Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 3, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 3, 1855 Page 4
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NEW fORK HERALD. Mill eOHDON BBHIIITV, PROPRIETOR AND IDITOR. ?ma m. w. rcwifc ?ju#a?D ahd mto* m. Volume XX 9a. 61 jOMOPJH*NTS THIS ST1HIP0. Acadbmv Or Uvaic-Unmii Sacrkd Conckrt. IIVIDWaT TBEATHB. Bread**] Tin Wifb -Tub ?< r*ihu Call. IOWIRT THEaTRI. iowtrj? Wis^itt- fHi Two ? ?BUUBlBB-lllCHABL CSLB. THUATUR, Cbfcmt'H Bi.atb F*a? - wm us Shall 1 Dikb- Wanlbbi.iu ili.inrBBL? hi A PVITriHB WAJ.LACX8 VEtSATU. ?rokc?r.y- Tub Bi?v 3orv QFlirnjua* ado tub Paibibb. AMBftlCAN MUfcBlM- Aft*?i><?? and Bf- B?WJi *?? ? CABIN. WOOfB *1NETRXL8, 4?c tAliM' fcicBdwBy ?VQEL?V8 Oi'CKe. ??l'SK. Mf i.ic?<3w*j- Bucb wi'itnucriiT Prut.* "bo 'H TABERNACLE, Brondwaj? On and Coscbrt. KMFI HE OAI.I IOC Bro&dwajr? P aiorama or Ei-rupa New Vet li , Saturday, March 3, 18)i. The ItcwH. ?or ipectol 6<rpate ee Jr-ru Wi^hie^'.oa contain hifhiy important ii.f'.ra.jiioo rtla ive to U>e ex r* cidiD?r> aspect of tur foreign rei?ti job. This sob. jeet is I ally dicuiied in tte editorial columns. Among u>e o Jie: im <cr.'i ?l '< Bii-teru alludid to, are ?>? pottage of the rerolutioc refunding the duties collecte d <b merchandise imported r.-om the British Provinces dnriig the pendency of the recip:o:ity tieaiy, and the appropriation for the salaries of :ce Jadges and the expenses of the ncviy organize} Boatd of C aiiLa. There haa been considerable specu lation as to who will be select, d for thin Board, and the latett report mentions the names of Judge Bnarkcy, is Corsul to Havana, Mr. Waldo *) the Peneion Bureau, acd Juige Loring, who hi) xeeently been placed prominently before the public by the acts of the abolitioaists of Boston, who are striving to eje:t him from office because of hii deci sion in the case of the fugitive Burns. The p:::e?d' ?gH in Congress yesterday, if our reports off<r a true indication oi the actual state of thiaga, were con footed with unusual rapidity. Nearly all the apprcpriatkn bill* teoei8BL,y to be parsed Live been acted cb, atd there is every pros,.. of au adjeurzuneat at twelve oiolock to- Bight. Among Mu appropriatiots paastd we observe cne of fo.ty five thousand dollars for the national detOLcea o a Btaten Island. But we do not find anything for the improvement of the Hudson river, or for the rem) TBI of the obstructions at Hell Gate. Twelve o'clock to-Light is the hour aligned for ttt dissolution of the preetnt Congress. Tae usual turmoil and excitement characterized the proceed irgs of yesterday, and our reports, therefore, are ?ecessarily very brief. We merely recapitulate the actual business done. The Virginia Li&d S:rip bill was laid on the table, as was also Mr. Benson's Lobes It land claim. The old soldier's Bounty Lan i bill, and the bill carrying out the convention on ?Jaime between Great B>i:ain and tie United States were passed; alio the District cf C.lnmbia Judhi&ry tali. The consideration ol' the general appropria tion bill was renewed, and on a motion to reconsider the vote striking out the tariff modifications, Mr. Oooper comnenced a speech, with the avowed in tention of talking till the expiration of the thirty thiid CoEgTces. This course, if persisted in, would have can it <1 over several important appropriation bilk, to the serious embuiaasment of the pub ttc business, and to the complete overthrow ci the schemes of the lobby. So the friends if ftte trade caved in, and the tariff reductions an pcitponed till t'ie next Congress. The ?teytown bombardment icdemnity c*m9 up for '.he tii at time, on a resolution to refer a claim Tor twelve ?beoaand doharj for property destroyed to the pro per department for examination and payment, which was adopted. Ex ra compcuaa'.ioB to the am. unt of $18,000 w*h voted to Messrs. Pcndieton aad bcfcenck, ex- Minister to Peru aod Brazil and $9,000 to Mr. Mareb, formerly Minister to OustaBtiEcpie. Tie salaries of the Court Jtrfgee were inereaaed? $7,500 is to be paid the Chief Justice, and $7,000 to ea:h aseooiate. The e?aference lepoit oa the Indian appropriation tall was adop ed. Tne House haviag refund to MBcur il three ol the Senate's amendments to the Army bill? cue of them being an appropiiation of $30,000 to test the employment of camels on the plains? a committee of conference wan ordered, after receding from the Mil'tiry Academy axend mect. In the House all wu confusion and uproar, in the midst of which a numbtr ol bills of so especial ia tttast wtre rushed through. The addition of f jur regiments to the army, ?>ud zte app jinlmeot of another Brigadier General we:e afrretd to. Gen. Shields is spoken as most likely to be selec'ed for the Brigadier- hip. Ail the Senate's amendments to the bill relating to the orrjin* of emigrant paisen ffis were agreed to, as w?s also tbe amend in out to ate Post Office bill authoriticg a ninthly mail be twees Hsu Frandtco and 0;?g<n. Li the New Yftrk Senate on Thursday evsaing Uc bill relame to the tenure of churco property was dUcosstJ by Mr. Croiby, who op joetd the m?? mre as unjust to the Roman Catholics and contrary fc> the spirit of <ur law. His remarks are given uder tue proper head. Yesterday the Ceasai bill was passed. An af-eonpt was made to restore the power to appoiot marshals to ite town authorities, but it failed; so the Geuet*ry of State will hare a large amonnt of patronage to apportion amosg his frie'ids. Ia the Asttkbly a report on the usury laws, together with a bill modifying the ease, was vresented. It allows the lender to recover his principal and legal interest, retaining the present rate of interest. If the tact of taking nsuy ia established ob a trial, the defendant abali recover costs as a petaity, Ac. Tae party having pa.d more than legal rate of interest uny ra? fctd recover the amount so paid, wHh osts. Tbe bLl ah o repeals all 'tatute* open this subject aMcssitient with tLose re; mended. Tbe stesmsbip C annua, from Liverpool, arrived at Boston about two o'clock jtsterJay. Her mails will reach this eity this morning. Our fltee of pa pers by this arri v?i came to hand iait nig it, bat at so late an hour that we were compelled to postpone the publication of the details of the &ewi. Tne te.e graphic summary published yesterday, bo ?