t 1 Di>c? SpiTk'im; *?? ? '* S 'KBATDff. J? - > ii ?? t j ? f>> l Bu?* liorv? i r, ? h i - s*ct m; t huj. . , KtiHW- Aft?n??a-rlVi: Dsuwuano.? B"* * *>j i $ 1 11 * Tt* 1 WO< ; r ^T.VSntELS UkUHi1 ??' . D *1)4.9 LOT** 0?iSi IfOU!!, MS lM4?ij-|nn> iii>f r*i-uj.?iA? t'y*? t ?.'??. . LUJ IRK 11AIL, W6Iirtn.owi.jr? "ancrava ct E R>n. W> ?v * oi-k, Hi f4i<< witty. Fil?rn*ry '4S, 1?53. The V?-vn. L ?>.;? i.e*s fivn. Europe is momnrari'y expscted. 1m>*> t. u'Cip Caaalaiett L -e poo. for E?u j A3-1 Bwier o- tfce 17th instant. fc:e iv, therefore, fa.iy dw. The !??. loaid left Bum for this po.-i on the 14-fc ireUrt. As she i-. a aiow going craft, her a 1 V??e* will conbtleie b? aaticif itsi by rtio-s brought by the Canada. ? The wait of tha balloting for & United States 6en.;or jtsterday in "'tie Pennsylvania Legislature, mm i.s follows :? Ciauron, 66; Bnekiew, 23; %:\v t*r.r.f. '-2. Tiuee ballots ?eret&k*o, and jtb?teg f.d?t: ktata compromise nettveen t^partiee ?*?? "itH ?* ble, the joint ccsven' 'an 4'3ja<vned catfl the Tuesday in October, thus leivltg to the cast L?. the aettlementof theSjaa'r>rial question, ud to ov. PcEoik the appoictaeat o! Mr. Cooper's n ; mh07. TLe Cameroni&ns have lost all hcpA 1l tee United S:?, es Senate yesterday ooiss cf The cden givan to the com milder of the lost vKcp-?i*-"?ar Albany, on her ia?t cruise, were rc. /.'oe the Navy P.>partm?nt, and ordered to bejr-tvd. Tee Printing Comm ree repo.ted al T/ws6 to i je printing of Prof. Espy'a fourth me'eoro logical report. The House biii redui'ng and iro'li fy?Lf tie ratea of postage was dsbated and pv,a?j. J*e: the 1st of January, 1866, all letters mist bj p? v t;d by stampB in every inatance. A registration *f al> letters containing nrney or drafts ii provi.'etl for. TLe report of tee Conference Committee on >ht b.n :e.atirg to effaro.i and overflowed laids was tiriefcf cj?;te?ed. The Mai! Steamer ApproprxV.oi odi n&p :hen taken up, the question b.lng&u amssd K'tEl r^.-orted by ths Finance Commktesc, re strvng to the government tie power to tirmfsi e the wmtract with the C^llina steamers, as pro? led *er by ;he act no w in forite. Tcis was debated from rae o ciork in the day till nine o'clock at night. ? ><] tbsa rejected by a fote of sevcsitHii) to nineteen. ?Sr. Cease then off-red toother nmcadcant, ;be tura* it whica *e have no' learned, aad pendia^' a tfteeh from its author the Senate adjourned. It KHtsmbered that the provision or th? bill a^indid to, at it pa-ssed the House, zz%le zae or. uact wi' b the Goliins stein;;r9 j-rmwea;, iDciud iTC -t' ,ncrti:ni ailowance, daring the period for wtich was originally mad?. Auer the very ela iterate djsctifesioia, ?nd <ke defeat en the ameaitment |>iu](K>6?d, there ia no denbi ba;. thf> S;n-.*^ will ??e-Btur with the Jlo'^ss, and tLns feture to it? nv ti? .?> the service of the Co'. lira line. In the House the N*val and Fortification K -p:> yyiiitica tills, uid the bill providing for a rirwt * writ in California, were pa?aerf. rbe N iul h'l; g>?es $344,940 to the B/ookiyn \ivy YarJ. Ife i?d?.ac Ap^roprlV-'on b'-il *ras cia:us?:d aid laid aa?de. All tne nciLty bills are pushed rapidly fo* wwid, in vie* of thb approaching hre&kiag u_j of Coipress. Ike bill granticg b;r.rty lands to old s-ie con?>dereO, L'Ul n > d 'liaite (ak m. IN I ile It craacittee on the Amy b '1 cjc?mb3 mJvcd it, ail out of breatfi, ani anaonn:ei thai Co.'. BiaSon a rea dense w^s o? lire. A graat C'.-ra ?ot>' v. eai>ueti, a' a a caotios to ti'ie a rfe^ss ?iL sevec o'clock agreed to. The evenif .. ses >iou *j?" devoted vj spetcLjs .md j'ebites. ILr. !Va'br5d?e ii tirersd aa address e.i oor ne r rU ri?*h.s in tie y*c<l eg ?uopc?a war aad our avtitni: t? Cu'jj. ^e ghe hi* rtwirfc^ un.ler the p-op^r L??d. Mr. Kofi.ii tot op & tr!af ulacasslor on Kt:* No tiag ?j>. ils regMded ths public plunder as tea aim aid ?x.4 of tfcc orgutizatior), aid t'r.e edito'- o' tie Naw Von* Hjijuld ei r.av<rg done more to fartier ibe trtgrct s of Order traL any other it ?n. lu Ht?-rreMttktstc of parties, however, Kao* N. niug ? pt. *>j?s ot ve?y tender y Mad.'ed, .oiseqa^t: <y Tbe inhject was scon dropoej, aad the Ro\.v? tell h :jxn that fir?t ?rd las- resort forre!:cl from (?crgrntk.ual dulinfas, the tlaverj (ju-f'.oa, with t> jiaaa Nebraski.Mi^sonri 'omprcm^e, Fagittva H(?Tf ia ? adjnrctf, and Its Idoi; cs'iloguaof col *>ra cncooLtants, wiac r.r up ?* lu a i e tetiiil tut tc Kno* Nothi-TgUm. In .Lt *Ce# York Sejja'e jestsrOay the b i) tr yubKt -as fraulniett isn- aal tra-sfw of f. >oko w at paaaed. Tie bill to i? create toe s;o-:k of the J'kjiktca Ra>!road Cjm^any t *3 miV < n dolia*e, and a?tLdixg IU ciurter, wm ordi. ei ti a ttti-C r?a,5 J'i e o!'l relative tj t oo t?n*c of rbnrth pro j*r?y dia:u8?id hy llr. E stop, sso sa.J he fbtm.d vote :'or it, p??ring alt reh^ooa uenoTiina *-ct? ec ibe nr?* footl-g. A 4 y t*. no cct hi* ?*ck*t agvjcst tb&e meaiure, aci paa,.^9 Cj> aa ce^ain. , The A'jecra'ciy tira ?3p ;red n lbs bill fur tie s?ie ?):' i.he Ouur:.'. ;j t frrpe. tr, ti e removal >>t the Q;arantine, mil lie bn.'di?g of a floA'.icg hospital. I; Tas act ve caved by Mr. Rtjmord, of Stiten i-'aaJ, aad ttJitK.y (-pcfcd by ?"??<?. Colemat, Leig'3 snd JBaj'i re, cf this cl?y. At tee anggeition of Mr. Rfettrlmy tie reVJsct wm laid aside uniil afc er i-e tettTi of thy rremoera of the f.*gialatnre fr 'in tbefr ? ?>: tc the Tec Oivern.rR Cf tb.e A'ni%hoc??. The till u> y rohibit banks of iaanf ard deposit rrom aa^i>g savlnga banks waj taksu up iu :oa a'ttee, and at aejercme'it to exempt country *ra\kn ce.toJ M?b- aainaaJcn. The bill wa? la;d aside to a.'ow rma for remors'tancee t? be sen. m. Ire bill to u.tnd the pre emp'ha right of ti<e Sa-ieft'a Har tot aoii ^avatoRa lUiluad Company ?as e.?h?W uiiti) the adjoxLtmebt. Tie Kucw Nottiogi jf Pushing on ycjveidiy re *M?ted ibe'r ranO'dai^* .'or M.tyor an3 Cooac imen by )a7g? ?