<???-*, s?ntaiced all the main p tnta cf the late We gire elsewhere the Utten of our Pa "?* oo-rw l?a>deu:a received by tneh'. l.'.nia T u; *i u Vii/id highly inu.res.iLg. Our Melbourne (Auktra.i.) ecrmpsUui ut ptets the nvi intionary feeling in ti**. < ,<*rA>< i sach earns*'. terms as to leave no do-b; br. tti esraeatoevs from there will ha of a bigUy $g tiling cksrac'.er. IL*- re.ublic of O.ea t,i me the banner of the Houthern Crow, rn-.y cot oe suc>; a rsroote contingency after a I. We girt elsewhere tbe decision of Judge tt-'.u. is iM ' u* of the yocDg Cubaa 11'rt.nndez ag*i.jittbn Ktscish 0*t*ul? involv .ng unportsm questions re lanva Vo con- .iar privileges ?rendered jt?>rday in it* I) strict Court. The Consul was d.scaa-gei Item bail, wi'.boat coste, provided Le t ter an ap pealer. t ui ;te ml*. for fa'.?e .mpr*;i;m?. at. Car nafeaO, the ottsr dt'eodaut, va* d!i:bargel from arrest, with oosts. 1* n>b<* h ihe deta > cf the news from Havana tf/ lb# 24th of I eb.oirj. it c. Concha had 'ssned a circular to tbe various CouiV.s in Havaia sutlng tea) the trader ii gocu fsith " had nothing to appre li sd iT'ta the pusent eXMptloul itita of tbe j iaEd." h till, the rrccess of eallsl'ng volunteers ut4 i'xiug tv>e population w*? going on, auder the n?,"V- h Hon tUt an invasca (>ial or imigicary) wcu.. o* atfexj.teil. i-t It'Mtt of rj cvrrtspja denle give full and interesting detail* o( a week'* )r?t*r news. Final acnten-.e baa been pronounced on F?!ix and EatrampeB? ths former will be sent to A'tica for ten years, and the latter will saOsr death by the parole. A list of the nam is of some of tbe Cubasa arrested at Puerto Principe, many of tbem 01 high Ho .ial position, is given. An embryo affair of hjuor was brcugbt to tbe no\.ce of Jostke Brennan yesterday- Tne chai lergtr cocjuted nil antagonist not to take shelter nnuor the peitioca*B of timid women. Toe advice waBUken ; the s'atuto for such ca^e ? wai appeal ed io, and tbe Juetiae bOBiied aaij cbatlenger m ote thousand dollars to aus*er the charge of summoning bis rival to mo.tal comW? Of course a lady is ibe came of tbe fa:lj}g oat. The pariicclarsare given ui-ier the police hsad. Utmocr&ts of every t tripe are t j be pre'.'y th> roogbiy shaken up next Tuesday, th*? is t?ie time djwr for taa granl over ah aiming lux ic m et i g at Old Tammany, nadir th: auspicM of the Uiiive'Btti Central Dtmosratio Union Club, J jhn C cerate, Prudent. A meeting of ie Club was ie.d hat evening, at wiich the vro^ramme was r,bitial'y a..*Tttd upon. Tae anient p:>x>erti?3 aid paraphernalia ot :he aci't sheJB are to te pui io ccnutiisoion? tee big guns, thv. are ex peeved to arrive here immediately the b/aahwg up of G.i M*sa, ate all loaded to the ma/.'/Ae, aud are bincd to explode, hit or mus. A grand raliy of vte terrified ai*u tho uuterrifiei ia hop jd for ; but bkased aretbey who hope tor nothing, fjr tuey b' all not be disappointed. The sales of cotton yesterday rta .2d ab:ral 1/jOQ b?l?9, the market closing s :ea<iy. Fiour wasflrmsr, wi b afair amount. Sales of common State c!o?od at about 6,}c. a 12^3. per Ibl. ii mar. Wheat, of prime quality, watt scarce and firm. Corn was s ime ttdier, wbile dhIph w?.-e made to a fair at prices larjing frcm 95c. a 98c., but chiefly at 90c. a 97c. PrcviaioLB were unchanged. Rioe was Arm, with a better demand, and cioaed with a tendency to higher prices. 0|M'iili>K ol NtgolUUoiU Between Rmwla ft ? tbe United UUtcM. It appears from a telegraphic negotiation published in another column that the Czar Nicholas is desirous of opening closer relations than heretofore with the United States, and has with this view written an autograph letter to the .President on snbjests of the highest mo. ment to this country. The letter, according to our correspondent, reveals the secret of the existence cf a sort of conspiracy or holy alli ance among the Western Power* of Europe, mainly directed, as it appears, to the work of protecting Spain and keeping the United States in check. When the President received the letter, he sent for three leading democratic Senators to meet him at the White House; and the communication from the Czar wasdlsnussid in their presence, Mr. Secretary Marcy also agisting at the conference. The President de rived much benefit from the counsels of Senator Douglas, whose recent visit to Russia afforded him an opportunity of becoming personally ac quainted with the Czar, and of appreciating the strong friendship professed by him for this country. This information we derive from a special correspondent whose sources of knowledge arc extensive and who has mevcr yt t milled us. It be ars upon the face of it a s'rong show of pro bability. From the days of Count Panin to tbe present time the court of Russia, however open to criticism in its domestic policy, has always dealt fairly and honorably by us Despite the vadical antagonism of our politi cal systems we have on many oc:asious derived valuable aid and countenance from St. Petersburg; and never in the courBe of our relations with Russia? extending over a period of nearly a century? ha' a sin gle cause of quarrel arisen between us. At the present time, there are many and forcible rea sons for the Czar's seeking a closer friendship with us. Tbe United States are the only mari time power that is not in league against him. Should Admiral Dundas succeed as well as Ad miral Napier in locking up the Russian fleet in the Baltic, while Ly ons or Boxer renders him I the same service in the Black Sca.itwouli be a j perfect godsend to Nicholas to cffectan alliance offensive and defensive with us. Ou the other band, the existence of the com pact among tbe Western sovereigns of Europe is in itself a thing sufliciently probable in the case of Great Britain, a, all events. Notwith standing the many opportunity s which have been off- red, and the direct challenge thrown down in this country, Lord Clarendon has never retracted his thrta', or explained the words which flrst diverted American sympathy from Turkey. The inference is plain: it is that they were rightly understood here. No change Las taken place in the mind of British states men since Lord John Russell wrote his blaster irg letter to Mr. Everett. The British arMo CTacy do not like this country: they hate and fear us. Tbe storm that ia gathering in Eng land to destroy them derive* its chief s'rength from the spectacle of a great and flourishing republic on this side of the ocean: if America | had been a failure, or if the nobility of England had succeeded iu dividing this country on the slavery question as they have tried to do. the people of England would not sow have been clamorous again?t tbe cold shade of aristocra cy, atd the idle pageant of a hou^e of peers. For the Dukes and Earls and Lords u^Eugland hatred of the United States was a nece?