*j unties. At Frederick, Md., siso, th? Knew Nothings elee* J the r c.oi.i;j; al officer- by <* site el uree to cce. A tcmeron?)y ecte.pjfd Oecoo ratii- are ce fce'O at Man;te?f^r, N. H., j-sterday, at *hi :?j the pr jedplee of the Km,* No'hiegi wre d'xooncsd r. mmtafortd terms as angtnerot* an c-;ot ftitvlional. Ti<> renclcdicg an*i sitvc-y !e tore ef tl? ?an ai.-vered )ael eveaieg )o the Iaberna:!e r.y Wilful Lleyd Gmiion, r>t1\t a crowd6d andiar.v. J ak?toh of ii 1? given n another c urar. Ttf IJjbo; at!o Fepiiblicas Society met at *he o'ii.( in Nc. SO I.t narC ffr*?'. last ligbt, wie- i i ttJ?.*?? d's;nsi<:B won place ft at ada.-eae to ?he ;>*(*p? on rJhelat<i natation. We ^ive ?ti ab et.m:; <; u e rtpor*, abfeb riiJJ atiads fer coia'. ctraubs. The C-ts:eet C;ty w^ bel.w New O Hitu ]*?. m rtii.y; eif. ,aVa from to the 2tth frautt. i?erf ?-e, Urwtver. otm of importan'#. tVe i.:n?Ltr.e tbe fi'jcr.?ter exiitrioett wae ei tie de ?J?f. ?ex. Botiiton teetered cn Texas 'Ait e??^a* b? b'.te im Mercsnv e J 'brary /.rssria-: >B. i-M tc. ?ti ftceaajjibeiur; between three and four thoaaano p? '?< m> attended. A ?ie:ch cf ibe lecture ?* fiver* m u-?1m to'arir. (I t?r?ibJr CMsaity oc:n-^ee1 er the M?na*ptl t 9 ty en^ordtr fleetettttof Tb'jB-.iJff-Dttiel, '? *V h It' * fi l'i< </i kiDiif: sevec pf'nou#, and seventy wounding several otbtrs. teMkkj in lew were but sbgh ly cknufcgtd. Tbe tug watj sftnplstely demolsbed by the expkaian. Ifcf Bo?/d if Ten Governors, at tbeir meeting htS* yefctwdt^j, peaoed a resolution removing iVoa tie inrtitQtiaM neder tbeir care all officers who are nol i>atu?ali?ed ci'Jzc:8. There wad cjnsidera tile fxci*?mtnt in the Board growing out of an al hj:ed attempt ou tbe put of the dam watic G> vmuots, who fouod 'Jieaiselve* ia a nnjority, to ccxftr <;-i cue cf ".he resident physicians on B'ack wcII'b Is'aud tbe towers of a warden, toerebyen surirg the appointment of a numb r of uaier c dicta's cf tbe ttuioc.a'.ic f?u:h. Triis ea cited ass iie o i Mtfsrs. D 'he and Smi.h, who th'eatencd to Itftvt the Board witjcus a que. urn if the resolution wis Dot withdrawn, which was at length d >ne. A full report of tbe proceedings, which *e.*e of au interesting character, especially to pol t iciani, w.ll be fooiid eist where. Mies Pyae, the vocalist, while performing ia Phil a tlpbia on Monday evening, tell upon tbs stag*, and rt is ?u.d, ssvertly injured her spine. She continued ?fce performance, kovvc, and ap^ared again last etiziLg, from wfcic'a circumstance it U presumable fct r injuries ?ere not an severe aa at first represented. The residence of Co). Benton, at Washing ton, was j*s!ei day totally destroyed by fire. The furniture and other conten'a were, however, rescued. Tbe ootioa marked was active yesterday, and Including lota not previously repo.-ted, t ie aatw for two da) a reach d about 6,000 bal?a,; one third to one-half of which was in transitu. A large por tion of the remainder was taken by domes '.'n factnrerp, whese previous tto.ka bad b;eomj pretry wail (xbaisted. The markei closed tirrn at the quotations givon in another co'umu. Floor and grain were without miterial chango. Among the F!?les of flour weie 2 000 bbls. made for export to Portugal. Wneat woe scarce and high; a smalt lot of prime white Oenescs waa reported sjld at $2 CO. Pirk continu:d lirm, with an upward tendency la prl:es. Beef and lard wae a!so firm, with mode rate transactions. Imstopol? ,\ Sccoiid .Moscow. Another miil will probably bring us farther accounts of the diminution of the allied army before Sebaetopol. Reinforcements have ceased to sail from England ; and as the British troops move from the trenches into hospital, their place iB taken by Frenchmen. But though wc hear less of the destruction of life among Cau robert'e army, the ravages ot disease have beeu hardly less extensive than among Lord Rag lan's. The French have been better officered and better cared for, it is true ; but the unows of Chorion have told as severely upon them as jpon their allies. At Varna, it is stid, tbeir loss was the greatest. As to the Turks, they were disorganized and unfit for anything be fore they left the banks of tbe Danube, and arc pretty certain to be dcm dished before they reach SebastopoL All things considered, the question ot success or failure seems now to be baldly debateable. That the expedition will prove a failure, and that the Generals will be forced to return in disgrace, is now admitted by all leading authorities in England. Whe ther another battle will be taught before dis ease destvojB the remoanto of tbe army, or whether the Russians will content themselves with leaving the elements to do their work, re mains of course to be seen; but whichever coarse is adopted, the result must be practical ly the same. "What will next be done? There are many rr igons for supposing that at least an effort will be made to bring abot a peace. Indepen dently of ibe negotiations in progress at Vienna, the party wbioh adheres to tbe late Minfsfry ? and they comprise a majority of the iordn and a large proportion of the commons ? arc strong ly in t'avor of peace. V<;ry unequivocal hints to f.Lis effect wtre thrown out daring tbe late session of Parliament, and as, after all, Great Oiitain has no army to replace the one that Is perishing: under tbe walls of Sebastopol, peace would seem to be the best thing for her that could happen. But, on the other hand, is it possible for a &reat power like England to de clare pcace under the pressure of defeat? She sent out an army, such us she never mustered before. Untold sums of money were lavished, and tbe i cesses of science ransa?ked, >o equip it as no army had ever been equipped. Her ^tafctncn and ber newspapers boasted that the ?oats !f would accomplish would surpass any thing recorded in history. The unmls of con quest were searched in vain for a parallel to tbe 'plemiid achievements in anticipation of v. hich tbe British people sung tongs of triumph. Nor did tie event at first give the lie to these boas tings. Scarcely had tbe allies reached Turkey than unwonted valor seemed to be in ? fused into the Moslem ranks, and the Russians raised *'he siege of Silistria. Then Austria signed the convention with the Sultan, and t-'ortscbafcoff, alarmed for his flank, was com pelled to < v.icnate bis former lines. These en oourrgiug accidents added fuel to the 11, e of Knglihh exultation. But tbe turning point had beet reached. The cho'cra was the first enemy, and for a long period it was absolutely impos sible to embark the troops in consequence of the increased virulence of the disease at sea. When they did embark, the want of transporta tion, though they bad seven hundred vessels, obligul ihfin to leave much ol their siege artil lery and cavalry bahind. The consequence was *-hat the timid Lord Raglan bad a pretext for not taking advantage of the victory of Alma, old proceeding at leisure to Stbastjpol. Then more littles and more disease ravaged tbe raiks; and now in tbe month of February, the I contest mrst be over ? leaving the Russians trinmT>haiit on every point. Can England make peace under such circim stances? It doe" not seem possible. For it is not in En rope that the consequences of so hu miliating a step would be the most felt, thoush of coursc they would not be harmless even b?re; it is in Asia, from the itontier of China to tbe dominions of Dot Mah mod, lha: the defeat at Sebastop'sl will tell with most crush ing effect. It will break the force of British prestige throughout the Eastern Continent. It will relieve tfic scores and scores of native tTib?>? from the weight which has hitherto held them to the earth; and will disarm tbe British s> Idiers in India ot th?*ir most formidable arm, ILtir reputation mi invincible. Over and over '.gain the story will be told tbat England fathered together all her legions, joined wi'h Fraitce and besieged a R>i?si \n city which they were ur.jt le to .ake; and the consequence will be that in every one of those Eastern Courts where hngnsb ar*J Russian envoys are now con terdlrp for the n a-tr?ry, the Engli?hman will tall, and the Russian riie in esteem. Can Erg Led afford to run the rKU of this? Can she v^n' .re. lor the ?ake of, to place ber wbfue Eastern empire and tcr trade to A?ia in ? ich peri) as this ? I', does not seem possiile. All questions of public feeling apart?and there is a spiritabroad 't England which a i*a;e Ministry woold find ?? |h I ? ? ? "? W - L .ti. pv*l | Lie that England can wantonly weaken herself to grievously as she would do by making pence. She hue money left in abundance. Sie can fit oat fleet after fleet, and^rmy after army, so far as the paying for their equipment, com missariat and soldiers' pay is concerned. She will probably endeavor, under the Foreign Enlistment bill, to raise a fresh army in o.ufne of time, to replace the one she has lost. Bat can thin be done? Beyoud the twenty thou sand Piedmonteee who are secured, where on the Cont'nent can England hire mercenaries? Prussia will not give them, nor will Austria. Switzerland has pronounced against the scheme. Spain cannot afl'ord thorn. The lesser State** of Germany have sent us their raw ma terial for armies. France of course require* all her sons at home, and Northern Europe without great folly could not part with theirs. W here, then, cun England hire foreign soldiers? Turning homewards, the statesmen of Great Britain must see tbat the material for armies has left the British Isles. The operation of the free trade measures? though just and necessory? bus b en ?.o feed the factories at the expense of tbo farms, to build up the citics at the expense of tbe country. An urban popula tion never makes cjood soldiers. Townsmen arc mostly weak, sickly and small, and the first campaign takes them off. Your solid armies are country born and country fed; and ofthe-e Great Britain has scarcely a handful left. A IV.w years ago, Scotland and Ireland contained material for a splendid army; now that same material is ploughing tbe earth or cowing corn in Wisconsin, Illinois, Michigan and the two Canadas. Where, then, the problem recurs with increasing difficulty, where is Great Britain to find an army ? Wbat is to be (lone when tbe siege of Sebastopol is raised ? Haul Times, the Codfish Aristocracy and the Italian Opera. The winter, from which wo are just escaping, has been one of unusual severity. The poor have suffered awfully, and all persons have more or less felt the pressure of the times. The distress of the lower classes residing about the Five Points and other haunts of poverty has been in some degree relieved by soup bouses, charitable subs;riptions, calico balls, and other eleemosynary shifts. The grievances of the middle clasBes arose from their not having money to me?t their notes when they fell dae, but this difficulty has been partially, and will soon be entirely removed by the liberality of the banks. There is a third class, however a vcjy interesting and sensitive one, which has of late been reduced to great distress, and whose sufferings have been entirely overlooked in the sympathetic and charitable movements that have distinguished our community. We allude to that select, retincd, intellectual and highly ornate section of society wnieh, in Bos ton, goes by the title of the cotton, and in New York, by that of the codfish aristocracy. This small but interesting division of human ity is principally congregated in the Fifth avenue and other neighborhoods of stylish and luxurious applet. Nevertheless, distress has pressed more heavily upon it of late, and has been mitre poignantly felt than even the misery of the poorer classes. It is true that it does not exactly arise from any deficiency of food or drink, or from the difficulty of procuring elegant apparel? tho,e ' things the persons in questiou generally pos- ' scss in abundance. No, their affliction and des pondency proceed from another but equally regret able cause? the ill success that his hitherto attended their efforts to establish upon a prof-perous