=ary offshoot from their love of thcueelves and their order. We stand a living testimony of tbe folly of iheir lank. We take from them every year the thew and sinew of their crafts men and workers. We are building a navy which will soon outstrip theirs, and give to Columbia, no longer to Britannia, the rule of j the waves. What wonder th^y should plot against us, and in their hole and cornor con. | ciliabuk'C ltru?t forward broken-down Spain ^ u- th< n jcleus of a quarrel to be settled when , Russia has been humdiateu? We are informed by our correspondent that V? Pierce took the advice of bis friends with j rtghid *c a fmh application to Congre?? for a ,? cf ttn million*; being rather timid as to ,1* p. j. y c' d iclosing tbe whole of his infor. iu .yt w tlj?. designa of Europe. There #an ?.< tie cffculty In deciding tbi" matter. Of covs* nothing cat be done at tbie ties si in of I C<nrr?*?: but an extra session c%n be called at . ?<>y .n ca*e of emergency, and if good ground for apprehension can bo shown, there can b- to douiit but Congress will readily vots ten railUotv c: a larger sum. But nothing of this kind wnl be done without a full knowledge cf the circumstances. Congr< -- will not act on ?.h" iptt dixit of Senator This or Senator That: the n preventatives of the people are sent to Washington to judge for ihem-elve?. and they w old betray thei.- trust if tiny voted a dollar without a personal knowledge of the fact** which called for the vote. If the President want- money, he must let the country sec the pap?r, the au'ograph letter of Nichola* In cluded, then? but not till then? can we tell what w? have to apprtfcend. The Rctavn of Mr. Soule? His MUelon ud 1U Rtndtl. Mr. Soule, late our Minister to Spain, return ed in the St. Loo's to this port, from which he set Fail less than two years ago. Leaving lis family here temporarily, he has hurried on to Washington. The interval of his absence ban been one of the most remarkable in oar political history, foreign und domestic. He left us, radiant with hope, under the auspices of a triumphant party, a new admiuistration, a popular inaugural, aud with a margin of official discretion as broad and general as a man even of his bold and ambitious character could do sire. The Cuban junta were in ecaUcits. We were to have Cuba without fail. With the purse in one hjnd, and the sword in the other, it was impossible that a diplomat so fearless atd sagacious as Soule could fail. lie returns torepoit that be has done nothing, and tin; nothing can be done. Let us look into this a little, for it is esrc J tial in summing up the causes and effects of this highly interesting mission of SouNs. A French revolutionary refugee, we dad him tirst, as an adopted American, iu the successful prac tice of the law, ani umom as an orator of the e'egant French school, at New Oriear.s. His talentB and accomplishments, and the admlrati jn of he French Creoles, advance him at length to tbe Unite! States Senate. Wliile in this posi tion be is appointed a delegate to the Baltimore Convention of 1852, and is there chosen as oae | of the special c mmittee appointed to wait upon Gen. Pierce, at Concord, and inform him of his nomination. The two men accordingly m et, and the polite and courteous Yankee and the elegant ar d accomplished Frenchman are mu t .ally charmed with each other. To that visit are we indebted for the appointment of Mr Soule to Spain. He had been in the Senate a secessionist, the most ultra, perhaps, n jt ex cepting Jeff Davis, upon the compromise mea sures of 1850. He had fought against the ad mission of California to the end. and h vl joiuel in that famous Senatorial Southern protest of twelve men against it, after the bill had passed ; but it was all right if we stop at Baltimore. The Baltimore Convention of 1852 having admitted Southern secessionist and Bull'aio free toiltre upon the Bame footing of equality with the National Union democrats, Mr. Fierce concluded there was an amnesty, and that the democracy, from his election, were to sUnd or fall upon this Baltimore spoils coalition. Hence that peculiar half-and-half secessionist atd free soil spoils policy upon which this unhappy ad ministration has been broken up. Hence th-3 appointment of Mr. Soule to Spain. Mr. Fierce took that juggling Baltimore Convention as his guide? that deception upon the country ? and in tbe party politician be cast aside the true poiicy of an American statesman. He over looked and ignored the great Union move mcnt of th? masses of the people against the insidious disunion designs of Seward and his partizans in their support of General Scott and against tbe secessionists of the Sou.h. He adopted the free soil and secession amiesty of the Baltimore spoilsmen as the basis of his ad ministration and the re-organiz&tion of the de mocratic party. He advanced secessionists and free pollers to the highest honors, to the ex:lu sion of that saving Union element of his party represented by Cass, Dickinson, and others of bat school, and by the Webster and Fillmore cotHrvatives of the whig party. There was another incentive to the appoint ment of Mr. Soule. He was an adopted citizen. Between (Jen. Pierce and Gen. Scott there was a lively and cxciting rivalry for "the foreign vote'' in the election of '52. One could hardly distinguish which was the better man in this respect. Gen. Pierce, however, succeeded in carrying off the bulk of this foreign vote, and was anxious to prove the sincerity of his pro fessions. Thus our gillaut Frenchman was sent to Spain, a German Jew to Holland, an