and perminent ba3is that noole. intellectual and useful institution, so neces smy to the progress of Western civilization? the Italian Opera. For twenty-live years and more, strenuous efforts have been made, large Bums of money squandered, and codlish sold by auction at al most any price, to bring about the accomplish ment of this great work. We have bad artists from Europe of the highest, most varied, and most reche.rchi order ol talent, from Garcia to Grisi, and from Jenny Lind to Alboni. We have had all sorts of imprestar io *, too, sjch as. lor instance, the elder Simpson, the unfortunate Palmn, the never-to-be-forgotten Sanquirioo, the ont quailed Putti, the disconsolate Fry, the industrious Maretzek, and now we have the indomitable Ole Bull struggling in a sort of Thermopylae pass with the adverse circumstances and barbarous tastes of the times. All these brilliant talents, high Eu ropean reputations and managerial abilities have lost themselves in abortive efforts to secure a permanent footing amongst us tor this branch of lyrical art. As a matter of suc cessful speculation, it stands precisely in the rame position in which it did ten year* ago. Even the piesent enterprise in Fourteenth street, radiant as it was with promise, has met with almost iusuperable difficulties at its out set. Ole Bull, Maretzek, S'rakoscb, Ulimin, | ?nd Jacobs*. lin, are all up to their ears in a sea of annoyacces and perplexities, brought upon thrm by their efforts in the service of the fash ionables of New York. In spite of their energy, perseverance, and artistical experience, how ever, nothing but gloom and despondency seem still to hang over the prospejts of I-alian Opera. When the Italian Opera in London, Faris, or St. Petersburg, gets into difficulty, the Queea and the aristocracy in the one, and the E npe rors and their courts in the other capitals, gen * rally come to Its relief, and by subscriptions, subventions, and other timely ail, secure at once the permanence of their own amusements, ar,d the sustcntation of the artists who are de pendent upon them We have neither Queen, nor Kmperor, nor Napoleon, nor Czar, for nun ?ig? rs and artists to appeal to, under such cir enm-t^nces. We arc all sovereigns here, it is f rue, but, unfortunately, sovereigns as we ore, we seem to neglect thi* mo-t useful and it, disposable element of m.-lern civilization. And >o the I alian Opera hngui?hes out amongst us a sickly and spasmodic sort of ex istence. We b?vc not, in short, the same bow els cf compassion for the codlish aristocr*:y snd lor embarrassed managers and starving ar tist* as for the suffering poor, the opore-*ed shilling seamstresses, and the unemployed mecfcai ics who have lately had such a severe time tf it. The distress of the codfish aris'o- 1 cracy, arising, as it does, from their ineffective efforts to secompltsh so laudable and obviously essential an objcct as the establishment of an I'slisn Open, has s5 most won our sympathy and the public must not feel surprised if we should one of these dajs tnrn round and en deavor to wsist them and their musical prote st*, beginning with Ole Ball. The first ten days of the Opera in Irving place have be<n a lamentable "allure, but there is a promise ttis w? m. t mtux ; 4.t* n Ak , expected, will enlist tbe attention, the sympa thy, and the enthusiasm of all who, like us, feel compunctious visiting* as to our neglect of that fashionable amusement. Moke op Mb. Pibrces Cuban Diplomacy. ? Our special Washington correspondent of this morning informs us of a new aad interesting discovery which he has made in the Soule aud Ostend diplomacy of the administration upon the Cuba question. It is this, that the Spanish Cabinet, anxious- to conciliate the United State.0, but having an unconquerable repug nance to 'reat with Soule, proposed to Mr Fie rce, not only once but twice, to transfer the negotiations upon the Cuba question from Ma drid to Washington; and that Mr. Picrce de clined to take the business from tbe hands of Soule. The result Is before the world. Soul6, Ostend and the filibustering policy of Dudley Mann have exploded. The admiuistra tion is farther back from a settlement thaa ou the cay of Mr. Pierce's inauguration. Mr. Dodge goes out, with au interpreter, to patch np, if possible, the blunders'of Soule. The net re sult to Dodge and DTmitry w 11 nrobably bo tbe same ? their outlit, in fit and salary, deducting expenses. We can expect no mo-e. Mr. Pierce may get ten millions as a safeguard against the contingency of a rupture; but we have nothing to fenr on that score. His warlike proclivities were exhausted at Grey town. The ten mil lions will b; useful for the Cabinet spoil '?men turned adrift by the Nebraska bill and the Know Nothings; but Cuba goes over to 1836. The Chcv&Jier Wik^fT is wanted at Washington. The Know Nothings ? Stampede Among the Old Parties. ? The Richmond Enquirer raises a prodigious hue and cry over a publication of some curious things purporting to be the rules, regulations, principles, oaths, pains aud penal ties, triangular handbills, cypher, signs, grips, and other cabalistic devices of this terrible or ganization. Great, indeed, is the coalition against the Know Nothings. The Richmond Enquirer, the Washington Union, the Phila delphia Pennsylvania n, the New York Tri bune, and Times, the Albany Argus and Journal, Henry A. Wise, President Pierce, Judge Douglas, Forney, Seward, Greeley, Bry ant, Thurlow Weed, Captain Rynders aud John Mitchel, all working might and main against the Know Nothings. But still this ter rible new American party multiplies, and etill the masses of the people are coming into it, convinced from the representations of all the old party hucksters and organs, that it must bo the strongest side. Thus the tide rolls on, and will continue to rise until tbe great revolution at work is carried through in 1856. The Rich mond Enquirer's discoveries will not stay the grounriswell. What is to be done with the Know Nothings ? We await the action of Tam many Hall. The Gardner Claim Partially Settled. ? The United Statc3 Circuit Court at Waahiag ton have adjudged that the Gardner claim wa* a fraud, and that consequently the money paid out of the Treasury to settle this claim is still the money of the United States, wherever it can be got hold of. The Court have accordingly decreed that the estate of George A. Gardner is indebted to the United S' in the sum of $128 750, with interest thereon from 10th Ma/, 1851, and that the $89,000 of this amount in tho hands of Corcoran & Iiiggs must be handed over on the 4th of March. This is the beginning. But what becomes of the fat portions of this award, of twenty, forty, eighty thousand dol lars, and so on, supposed to have fallen into the pcch';ts of Messrs. Corwin, Gen. Waddy Thompson, and others? Why should the re iundiug stop with the deposit of Corcoran & Riggs ? Is the matter to drop here ? Havfc the Congressional Committee and the Kitchen Ca binet given it up ? Who speaks for the balance outstanding of some three hundred and thirty thousand dollars, and the interest thereon ? To Ot'R Congressional Reporters.? We perceive that the two houses of Congress hive passed a bill for the reorganization of the personnel of the Navy; but our Congressional reporters have failed to tell us what it is. We venture to suggest to them, in belt Uf of the associated press, that we expect at least a state ment of the substance of every important bill as passed, with the report of its fkal passage. Considering the pressure of bus:ncss of the last two or thres d?ys of the eesaion, a few words may sufllje; but we desire at least, some general explanation of the pith and sab star, ce of every important bill as passed, in cluding a sharp look out for the amendments of the lobby . To our special reporters and cor respondents we would also suggest that the tail-end of the session is like the tail of a pe culiar breed of Arabian sheep ?it collects more fat than all the rest of the animal. Keep a sharp eye to the spoilsmen and the drafts upon Gutbrie. Congress and the Land Jobbers. ? The lobby lately suffered a heavy drawback in their pa tent extension schemes? followed by another on French spoliations. Dut, as with a turn of bad luck, " it never rains but it pours," these disasters were followed on Monday by the un c< remonious shelving of half a dozen beautiful railroad laid jobbing speculations. It is now manifest that Forney overdid the business in ?be amendment of the Wisconsin bill of last session, after it had pasgrd the lIou*e. He made a leap too high for the pony, and hat fallen on the other side. Look sharp. Nnrlnc att'nlri. Trnc Htrawhiif Nohtiikrv failed yeatcrday after bocb lor Sac Juan, Ni aragua, w,tb a large Dumber of paencngera for ''aliiorniii. Tiir ?nuH^rrr KioxmiK, I.ndlow, fromfl.vaninb. ar med ye*1erday morning. hr ngiag u? Southern piper* a?ead of tbc mail. W ltllam?hnr|{ City Num. Tun Howard Hunkvolf.nt Aksociatio*. ? The Ud*i of the 'Howard Feoevolent A*?o riation, re.ently organised iu the kaatem die'rict, report that durtg the pant two moiith* tbey bare a** iu'ed about seventy families Ex p*ndituree? Honey paid to poor women for nr wing, 116 68; money loaned, $17 ; paid to redeem article* from pnwnbrohtra, $13 o2; piM for rent, tlH AO; protinioc, $J7; ?hoe?, $2A; v?ri-iu? p irpo?e?, ?i4 80? Total, (152 30. There bate a. so been distributed 00 pairs of sboea; 110 new garment*, including iire*ee?, ahirls, under cloth' *, *heetn, and uther articles, ami 174 second bind gairmnt*. The operation* of the aooiety are extended to pemons of all religion* Cowarr or rot ?t.? Ye?terday a eaae was up for trial b*for? Juatiea Boiwell, in the course of whhh rouceellor O'R.mrke fa d that an action for perjury might bold against "oaitable Uilroy. The individual re'rred to not rel.xhiag the remark, retorted by <-allin? him a ? *mp. Tl.e rtault wa* that a coUiaioa oacnrrel between '.lie face of the o(B;er and the Bit of Couiuellor O'Ri wrke. The partite were fined for contempt of court. OoMn.AiJT Boo* ? tapt. Uuuiehard, of the Fifth di? trlct police, baa opened a -oniplalnt book at hi* office, at the Kasrteerth ward rtatioa boar# io North Fifth atrwet. A Qiiackb Emctid Major (Jumbal.- -Io tb? Maine Houee of HaprereatatiMs, on -.he 2.S4 icet . Kli Jones a reeater cf tte peace lor tg *??i?ty of Mi ier < f 4' tf ikt aun* ?i I THE LATEST SEW8, BY MAGNETIC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPHS. Intrreatlng from Washington. TUB MM REVOLUTION- CUBA QUESTION? NEW FACTS IN MB. PURCK'B DIPLOMACY. Wamii.nuton Feb. 27, 1S63. The resolution calling for the f roeeedinge of tlie Oatend Convfttion ban been the subject of anxious deb ale be tween the 1 'resident and a small portion of bis Cabinet. It bait been thought advisable, both on the ground of 1 national policy and with a becoming regard' for the re ' putation of fieneral Pierce, to comply with the demml of the House of Representatives only so fc.r as the mat ter presented shall not compromise the iuterrntK above mentioned to their diaadvantage. The opposition which this call originally had to en oo . liter from Mr. Bayly, House Chairman of Foreign Petitions, will be remembered, and this geutlcuiau's de alared ignorance of the performances of the savera actcrs who were principals in that CMeud Convention, ' Binre then Mr. Bayly has peinitted the House to have j its own way in the matter; and probably, from the late | discoveries he lias made, he will have nothing further | whatever to do with it. A full compliance w th the call of the House is no longer thought of by the Presi dent, who has determined to hold buck all the par'.icu lars that would lUrly prove of interest to the public at large. A clean bre^Bt would unfold secrets of too great importance, among which would be revealed i the fact that under t:>o late Spanish adminis tration, their representative at Washington pre. tented a letifr from