Irish filibuster to Portugal, an English socialist to Naples, while the Catholics were rewarded, as such, with a representative in the Cabinet, in the person of Mr. Campbell. These and bimilar concessions to secessionists, free soilers, and the ''foreign vote,'' were the groundwork of the late crashing popular demonstrations against the administration, involving even the mission to Spain, in this quick and fearful reaction be. tween the inauguration of '53 and ths great Know Nothing movement of '55. Mr. Soule, we have said, went out to Spiin under the most flattering auspices. He opened his campaign in dashing style. His programme wns simple and promising. His object was the acquisition of Cuba. Spain had become bank rupt. He would offer her a hundred or even a hundred and ti<*y millions for Cuba. She might sell. She might refuse. In the latter case, a bold uud threatening demand for the redress of a lor.g cata'ogue of certain Cuban outrages w* 11 put in would eitlx^ bring her to a bargain cr a rapture, and one alternative would be as pcrd for the annexation of Cuba as the other Mr. Soul<" p' rsevered in this plin of operations, in the teeth of conflicting and changeable in structionsfroinMarcy, till his work was arrested by the Kspartero revolution. Then, through j the advice of Mr. D.idley Mann, our Minister at i Madrid was called to that Ostend conference. I Marry there was checkmated through the coun sels of Mann? Soull was custained ; and, after j the settlement of the little affair with Louis i Nnpokon at Calais, he returned to Spain to re- ; sume and prosecute his negotiations for a satis- | factory settlement or a fight. In the interval, the Nebraska bill had swept I off the a' ministration party from New II*mp. j shire to Wisconsin. Pierce was frightened, Marcy increased bis alarm. The Cabinet aban doned Cuba ? it had not p ?id, and would noi pay expenses. Soule was instructed to fall back, and behave himself with becoming humility. He je'igned he has returned, betrayed, abindonod and disgusted. It is feared that he will expose the treacheries' at Washington which have de ft a'ed his plans, the malice of Marey and the imlecility of Pierce, without loss of time. He must vkdlcate h'mself. ar.d in doing this there is danger of an up I y exposure aid a serioiw explosion. We ut-der-tand that in this exigen cy Mr. Fierce has selected Gen. Jeff. Davis, a brother secessionist in the Senate in 1850, m the peace maker with Mr. Soule. Well, if the latter should be persuaded to forego a full ex position of the Cabinet vacillations which pro voked his resignation, we mu*t be content with a little. The rtmaiDder, perhaps, may be sup plied by Messrs. Duehanw, Mason and Belmont, all of whom are soon expected to return with the same general opinion of the administra tion, to wit, that in its European diplomatic j policy it has shown neither pluck nor consist- | tncy? nothing but vacillation, Ignorance aad i imbecility. One thing is certain. iUd aimia> tration stuck to its original plan of operations under the managtment of Soull, we shoald have bad Cnba ere tbis or a fight for it. His tact, talents, courage, energy and perseverance would have accomplished one thing or the other. Bat upon the first symptoms of danger at Madrid, Marcy flinched and retreated ; aid upon the heels ol the l?.t? anti Nebraska aud KiiOW Nothing reaction at home, the ad ministration grounded arms and left their Minitter to Spain to find his way back to New York by the moet eligible route, and &b soon as possible. Mr. &oule bu proved abundantly Lis readiness and his abili ties to carry out the original programme of his miction. His failure is uue to a frightened aud imbecile Cabicct. All hopes of the acquisition of the island, or of a settlement of the Bla^k Warrior anil other outrages, upon the k>usis of commercial reci procities with Cuoa, are said now to be at an end. Our ex-Minittrr is clearly of this opinion. Wc fear as much from the late discove ries of G?n. Coocha. Let Mr Soule, theu, speak fieely. The Ostend papers are withheld lorn ibe public eje. Let him supply the deficiency. If Cuba has been utterly lost, what elite Lave ?c to lote? F ittE Trades Postponed. ? The House amend, inent to the Central Appropriation bill, re ducing the tariff from fifteen to twenty per cent in Feme cases, and totally abolishing the exist ing duties upon many other articles, was, after an exciting and intense delate in the Senate, on Thursday, rejected by a majority of two sgaicst the proposition. The m?*a?iire, even by this close ehave, was not defeated upon its meiits, but upon the ground that it wit out of place and a bad precedent a* an amendment to one of the regular appropriation bills. The debate f-hown that there is a clear majority in the Senate for these tariff reductions, and that when they shall come before the body in a separate bill, it will pars smoothly enough. The measure goes ever to tne next Congress, and then wc may expect a still more decisive step towards the abolition of Custom Houses than this bold but popular amendment of the House. ! We repeat that when Ma^aobueetts and South Carolina are united for free trade, it is perfectly useless for Pennsylvania to resist. Her coal and iron mint C'imn down. These tariff bounties upon consumers have lasted long enough. It is decreed in the new revolu tion that they must and shall cease. If the old fogies are surprised at the ucvelopcments to this end in the action of the House and the Senate, let them beware of tbe next Congress. The *ork mast go on. Very likely, before five years, or even three, shall have passed over our heads, there will not be a solitary Custom House in operation in the United States? not one. Such is the drift on the tariff ; question of this new, mysterious, tremendous, I and irresistible Amcricau revolution. Never saw the like before. Perfectly astounding. New Hami'shibe Politics. ? The State elec tion ixi New Hampshire for Governor, members of Congress, -State a id county officers and Le gislature, comes off on the 13th instant. The Legislature to be elected will also have to elect two United States Senators. There are four parties in the field, and four candidates for Go vernor, to wit: ? Administration Democrat N. B. Baker. Whig Jamc* BeU. Free Soil A na fowler. Know Nothing RJph Metcalf. The contest appears, however, already to be narrowed down to the democrats and the Know Nothings? Baker <md Metcalf. The can V6PS is exceedinglj animated on the part of the Know Nothings, and the prospect is that the administration will be completely wiped out in the election. Bronilway Theatre? Ml ?? Fanny Vlnlng. ?' Love's Sacrifice" was payed at the Broadway Thea tre last evening for the bent-lit of Mr. E. L. Davenport, introducing to ar American audience Mis* Fanny Vining, who has been for several years pust a great favorite on the London boards. The house was crowded in every part. Miss Vining's Margaret Elmore is, in many re spects, an original perform* ce; her " stage businesa" diflers from that of any of her predecessors on our stage, and is we, th.nk, altogether better, hlie made what ii technically called a " great hit." 8ne haj a flee figure, an expressive face, a powerful ami at the tame time a sweet and music nl voice, and la a perfect mistress of the ? rt of producing eflects The scenes wnh her father and Lafjnt in the third and fcurthacte are the teat scene* for Margaret, and Miis VUing acquitted herself admirv blr in th?m. Her simple line to Lafont, "All things but delay,'' w?s so expre* ively given as to secure for her a call before the curt kin at the end of the third act. Miss Vicing has all the requisites for popularity with Ameri can audiences. licr acting only needs a littU more re pose to be sati*fac'.crj to the most critical mind, while tbe vigor and intercity ot her style carry her at i nee into the hearts <<t the people. In the course of a some what lengthy theatrical exper.ence, we have rarely seen a greater lilt than that mado by the Margaret Elmore of last night. We regret that the business a*, the Bread way theatre is 10 arranged that we cannot see more of Miss Vining at present. Mr. Davenport's Matthew F.lmore is ene of his ben patts. llis making up is admirable, anl his acting gave os another procf of hi* artistin versatility Tlii remain der of the cast war evenly respe:tAb!t, ani the perform ance west oil very tmnothly. City Politics. CXNTRAt. DEMOCRATIC UNION. The delegate* of the above named boly held a regular iree'ing at Tammany 11*11 last evening, which was wel| attended. John Cochrane, Esq., I'reaidei.t, took the chair, and Mr L. F. Htrrlarn acted as Secretary pro tempore. After the former minute* had been road and approved, the convention proceeded to ballot for a secretary. Mr. Datr'.ck Dee was declared elected, but declined to act. A second ballot was then taken, when Mr. I.. F. Harrison received tb? largest number of votes, and, at the ear nes'. request of members, be accepted of tbe ofllee. The ielegate* then proceeded to elect three member a of tbe ttandiag (auditing) committee, with tbo under standing that tee three gentlemen who re?etv?l tb? highest Dumber of vote* on the flr*t ballot should be el??.ted. The following member* were elected? F. A. Usetrc, J Mcl?cd Murphy, John OalTrey. 1 be ('resident announced that he hal received reports from many o; th? committee*, on the subject of the It raniien ent? for tne on en meeting, to be held on the 7th ? ln?*. Th?y *ere iati> factory. The romm ttee appo nted to iroeure the reom I. ad reported that tt was obtained now Suitable moslc bad been a'so provided, and the reportrfthe finance i ommltt?e w?< cheering. Judgiog I fri hi the ton* of outside reports, the proposed un on roreting M the democracy bad sttrarted m uch attention, 1 and, no douUt. geoi remit* would How froai it. The ! c mmiltte ot> public speaker* tad not completed thsir r?|ort vet itd-ed, It could not be done until a day or l*o 1 >fore the <l*y of meeting So far, many eminent mev bid signified tbe r intention of being preaent He ] had al?o lo ?ay that the distribution of th? circular and by laws of tke union through the State wai do ug much jfood, aid '.he r tettiment* had been generally favorably rxim* A written re<jul?ltlnn w*i presented to the Pre?ident, | c*llmg <'D him to *umm?u another meeting previous to | the |tr?ftt m<*t'Pg of the 7th in'tant. To this he re I | lie d that I'. was pretty certain another meeting would be held, of which du-- notice would be given m the B?*hd. | The meeting tben adjourned. MtttiNO or tui wmo yoi'no mens' oe.vkrai. com* itt ra. Th* regular monthly meeting of tho Wh'g Young Mens' General Co mini ttee was held List night at tre Broadway House ? Judge Welab presiding. The evening was spot In and adopting amendments to the last yiar's rjostitntion and be Uwj. Th*r? vm a tolerably larr* attendance. bat from som* cause or other there appeared to be very littlo enthusiasm amoo< theteorg whig*, and they adjourned, after being io session aboni an heur, to meet ogam tbe first Friday n April. THE LATEST NEWS. BY MAGNETIC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPHS. Highly Important from Wuhlngton. AUTOGHAI'H Lh.TTErt Of THE 1HCKK0K NICHOLAS TO 1'KEKirlNT flKKCI ? KHVEIATION OF A COKBPIBACT OP TUB WESTERN POWERS AGAINST THE UNITED STATES ? ATTITUDE OK TUB UNITED STATUS. Wahlunoton, March ii, 18)6. Our foreign r?l&t ens ire Lourly becoming matters of difficulty with the k^mnlrtratiun. After the adjourn ment, mgbt before lw>t, in tbe Senate, Senators Manon, U:n. and Douglas druve up to the White Home, from a fptcibl invita'.iot. sent, in the morning, through Senator Ma i- on Our peteni relations with a inttjorii y of the Eurrpttn (;ove na.e?.tJi made neceei&ry this inciting. Governor Mai y alone of tbe Cab net wae prencnt. An important revelation wos made ; the President placed h ?/ere 'he gentlemen aiientblcrf an autograph lett-r re cei i'd by the lan arrival /torn Kurop*. hearing the sig nature of the Emperor oj Hut ia. T'lia letter wae acioin psnied by an official deapatcli from hiH W.mster on fo reign Allaire, communicating to the United .States Secre tary of State particulars of an organization against this country, adv Red and tocourajjel by England mil Frarce. Fxtraeta from lt tt?rs aent it the home govvro ncem by Rustiun tecrtt empb jii. diatiib'ited through out the capitali ct Europe, proving tbe above statement, are pven; ami, although lb??? secret agents are wholly ignt'iau^of the exutence of any but themselves, fieir ctntrmentN are mnrktrt by un extraordinary >iccu racy la pc tit of facta and dates. 1o show iriendBh'p an 1 inte rest in the success of tbe United Statin in the purpart of tbe Emperor'* letter, which fact ia Mill further ma le evident in the communication of the Minister. The communication proceeds -0 show that these inter viewa were had at audiencea given by Louis Napoleon, at which were present the Hut 'ah, ?pani>h, and Austrian Ambassadors. In London, I.ord Aberdeen, late Minister, recti ved, on the sauio batiocss, official vielts.froin the French, Spanish, and Aaatrian representatives. Tiii 4 bUfineaN wsa the relation of tho&e Powers with the United Sta'es. A protracted diplomatic policy was ra cou.meided to Hpaiu as all important to be followed out with the United states, while France and Eogland would incrnce and divide their strength in Bush a manner, In South America and tbe United States, an not to excite suspicion or alarm. Tbe result of these de* liberations n.aik a determined hostlity to this country, which ia only awaiting un opportunity to show itself In acts of agression and violence, which we are so little prepared at this moment to meet. I have reason to bi ll ?ve that Austria, notwithstanding her ass?ran:ea to tbe Allies, is secretly tbe friend of Russia, and it may not heiealter be difficult to piove that it is through this power that Rustia obtained the iaformation in part now communicated to our geverrment. The President 'a anxious to adopt a proper courfn on the iLformation received, which he suggested should be preceded by a message to Congress, stating particulars, without naming his authority, and thus obtain an ap propriation of some millions of dollars. This suggestion was received with disfavor, as it would certainly create a general alarm throughout the country. If an appro priation of money should be deemed necessary, it could be obtained without sounding the alarm as reasoned by tbe President. Independent of the value in thin crisis of Senator Dtuglas' opinions and advice, it id well known that he entertain* the most friendly feelings to the Rus sian monarch, and not like some of his colleagues in the fenate, who believe him deprived of every human virtue. In thia decision Marcy found himself and hia views fully supported, and while a strict vigilance will be observed by our government upon the movements of England and France a becoming discretion will be observed aa the policy to pursue. How marked the coincidence that the receipt of the Emperor's letter atd the proffer of friendly mediation on the part of England, should have c^ne by the same vesael, and have been received at tbe Bamo time by our government. EXCITEMENT AT THE CAPITOL ? THE APPOINTMENTS TO THE BOARD OF CLAIMS ? THE TARIFF DEFEAT ANI) THE COLLINS STEAMERS ? BOULE'S C00LNE33 TO MARCY, ETC. Washington, March 2, 1855. There la great ercitement at the Capitol, and the gal , leries are crowded with ladies and lobby membern. ' The appointment of the Judges of the Board of Claims | are expected to be tent in thin evening. It in said out | Id* that Sharkey, of Mississippi, and Waldo, of the I Pernios Office, have already been^Hxed upon. Commis i ioner Loring, of Boston, is pressed upon the Presidont I for the third appointment. The abolitionists of the I North are doing all they can against him, for his con | section with the Burns rendition. i Mr. Houston, of the Committee of Ways and Means, ! said to-day, that if the TarilTbill did not pass the Senate, he knew the Collins bill would be vetoed by the Presi , dent, or pocketed. Mr. Soule is here. lie sa d to-day that he had no in tentiin of quietly submitting to the treatment receive'! I from the administration He has not yet callel npon i Marcy. Item, ? Lie called upon the President this mora | iog. Ihe Tariff bill has been defeated to-day in the Senate. ' It is a matter of surprise to many here that Douglas I should have been found so greatly the assistant of Me ward in defeating this bill. An effort will likely be mi !e to-night to bring up in the Senate HMgerton amendment ' to the tariff, taking duties oil railroad iron and wool im ported under sixteen cents value. This is the Pennsyl vania scheme. I I APPOINTMENTS TO THE NEW REGIMENTS OF TTIE ABMY- DITTIES REFUNDED ON IMPORTS FROM THE PROVINCES. It is understood the BrgRdier General provided for in I the Army bill by the House is to be given to (ienerel Shields. The additional officers in the Army bill are to be selected o?e fiom each Congressional district. Ihe bill refunding dutie* pail since the signing of the Reciprocity Treaty, and its being carried into effect, was niainly successful through the active exertions of Israel 1>. Andrews, E*<i . Vnited States Consul for the ilritish Provinces. NATIONAL AGRICULTURAL POCIETV. Washington, March 2, 1855. The Agricultural Soc'ety, after a protracted debate, passed resolutions callieg upon the agriculturists of the country to meet in convention at Waibiogton in Kcbru ! ary next, to determine what legislation is necessary for : the preservation of their interests Several reports of I crmmittees were read, and, afUr accepting invitations to several public institution", adjourned. This even eg, a lsrge number of members caltml on : Senator Clayton. io thank him for the position which he took in the &nate on the subject of agriculture. UNITED 8TAT? SUPREME COURT. Washington, March 2, 1R65. No. 87 ? (haries Minturn. appellant vs. 1/tfavette Maypsrd, et aL? Cease argued by Brent for appellant, acil Cutting for appellees No. hi. ? John i-. Hit", plaintiff in error, vs. P.?clflc Mail Steamship Company. ? Argument commenced by Brent for ^letatlS. Latest from the State Capital. THE CINH'8 BILL IN 1 II K BKNATE ? A COLORED PER PON JN DIFFICULTY ? I.OANB ON BANK flTOCZ CAPI TAL MOUWW OF Till MARINE COOTIT -SFEAE^R I 1TT1.1JOIIN IN HOT W4TIR-THE TEMPERANCE BILL- -QI'ACK POLITICS AND ({(TACK MEDICINE* ? A (TATE BOABPlMi UOIEI PROPOSED, ETC. Auumr, March 2, 1855. When tbe c?n?u? bill t?m? up for a thir l reiding thin morning in the Senat e, Mr Brool* moved to recommit it. with iDatrnctionn to atrike out the clauv mi'hori* ng i the Secretary of State to appoint the aid to i restore the bill to It* orig nt' ?hap*', giving their ae | lection to the local anthcritie*. The alteration in com mittee giv rg the power to the Hecretary, wai purely 1 pcl t cal, in order that no iemocr&t or Know Nothing in tLf Mate fkould I f appointed marshal. It waa no re garded and acknowledged. an the vote not to reconsider rr recommit plainly aLowed. 