the Spanish government to General l'ierce. empowering him to open negotia tions with the United States, with a view to a final settlement of the Cuban difficulties. Tiie presenta tion of this letter was made the subject of a verbal com munication to the President, who informed the Minister that Mr. So ale was fully empowered to treat upon the subject. A period of over six months wm permitted to pass from the iirst interview until a second was asked for and granted. At this second meeting the subject was again brought foi ward, the Spanish Minister communicating to the Presi dent the unxi' ty manifested by the Spanish govern m nt to bave the misunderstanding between the two nations biought to a close, the difficulties encountered in tnc ne gotiations with Mr. Soule, ami the reiteration ot the first request for the subject to be negotiated at Washington. A second refusal followed this demand, and the subject from that date up to the present time, has been conUned principally to the Spanish gorerninont and Mi- ^oulu for settlement. It is not at all probable thit the President could with to see, among others, these fa;ts given to tho public, but the little that may be revealed will be sufil - cient to show that the blame of our difficulties lemain ing unsettled with Spain, has its origin and continuance in our government at Washington. In a fe<v hours I hope to be able to communicate further upon this subject. UNITED STATE8 SUPREME COUKT. Wahhinoton, Fob. 27, 18SA. No. 78. Wm. Judson, appellant, vs. Wm. W. Corcoran. ?Arpument was concluded by Mr. I.awrence for the ap pellant. >o. 7D. United States Executor of the relations of Feverley Tucker, plain' ill' in error, vs. A. G. Seaman, Superintendent of Public Printing. Argument om menced by Mr. Chilton for plaint'.!?, was continued by I the Attorney General and Mr. Johci-on . The Senatorial Question In Pennsylvania* Harrisdi'kg, Feb. 27, 1865. The two Louses met in joiut convention this morning, and resumed balloting fur United Stales Senator, with the following result : ? Simon Cameron, 65; Uuckalew, i3; scattering, 62? no choice. The aVove shows a flight falling off among Cameron's friends, he having bid 59 votes at the previous trial. On the second ballotting, Camjron had 54; BueUalew, 23; balance scattering. On the third b.Ulot, Cameron had ?5; Uuckalew, 23. A motion to ndjourn till to-morrow, at 11 o'clock, was ! lort, 6.". to ?6. A motion to adjourn to the first Tuesday | in October next was then agreed to ? yeas 66, nays C3. I. at eat from the State Capital. DULLNESS OK TDE LEGISLATURE ? THE PANAMA P.A1 L ROAD? CllURCH TENURES? REMOVAL OF QUARAN TINE? Til* HACEKTT'* IIAKBOR AND SARATOOA RAILROAD ? HUTCH OP THE IBBNKZKK SOCIKTy ? RkOSPTION OF Ult.N. UOl'STON, ETC. Albany, Feb. 27, 1855. l egitimate legislation progresses abcut these days in the most respectful and deliberata manner. Tb^ ei.'.te meat of the Senatorial question in the legislature and t be Temperance bill in the House having ? ubsidej, the members ute engaged in matters mostly of a local cba ! lacter, in which the ma.-a of tlis jrtople have no p^rtica ar interest. Still, on account of the dullness of tbe times, throwing large numbers out of employment, the galleries are daily tilled with spectators. The hill amending the (-barter of the I'ar..' m *t Railroad Company, allowing an ircreas* of capital of two millions, was up in the Sennto. There wai s'ronj opposition j against It, and several amendments were offered? one, i restrictitg the compaoy to a charge of th>ty-tive cents a mile on each passenger; another, compelling the com pany to transport freight an4 passengers from or to , wards New York upon tbe sami terms as exacted from 1 citizens of New Granada. Bo'h propoait ons were lost, snd the bill was ordered to a third leading in its original shape. The Ecclesiastical Tenure bill was further discussed by Senator Hihhcp, who gavi- an interest ug history of the early practice of the Cathr.bc church in perm tting pio perty to be he d in 'rust. As yet, r ? i-ena'or has spoken against the bill, and, hs things now look, it w,ll pi's by a large majority. The House was ocupled some time up">n the bill to re move the Quarantine from its pre sent locit ion to Coney Island bay. During the nrv.rciog, a telegraphic despatch was received from Governor I'rice, of New Jersey, itatlng ' his te'ief that the people "f thatState will never consent 1 that tbe quarantine buildings shall be p'aceJ cn any ?ort on of their territory. The bill cannot become a law. Ir. Coleman and Mr. Leigh made able speeches in favor ; of continuing the Quarantine where it is, and strongly opposed semilog pauper einigiants to Ward's island. The fackett'a Harbor and Saratoga Jiailroad Company I are again before the Legislature. In their originalgrant they agreed to run the roid through certain counties. The Legislature granted them a large amount of public ; lands at a nominal prL'e, provided a certain s i m of money was i pent cu tne route. The Commissioners of : the Land Office granted certain portions of land to pri vate Individuals, from that route. Ths Cimpany consequently changc.1 their route, running through 1 near tne?e pilvate lands, and now aek the Ixgi Uturo to I allow them to take th'v e private lards. Suits a-? pini ing, and this Company now modestly ask for the pre emption right to these lan Is. Nothing but the impu dence of highwaymen would ever Induce this Company | to approach the Legislature asking for sueb favors. Though the bill has passed the Senate, It finds miny honest men n the House who oppose it. A few days elnce, Kr. William W. W "td, a member of the H use. from the county of Erie, introduce I a reso lutioD asking for a committee to inquire into tl.e affairs of a pretended religious "community of true inspira tion." It appears that in April, 184fi, the Legislature granted certain privileges to this community, Investing their trustees with power to purchase, hold ant convey real estate, and to have charge of the person il clT?ets snd property belonging to the organization. They are located five or six miles southeast of Ouff.lo, have now three villages, which are thriving manufactories of cot ton, woollen, grain and iron, producing every arti-le necessary for their own wants, disposing of the sarplus to ther neighbors 'lbs property they now possese is est. mated by competent judges to bo worth between five ard six millions ol dollars? their territory exten ling into three towns. They psv taxes on only three hundred thousand dollars Tbey are beginu ng to mix in polities, and in tho?e towns uniformly \oteas their interests mostly dictate. There are about five hundred persons, men. t.omea and children. Po far as the public 1< advi-ed, they observe the rites and obligations of matrimony. They . a'.l th-in srlves the F.benc/< r ^o.-iety, nnd are all for?igne :s of the Hern an Swiss order. Their chief or prophet claims spl ritual equality with Jruus Christ ; !bey have some twelve or fourteen trustees or mannge-?, nbo oversea the r t< mporal concerns. The lemaimlt r of the flock are ths merest elaves, and kept in stronger tonds then any Southern slave. Tbey aro gov?rr.ed by the self-styled prophet, who directs them, us he says, and as they be lieve, from inspiration. AUex:ept tlis trustees labor in several locations, aud are allowed thirty seven an la half cents per day. Their clothing and food is charged to them, and if, at the end of the year, the laborers rind a balance in their favor, that balance is placed in the com mon treisury. The prophet has recently been inspired with the fact that tbe community must dispose of their r?al e >ta:e. He alleges that tbe country a^out them is becoming to) corrupt for them, hence the necessity ot removing to the West, snd take up a new home farther from the an - rcacbrm nts of rational reli;? on and hamane civilization. As this eociety it living under a law of the Legislature, Mr. Weed is perfectly 'justifiable in asking for a rigid scrutiny info their conduct, in order that the Legisla tme may he put in possessioaof facts which msy justify a lepeal of Umt protective law. A few davs since it was announced that General Hous ton would deliver a lecture before the Young Men's As sociation, in this city, on Monday (last) evening. It was determined upon to give him a public reception when lie arrived in the cars from Rutland, fbe Con tinentals burnished their buttons, and the ^lvdi Ho?e Company volunteered to compose a portion of 'he escort. Other Know Nothing demonstrations were about being made, when an article ap peared In ens of tbe evening papers, stating that a tele graphic despatch bad been received from the Oneral, in which hi peremptorily #oc lined any public reception. 1 his at onoe dampened the ardor, and no procession was farmed. He arrived about tlx o clock, aad was U km in chsige by a committee of tbe asso-la'ton, whi proceeded in a carriage to a private residence At eight o'tkch he entered tbe church provided for tbe lectur e. P?re y* stss wel'-eir*"' bv a c?r* led a-.d ?e e m- ' e-i ilnastieally. After mw/oiof a test aad threw mg eC | h>0 over cot.- u? -cmwxnced hi* lecture. His subject ?*' tbe Indian" of North America, bat dealt mora par ticiuarly with those tribes in Texas, on the Rio Grande, at J 4jd "J e frontiers, with whom lie h%d been personally faauar. So well la he verted in Indian history, that he needed no nt te* or references to aasiit him In h<s dls conrce. He contended that the worst vices which the red man ever manifested were thoee obtained from the whites, and that liquor, or fire-water, was the pr.n-ipal caure of producing their degradation. He alluded to the incident, slight as it was, whi:h caused un expenditure of twenty Millions in the Florida war, w.thout i~onfuer!n? the Ii_ ianc. He deprecated tUa course now taken by tbe President and the admlniatra tion, In raiting seven cr e'gtit thousand men to fight the Camanches 03 tbe borders of Texas, and declared that the came of tbe apprehended difficulty *vat altogether owicg to the offictousness of a fovemiu ent offl.-er and a, <!run?er interpreter. The (.'en^ral'a remarks were lis tene 1 to with del ght, and at the close he wi at highly ap p lauded. It was exnected that General Houston woaiU visit the Legislature ?o day, and male himself acn ia'rted with dome of our distinguished makers and etecitors of New York laws ; but he loft in the early train for New York, being in haste to be at tbe peat of eovertweat before the adjournment of Congres? The Know Votbings are in e:?taoies in consequence 0' the lavor^.ble repression the General made upon the people. New Hampshire Politics. DEMOCRATIC MASS MBET; ?G~DENCNUA: OS oi" TnE know Norsnwa. Maschk-txr, V. H., Feb. 27, 1855. The democratic mass meeting took p)?;e in this city to day. A procession four deep, and extending half a mile, was formed and marched t> the City Hal), which seas toon tilled to overflowing, and many we.e unable to gain admittance. Ex Governor Steele p" raided. Speeches were made denouncing tbe Kn ow Nothing r rinciples as ungenerous and unconstitutional, and tie design of their promulgation was solely for the aggrandisement of an unscrupulous party? 