0? the Ileal vote, Senator Barr neglected to respond to tbe eUl; an), >< the vote ?trod without b m, the b.ll to ill hare been declared | loat. Rather than mich a conting?n -y should happen, that Senator caat li e Tote fur it, giving tbe bill just the necessary seventeen vote*. A colore 1 gentleman in Chenango county petitioned for a change of bin name, but t!>e committee rifu*?d to gratify bim, and no reported thie morning. Hie name is Levi Randall Brand, and he wanted a transposition of I tbe two latter word*. Tbe fa-t api*ar* tbat he ha* once been awnied, and, for some cause. became dlv ri?d | from liia wife. Shi still ret%ios tbe <-ojnoe>en of M". Rrand. Now, it appear*, ano'.her colored lady bus con ( tested to be bi* second wife, on condition that hi* name be prlevioualy changed to Mr. Randall, ?he objecting to war theeame name a* tbe diverted Mr* Brand. Tbe en I ate thought tbe matter waa too frivitloai and undi<nifl* I i lor it? attention and aent Mr Brand back to Cneiuogo to menage bU love matter* w th I. a ie-.otd dale nea in tk* > oat agreeatile manner poee ble. What aKewYo-k I leflalatlea ceaiaf u>? Ac: tl.t j a,?r?)y a .aicp e of one third of thi buaineaa occupying tbe ttttstloD of Dtmbtri. v Mr. Spencer Introduced a bill to prohibit banks or bftnkiog arbociat oca from dealing in, or making loaaa upon, their own capital atock. It is aa follows ? Section 1. It shall not be lawful fur any bank t r hanking aaeociatiou incorporated, nr ornanijied under tho lawa or th la Mate, to deaf in buying or aelliu* it. own eap'tti atoek tor to make l?ana upon notca received in wholo or in part, by th* by potheeation of any portion or the capital atock of lucb 1 nil k or banking aaaeolat Ion teo 2. li i ay bank or banking association ehtll violate any of the provision* of thii aot Tt i-hull forfeit ita chartei and itc privileges aa u I ankiritf r. ssoc-Kitlnn; and every ancti I ank or banking aaaociation tnay bo proceeded a-alaet. and ita uftaira closed, in the manner now provided by law in lilt ot an inolvent bank or banking ssaooiatlen tec. 3. All acta, or partael acta, ao lar as tbe tame are in cor.-irti nt witli tbe pruviai'im of ibis act, arc hereby n. pealed. f tc. 4. 1 1 ia act iliall take i lied immediately. ibis is a mean lira interfiling to Wall atreet. I et the money cbargets be on the qui vice. A bill l?tr? diiced In the Senate to-day bin fir Km ob ject t lie dissolution uf tbe Marine Court .u tbe city ol New Ycr?. Judges, lawyer', pettifoggers, client? anil witnesses who oppose tlie destruct'on ?<f tb a ancient temple of juatice, and nil others m ho desire th.- honor una dignity preseivel Irom the scriobl ngs of luw re por'ers, will ct me up forthwith to tbe tob'jy of the> rVnste thumb* r, ente r thi ir i-.rnest protect, and tbey ?ball be h' ard bv the.ludinary Comrait'ee Mr Kpenki r l.ittlejobn b m; unu*r tbe necessity of viiiting Lla home Uaviego tir u few oajH, t'ie Hun. Itichard M. Illa'i hf<-r<l ?ras lifted Speaker )<ro of the House. Yesterday an article appeared in one o' the morninir paper 4, over tbe signature oi the Mayor o. Oswego, refleciiuj quite sharply on Mr.'john'a conduct ns a public man both before and s nee the com mtucen.) nt ot the irnaion It n.ay(b" ttat tlie Speaker lriH taken it in Mich blgh du Igton as to frosted foitli With to the <!o?r of tie n'oresaid Mayor, uemwdiaf re dress lor tbe prievnus assault Tbe 'leiuf prance bill ia stilt in th? L/inda of "he aelec' c mmitt e o1 the ' enate Tory are nit yet ready to re port, binl ?iii nut before Monday. Tne o-jte.Oe ult.-iiitH are drurirg tlie insertion of acveral anvndinents making it nt ill nrnr" strirvent. 'bey appear befcre tbe 'oom tie a* every meeting 'Ibe opoonenta of the bill propoie nn imtniiii ent? whatever, ?ni will con line theinaelvte ?olely to ti e preaer.ta'.ion of tneir nrotest asunst ita paa fu>'e 'J lie m?jo ity ol the coumi'.tee cicmta of Meifam. WilliariiH, Monrue and If&Wey, who have not yet agreed i pon ameiidmeiit, and wiiKnot likely oiler ai<y. The m urn ity, Monsro Cros1*/ and Storing, prefer that the bill may be presented to tho Senate in all ita niuat hiikoua featur?a. "1 he cla^a d,'?.tion of ?enttcr*4n tuip bi'i a few days nin?e, is icorreat far an t-enaUr t-'i i nti r'c vote wi.i placed. Wo put hill among the ?(.ubtl ul, wbi (ear lie is one of :he ttrjngeat opponenta. and voted ugaini<t it las: year. tome ten day* aince, it Washington letter writer to a N'i w York pii|M-r atuted that Lai/lel Sijklaa, E. II. Il.irt, and 6. D W. Clinton were in that city, and that they, or rim- of them, were engiged .n f i-- ng tbe democra cy. Thin im denied by the UUer gentleman, who ha? juht arriver intU* city from Waahington. He being of the hard fam l?, and among tho Intiue aachem'a, poai tively denie i that any atte mpt has been mide to fuao with the l ieree adminiBtr?t iot, tbe lofte, fine aoilera, tbe Know Nothing", or anybody elge. The kar-n intend to take pi aaei-eion of the White Houae '? 'bout the as ciatunreof any other party or fac'.ion. Thie ia the latest reliable lc*k l.ero. Tho I'u'ei.t Medicine bill was up in the Senale, and nm bulleted about by !-*nators I4c>:n.ion and i'uli.aa with cooali'erubln rougl ness. Tho former gentlemio was op posed to compelling Dr. Bracdmth or any other <iua' k nostrum vender to divnlgu the properties of the r pills. He remarked that, for tlie cur" of eholere anl otber vio lent luea'ca, strong alcohol or good pure brandy, wua tl e be?t of medicines. He had administered wliisk-'y to djiog iambs frequently, and in five minuted would re cover and ?'bha." Somebody wsuts an executive Mansion for future go vernors. A bill was up today twenty five thousand dollars. Mr. Wliiiney wanted fifty thou sand. He undoubtedly expei.ta that " Sam" will be tho firat occupant? Sir. Yo<t oiTired an amendment, that the mansion be auiliciently c-ipscious t:> a^mit inembert of the 1 cgislaturn as boarders. And, atranga to say. this latter proportion was adopted in the enmvittee of the grave htnate of the Htate of New York . Drnth of Captuln Alexander KnmsJtll. Bt-rF^LO, March 2, 1853 Captain Alexander Ramadell died here on Wedcea lay evening, aged 70 years. He waa formerly a ea captain from Nantucket, and baa resided in thia city for twenty seven years, tbe last eighteen of which he has b>en tho faithful keeper of our ligh ho iae. He was well kno vo on the lake a. Fire at Mprlnfield, DIoh, Spring kikld. Mis*. , March 2, 1856. A Arc broke out at half past b o'clock this morning, in the brick block ntar tbe railroad depot, svnt'?* by Chester W. Chapin, and occupied by Greenle&f Jl Tajlor, paper dealer*, Drown k Graves, hardware, and Nelion & Elm-r, b- < t and shoe dealers. The loci is about (10,000, and in lully covered by insurant. Tbe Are ii supposed to have originated from (tpoBtineoun combustion. Fatal Accident at Troy. Trot, March 2, 1855. A young msn samed O'Brien, employed at '.lie Troy Nail and Iron Work*, wan crustied to death Ibis after noon by being cauglit and drawn in between tso largo ron roller?. . Trotting on the Ice. (Kwensiicro, Mar b 2, 1 84 f>. A match for $fi00, betw?>-n C. Skinner's m.ire Til FT n mm, of Rochester, and John E. FuUm' Belle of Og densburg, took place on the ice to-day. Til llinmau took the purse, in three straight beat*. fime? .i:2C ? 2 30 ? 2 20. Much interest k?h taken in tbe sport Markets. .Nrw Orlkaivb, March 2, l&M. Ildder* of cotton are demanding an advance. Si!e>> to day 4,000 halt*. The sales for the week hate been 30,000 bale*. The sU'tk on hunt 1* 128.000 balee. The receipts at all Southern port* le-s tlivn last year at thU time, are put down at 27,0(0 bale*, l'reigbts ? Cotton to Havre 13 16tb* d. Cuariksto*, March 1, 18j%. The sales of cotton diirln* tbe pant wee's, h.ive been about It . lit 0 bale*, oml the receipt* of the f?ite period amount to 14,f>00 bale* ? leaving a *tock on bund of 2ft,700 bale*. Ilio market close* lirm. In rice, the week's business foot* up S,2M tierces, at pri -n ranging from 3%e. a 4%c. The nisrli t is firm, am) t?n<)* up ward. The stock on baud 1* 2,710 tierces. F.eglns aro firm. I'BiLAnrLrnii ftock no.\jin. l'iin.i l^KM'iiiA, March 2, 1 5 . Our stock market wa* 'lull tb ? msrniog. *ith small fab * at the fnllowing rate* ? Reading Railroad, 38% ; Morris Canal, 14% , Long Inland Railroad, 16%; l'enn sylvania Railroad, 44%; 1 rnnsylvania Stat* t'*, 88%. Money 1* easy at previous ra?e*. Marine 4 (Tains. LArscn of a 1'ackkt Ship.? Mr. Wm. II. Web's will launch tbla morn ng at a quarter to tea o'clock, from the foot of Pixth atreet, Ka*t river, the *liip Neptune, for C. II. Marshall's Livtrpotl line, (he 1* a handsome ves *el, of 1,6(0 ton* burthen. Tin Stkaxhiiip PuiLAHKirniA sailed yesterday after noon for New Or lean*, via liavaca. United Stnt.N Ulatrlet Court. Before Hon. Judge llall. March 2 ? Ciiarok of Hkvolt ? The Uni'ed S.atu v*. William Courtney. ? 11. e prlsoser in tlii* caie wa* charged with an endeavor to make a revolt nn board tbe *bip hoscius, wlule -lie wa. In the lower bay. The District Attorney called a wltnsss to prove th*t "bo capta n *a* obltgrd to place the priaoner and other* of tbe crew in Iroes. Mr Edmon Blankman, couneel for tbe accused, nub nutted that tbe Oi*trtot Attorney should first prove '.hit the Rosciu* wai an American vessel. The District At torney contended that such a coarse had not been nsuaf. Tbe Court held that the nationality of the ves sel should be proved, and the District Attorney sent to tbe Custom House, and subsequently produced the manifest of the vessel. The District Attorney sjmro?<1 up for tbe prosecution, and Mr Dlankman for tbe prl socer. The jury, being out for some tms, were unab ? to agree. ( hari.k r.r raanxa CoixTxsrm Movsv.? A? United Statu v? JiiKn German ? Ite prisoner is charged with passing counter'elt coin, and being unable to employ count el. tl e Court assigned Mr. F.. Blankman t > defend h m. The District Attorney appeared for tbe prose.'U - t'on. Ibe prisoner was proved to have tendered a eoun terfeit quarter I'ollar at a store In Eighth avenjs In pavmtnt for a paper of tobaceo On being arrested, h> was searched, snd eight other bad Quarters were fo ind on bim. Guilty. Sentence deferred. Photographs, Crayon Da^pir rrroty pes. sterescopes, taken at RCOl H, 363 Broadway, corner of Franklin street. Ilnvc You Ms-en ..Main"? Not Houston, hut the mysterious iocognito, who Us* so perplexed t'.a'rsmm. politicisrs, editors, priests puMt-?ns and s:n?)?r?. If not, visit KNOX, 1'18 Fulton "'rest, or 633 Broadway, where, if jou lannot find him, yon will certainly M-e tos (Knox's, not Ham's) new spr n.' style of hats for gentle men, elegant lit conception, matcble.s in manufacture, of faultless materials and economical in price. fS|?lli|( *l)le uf llatn. Just lntr<xliue<l.? Thon?ofour readers In want of a fashion vh'e bat 'an ?Main one at II A I.I .'f*. 413 Broadway, who is th* acknow ledged leader of lashien In Ne? York by pnblic approba tion. Corner of Lisprnard street and Broadway. Rpilng Ktylr ..David's Rprlsg Style ofOeii? tlemsn s bats are now ready. < all and .aspect ibeei. balssroom i.Ol I'rradway, lecoud door from Duane st. Sprlnp Sij ir ? Now Heady at tbe New Hat Coc.pacv. 14ft sot 148 Nassau street; s tgle ha s at win esale pi ice. standard price e<j lal to any tt bat in tbe city. Call and s?e. Vtrehe A Co, Itioadsvay. respeetfhlljr solicits the attention of their customers aad tbe public to the sprlsg and summtr fs>h.on for gentlemes's hata snd ?sp*. fientlenx n's Hals? rtlnl, 4a Nnasan Street, will iatrodure the new styles ra, M?-cb l.t, Poft fur bsts of every variety ef style and celor, mso.i facturrd with express refer* n.e to the reauireast.u of a first cla>* fashionable el'y trade. BIKI*, 4tf Ni.ssa* street, between Ijbsrty street sod Msiden lane. (?entlemen Will do Well to Call and Ei*? mlae ^bite's spring style of h*ts, Jest Issned: all wto have seen then declare thlt they rsnaot b? surpssael la p?lat of beauty sad e|<gac:?. WHITF, 212 Bros way, comer of Fulton street.

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