6efilsh ambition beicg the basis and incentive to action. Tbe uomication of Re ph Met calf for Governor was spoken of derisively, rod tbe most confident predictions were made of the succe?s of the democratic party at the coming elictlon. Great enthu siasm prevailed. Afternoon and even eg meeting* were held, tbe latter to a late hour. Municipal Elections. ENOW KNOWING TRIUMPHS AT WASHING TON AND FREDERICK, MD. VTASKLNiyrov, Feb. -7, 1805, At the election for Mayor anl City Councilman yester day, the American ticket had a Urge Eajo.ity. Tho present Msyor was re elected. At Frederick, Md , the Knsw Nothings elected their Councilmen yesterday by an average vote Of 3 to 1. Terrible Steamboat Etploslon. SEVEN PERSONS KILLED AND TWO VESSELS INJURED. Xkw Orleanb, Feb. 27, 1856. The rteamtug Thomas McDaniel exploded her whole six boilers yesterday, below this city, kdling seven per sons and injuring others. Two vesicle in tow of the McDaniel were somewhat damaged. The boat is a com plete wreck. From Kew Orleans. LATER FROM HAVANA? HEAVY FAILURE. Ntw Orleans, Feb. 27, 1865. Tbe Crescent City it below, with H&vant dates to the 24tb. News unimportant. T. O, Nelscn k Co., cotton factors, beve suspended. Liabilities $650,000 or $750, 000. Tbe aeee s will pro bably more than cover the amount. Conflagration*. DESTRUCTION OF COLONEL BENTOVS Rii.TENCE. WA8HEIOTON, Feb. 27, 1855. Co!. Benton's bouse was burned to day ; tte furniture, however, and tbe adjoining house*, were saved. FIRES IN CLEVELAND AND MA^SILLON. Clkvelasd, Feb. 27, 1855. Messrs. Pratt & Wilson * rendering hoi'e was burned this morning. It ib supposed to have leec set on fire by an incendiary. I.ofs t5, COO. Insurance $2,500. The Cross Keys Hotel at YTasnllon wat also on fire this morning. Loss between three and four thousand dollars, vrtiich is fully covered by insurance in the Columbus Mutual and Portage Insurance FIRS AT CIUCAOO. Chicago, Feb. 27, U55. A fire V roke out last night, at the corner of Yen Huron and Wells street*, which consnmed the furniture 'a:tory of Ferris ft Boyd, together with one or tuo i mill build ings. Los* about $25,000; partially injured. FIRE AT V1CK3BUKG, MJSS. New Orians, Fib. 27, 1855. A large fire o:cu:rcd at Viol, j burg last Light. hose $30, COO. No t mine at tut'ered by tl.e cor.finjm tion. Th? Weather* CoUUBlA, S. C , Fe >. 26, 1856. The weather in thie locally is very cold, and ire wero yesterday visited with a snow storm. Chicago, Feb. 27, 18 55. The weather continues '?? Id: one Cvgrft above zerothia morning. AH the railroad* are clear. Wasuinoto.v, Fib. 27, 1858. The weather !s stiU cold and windy. "J'hermo .neter 26 deg. abijve zero. Arrival of the Sontliemcr. Cuarlwton. Fe'i. 27. 1855. The steamer Settherner arrived here at six o'clock this morning. Markets. New Orleans, Feb. 28, 1 v$6. Our cottou market it firm at previous rates. ;-*los to day J.iiOO bales. Molassts sell* at IS '^o ? ba<v>n aides 7c. Sterling ercht-nge a 0 per cent prea -im. Chari rton, Feb. 25, 1865. At our cotton market to day sal?s w t re nude of J, i 00 bales, at pilces raiglrg from 5 ','c. a ???;. A fi;m tone prevails. PHILADELPHIA STOCK BOARD. Philadelphia, Feo. MM. The money market '* e sy. Jto:ks are dc!) - ".eadlag Railroad. 37 \ ; Morris Canal, 16; Icng Island Railroad, 17; rtiias}lvAiiia Kailrcetd, 46*,. I't-iiLH) ?r;*a St -it# Fires lit J*?w York. Fike in Tim SICOSD Btfkct.? On Tuei .ay morning, at near 3 o'clock, a fire broke oat in a two r lory frame building, owned by George Ketner. situate ? :a Fifty *e cond street, rear tlio Sixtli avenue, and :he fl.m.e/1 noun communicated to live adjoiiring frntce bu'lditgq. o:-upied by Germain They were ell deatroyed. rfce firemen were eariy at the scene, but for the want of ? th#ir efforts to arrest the ilanifH were J're bond ings were erected on Iraacd ground from Mr*, /.on 9try ker. Ttiere wan an irimramc of 91,610 en tbe baiidlnge in the St. Mcho>a? insurance Company. Tho ?>? m gup posed to rave been tiie wora of an iotenoiary Kirk in Bi fi'i-w Street. ?On Monday ever. ng, be tween 7 and 8 o'clock, a lire o-'currelin the fraao manufactory of Witten E. R> dd, ? taatod x the rear of No '204 Blocker street, (IVttage pla.e. ) Tin Ore wae caused by tbe htat from a prwing mi-nine. It ifM soon extinguished. Damage about $10. .No insurance. Firk i.i Crosby strkkt ? Yesterday morning, between 3 and 4 o'closk, a lire took place in the <!w?ilng house No. 23 Crcshy * treat. It was **ty soon er'iug.iisbed, with but trilling damage. Officer rlulick, t { toe Four teenth ward, dsevTered tie Are. Fai>r Aur.*.- lhe alarm cf fire in the Eighth district last night, at 10 o?clo:k, was ca i?e<l by the ui ?et'.ing of a pan of fa*, on a stove in .n upper rc:n.. ? < rner of Cortland: end Greenwich streets. It win pc: oat imiM diately. Hon:* women became frightened an i gave the alarm of 0re. Tut I_*t> FiRf. 1.1 Proadwat.-- The ?.-rn of 8. Strahl Leim & Co., No. ?0 Broadway, whose previses wsre dsmnged by tlr<" on last Sunday morning, krt on tbeir stock, it is estimated, about $40,000. He following ia a list of the insurance on the stick ? London ft Urerpcol Excelsior 000 Insurar :eG>. . .. $25,000 Me'rjpolis 4,000 l/orillard. 6,0C'0 Empire City .... 6,000 National 2.(HNi Eatto 6,000 Fijemen's 4,000 N. Y. Fire h Mar're. 6,000 Franklin 2.0C0 National Pro'.ec' or. 6.000 .V.tna b.liOO Manhattan. ...... . 6,000 Brooklyn 3,00u Harmony 6,000 t'ricn Mutual 3.000 Beekman 6 000 Gianite 3,01)0 Tie Io?s by water, of t ie t'rm of Tun 'an at now, dry goads di alers, on the first Reor, will amor.n:, irobibly, to $S, 040 or $10,000. Tliey tre fully covejfd ?y lesu ranee. Wfioc Pa*!No fok a Waoek Two cM'Atnaof Albany ar<' now ??ngsg"'! in lawlngfvrty co.dsof wool each, foi a wjger. <?? ntl< lUfn'a Ifnta? Spring Kaatalofi fur IN.H, just in'.roluc :d by Fspen"'lietd, of 118 N'auan strest. The sliape .s admirable 1; is th? most pi'j in ooking bat that has eeer appeared in the beM <?? fashion la New York. Spring Style *f Hutu, J?? Intrvtwrdw Those of nur r?adert In wjiit of a fashion- ,s> bat ran obtain one at H UI. 9, *11 Pr< ndway, who Is ths acknow ledged lender of fashicn in New Tork by piibll- approba tion. ? omer of liapenard street and Broadway. The high wind" of Marfh are coining, the keen cold or winter going, and the tide o '.umtnlty ia setting stiorgly toward the great World's TVr iJery o$ BOOT, No. 3M Broadway, wfc?re meat spV-c J' 1 life ei/e anl all ?!ie pVtog'apb* ars ita Je. Ct2 -Bi ?ee a per fect wilderr.?* of migeifieent picture#. And Masts Kalih mito the Oollirmlfrs. do get your d??uerm>: for lb rente at Ji* Broad wr?. 1'e ' lJ ?? ai' ??' st-a jb. it* tv piate, Mti *m? e.u. a?v?eee.

Other pages from this issue: