Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 11, 1856, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 11, 1856 Page 4
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2TEW YORK HERALD. IAI1I 6UEOOI RIHIlf T| ntOFSMTOX ilD KDROK. unci a. ?. ookxxb or muad ah* m.*o* m' HUUtl. tart m Bite? ??. WE UtIL Y HERALD. 1 a* JOT ?*? 17 ??? THU WhJCKLY HERALD, uery SofcnJaa, ?M. ?rfcjw umhuic, t/w olKvoi. *4 ;>~r ? '? rn^parla/Qrntc 8r%lu w, or 96 <u um? fart o/lAe th 41 AMUSSMurra this routiNa. ? OAJPWAT T1UTBI. Bn*dw?? -Kimo_0? iRmxu MM TW Vgum. Aatvpi?AMUi?? rwuirt Muifrai ?<?? A Ti,,e? -K*at? oh ?i Cbam ' BewnT THATU. Bowery-H***? tbb Htotbb, om mm Hmi H*uuiJi. mo'8 OABDJCK, Hw4w?r-rm Qmtmwtm tor ? Ji. PrciixniiV. Htm- Oct ros ??OABWAT VARUCTIJC8, 472 Broadwar-lbu* Quick It ? Wood * Kuu cmjbmi . wood's anrarmiLa, tit im?ii?w imomi Pn ? mi? nmi It**, ob Tmmt wttb Jatax. ?wii*rs BcauMQrc ofbba houu, m *oa+ ? r? a?a?o Hnii?M-<towfDU. Inr T?k, MomUt, Ftbrury It, 1M6. BV TOM M4?,l> BWWW FOB KTBOPI. ? Ouud Mil steamship Aaeriet, Ckpt. Little, wiB ? Beaton, on W?dMidij, it boob, for Liverpool. 9m Sa?opean mail* vill close ?a tbU city at a quarter ta tw ?'clock to-morrow afternoon. Wm buui (printed in bgliah and French) will be flUUid at ton o'clock in the asorniiif . Single eofioa, 1b wiBppera, sispeaee. Nboaiptiona and advertisements far an/ editioB of Hm Hbw Tobk Hwtir trill be reosived at the following i In Burepe:? i. ft European Express Co., IT and 18 CornhflL da do. 8 Plase de la Bourse, do. do. 7 Romford street, lif iiiim Tohn Hon tar, 12 exchange street, East. Iko ecatenta of the Buxopean edition of tho Iwiui w* Mtian tho news received by mail and telegraph at > daring the previous week, and to tho hoar of TIM Sews. The ntnaawhir Hihwi Captain Sebenck. left ?Ms port yesterday morning, to cruise ineearch of Ike ?flil steamer Pacific. She was plentifully sup. pHnd nfi announced in Sunday's Herald that she weuld be? with provisions, clothing, water and extra spars and betfU. put on board by Mr. Collins and the B<*rd of Underwriters, in order that she may ynmptly relieve any vessels in distress which she May fall in with. Lieut. Hartstein, of the Navy, yesterday telegraphed to Washington for permission to join in the search with the steamer Arctic, but tq> to a late hour last night our slow-motioned public functionaries had not returned an answer. The of the East river became filled with iamense names of ice on Saturday night, and the passage of the Fulton ferry boats was completely (Obstructed from about eight o'clock in the evening *11 after one o'clock the next morning. The ice be came wedged together, and effectually bridged the river. Three of the employes of the ferry company, Inking advantage of this state of things, undertook <tow?lk across from the Brooklyn side, which they succeeded in accomplishing with safety , and landed at Burling slip. The passage occupied a quarter of an hour's time. They had provided themselves with * lifeboat, and dragged it with them for aae in case the ice should break up. They again re irt?A M Brooklyn, highly elated with their exploit. ?fte annual meeting of Sunday schools and their ?usnonary associations, and other friends of the American Sunday School Union, in behalf of Sun day school missionaries and libraries at the West, was held last evening at the Church oi the Puritans, Union square. A large and highly respectable audience was in attendance. There are one hundred and ninety-six schools connected with the mission. The entire receipts from Sunday schools for mis sionary purposes amounted to $3,0<Jt>. Addressed were delivered by Rev. John McCullagh, of Ken tucky, and Rev. B. W. Cheillow, of Ohio. We have received files of St. Thomas pipers up to the 30th ult. They contain some high'y interesting particulars relative to the late invasion of Daminica by the Haytien army under the Emperor Faustiu !., and the disastrous defeat and flight of the Utter which we have had translited and publish this morning. It appears that the Dominicans were forewarned of the meditated foray of Souloarfj^ and, animated by the re&lly eloquent appeals mule to them by Vice President Mota and General San tana, they resolved to defeat it or perish. On the 2 2d of December the Dominicans met the H iytien army of twenty thousand strong, on its march from Petit Trou to Azna, and defeated it with immense lose. The arguments used by the Dominican lealers against negro rule, and their reminiscences of for mer negro barbarities, are feeling as well as signi ficant. Our correspondent at Torto Cabello, writing on the 27th ult.. states that the country was perfectly quiet under the sway of Gen. Monagas. Trade generally was very active, and coffee in great demand for ship ment. The idea of s line of steamers direct to New Tork found general favor with the peopie. We publish in another column a special message of Governor Salmon P. Chase, o( Ohio, to the Le gislature of that State, in response to a letter from the chiefs of the abolition party in Kansas, asking for aid to repel an anticipated foray of citizen? of Mis ouri into that Territory. A report of the ac tion of the Legislature in accordance with the sug gestions oi the <?overnor is also given, and in the editorial columns such comments upon the ornino<n *ta!e of r.ffair? as the gravity of the subject demands. A -imi'ar application las been made upon the Executive* of other States. On Saturday (iovernor Clark icnt to the Assembly a communication Lorn these abolition squatter sovereigns, requesting that steps should be taken in their behalf. ^einrer that the Governor refrained irom making any re commendations with reference to the application. The reading oi the document created much excite ment, hot no one seetaed disposed to treat it witu uny consideration. It is stated that On. Almonte has left Washing ton for Mexico, his friend being or opinion tha' his presence is r qnirou there in the present critical ix.cture of aAair*. It is nl-o stated tha' Mr. Cr: jip um, tie JUitish cnvu> . will shortly retire. Ti e Irish citizens of Cincinnati turned out on Thursday lu*t to congratulate the members of the Irirt, AM society who have recently been tried as tililuHtcrs, on their lu t.orable aciwUtal. In , owe o a wer between England and the Lnlted States oat bandied v.oi.and Irish-American bayonet* were promised fof the conquest of Irelaud. The value of fireiga foods imported at ne po:. ' of TVst'ri d-rlng the week end in;.: Ie.c.^y '? anio?;iifc(l Uk A ? , , ... i r tvP Persia iwarfd greater The foiwg'' n*** e rc ;? . , ? , ????i f> t!:t i At'O market, ii nil ao/a . ;1 of holdns h id a tendency to rberi transac tions. Ti e stole- on Nittirday w?re abon* r, (yj * s<>0 titilt , at uu advance of ic , wuli? some ho. de i ? Vii h?-rrvt?< .lien SnJlO'tf '.xp^teu Rrurthcrdecnjichi L'uipool; hut tuat it had indergow no ,! , - ol moment, bocanie firmer , d rofuhed to <h U i-t the inside figure of the pre ?viotifidav. Moder.-te mI< - were made, the market . ^ ome<:'-'^ati'ic. a 12ie. higher lor good r ' te Wheat was quilt sr.d nominal. White ( ' ? I- an was off. red at *2. Corn was folly t t,-i.ol lower, Aiih a sale of southern l?,ite :;t vle pork waa dull, at f lo. Sugars s. ^ of ftbont 4.0^0 hags Rio coflre 1 1 . . a i.e. Fieights were Wrm, witli ^..r'nii' ci -.igemetts. About H,GM labels ?. t v.d curft wit* ?*r\ raged at 7 a for LiV* W"Xl i " hags, which is the first engagement of * ^ A Wttks. Stt? \< WH Wt'Ct.' The Hem fma Kutft-NWd an* Pmm We devote several columns this morning to the publication of the leading documents of the diplomatic history of the past year's war in Europe. We give in full the pretensions of Russia and those of the Allies, as expressed at the Vienna conferences and developed in the diplomatic circulars of the various courts af terwards; aod to these we append the text of the various propositions which have been made during the last year and to the present date. It will appear from a careful study ef these documents that all the points of difference with regard to Turkey and the Black Sea have been thoroughly -discussed, and all parties must have made up their minds on them. The only -hope, therefore, with which Austria eonld renew, in January, 1856, an en deavor which, had failed in June. 1855, arose from the supposition that Russia might be dis posed after the iaH of Sebastopol to abate her terms. This hope was not well founded; for Russia rejected the proposals. The news of the fall of Ksrs arriving at St. Petersburg direct ly afterwards, somewhat altered the question; it relieved Russia from the position of the vanquished party, and left her more free to display a willingness to negotiate*, aad on the strength of it. the Czar declaring that he con sented to negotiate out of respect for his Allies and regard for the peace of Europe, the Austrian propositions were accepted as the ba sis of negotiation. Now, as to the terms of the propositions, the first four are simple enough. They re-affirm in somewhat different ' nguage the principles generally recognised by liparties at the Vien na conferences; and they re of that elastic na ture which will adapt them ? imirably either to become a bone of contention, or a link of con ciliation, just as the negotiators are inclined for peace or war. The chief point of all, how ever, is the fifth. That point will strike every reader as admirably vague. That was Us in tention. Its virtue lies in the fact that it may mean nothing, and may mean overy thing. Eng lishmen may read it to cover the destruction of Nicolaieff and Bomarsund ? ^Russians may interpret it in such a sense as to justify even their retention of Kara. From this very uu certainty this fifth point exhibits the skill of the Austrian diplomatists in the peculiar art of high lying. The question was how to bring French, English, Russians and Austrians to gether once more to discuss the war, so that, if any wanted peace, it might be had. It was absolutely necessary that they should agree on some basis of discussion, or else it was clear the conference would be a mere wrangle. It was hopeless to expect that the English peo ple would consent to negotiate on the same terms as at Vienna, and very unlikely that the Russians would agree, at the outset, to any proposal which savored of humiliation. There- , fore, to conciliate all these apparently irre concileable elements, the Austrians devised the fifth point, to which all might agree, each putting upon it such interpretation, and coup ling it with such mental reservation, as his pe culiar views might dictate. We may say, therefore, boldly, that the ac ceptance of the Austrian propositions by Rue sia is not an indication that the Czar is bent on peace, any more than their ratification by the Allies is a sign that they are ready to yield anything for the same end. It means simply that the Russians are willing to negotiate, as they hare always been; and as in the old Eng lish law system of feigned issues, the question of Mrs. Smith's virtue was inquired into upon an issue regarding the relative speed of Mr. Jcves' and Mr. Brown's horses, so the question of peace can now be discussed in a feigned agreement between the belligerents on this fifth point. The real question of peace or war is yet in darkness. Some little light is thrown upon it by the documents we publish elsewhere bear ing upon the personal views of the rival em perors. Those of the Emperor Alexander are to be lound in his manifesto, and the circular published in confirmation thereof by his Minis ter, Nesseliode. They do not seem strongly pt ace-like. On the contrary, they breath1 i firm spirit of war. The views of Napoleci.. which are perhaps very fairly illustrated in the Exposition speech and the two anonymous pamphlets for which the public hire held h'm somewhat responsible, are of a different charac ter. He sajs he is for peace. There is no reason to doubt his sincerity. Peace would now do more for bim and France than war. He exhibits, moreover, a penchant for Aus tria: the language of the pamphlet ascribed to Prince Napoleon is very striking on this point, atd indicates that the present Emperor, like the first Napoleon, is not blind to the merit of an alliance with the oldest house in Europe, and would not l?e unwilling to purchase thathonor at the costof some small portion of his diploma tic pretensions. Again, there is reason to sup pos* that the Peace Congress pamphlet, as it is called, was, if not inspired, at least counte LS>nt<;d ' y the Emperor. A peace congress of sovereigns would place Napoleon on the same level as the Czar and the monarch of naps burp. The man's personal ambition is suffi ciently v> ? II 'known to warrant the cons'dera tion whether this prospect alone might not induce ftiin to concludc a preliminary arrange m? nt t or p* ace. He is understood to have de clan d that he would make hiuiiself master ot Europe jet. though not with the sword. Tie has -'turid England; a timely concession ti ight secure Austria; Russia is ilr-.ady more than iatf trained, and will fall int? nis arms of h< r v n accoTd if she be not tiy-lh r injured. . peculation on fu."h a point Is not wprth n.in.ii ut ut y rati i^u* ii Louis Napoleon is for *or. bis readers tr* no', oary to discover. Tiik Ehitisi; Pju- * and Tin: Cbxtbil A'.frru r/\ Qt ' tion - A Comh )Mise P?oposi.i>. ? We P'. Mi.-hfd y< sterday several "xtra'itfl from the L adou l v .paper pi.*.-.- on Uu Cca'ril A ne rican <|u Htion. TLat fr->tn to: London is, uncxij':(,...dly. g.jneroi>? and conciliator;; atd ?h* llavfootod protocol of tho "Thunderer ' for a pacific settlement of this warlike entaa glemrnt is a r .ti ^Liug novelty it. ii,s way. The London fimtt ( ^ e repeat itso^vii words) manfully hays:? I*t ux fi*?pHy r"" np ? *:?* rjrMt'f.niib> r'gV loth* Jlf-.quitt pftCofori*'1 the < ' T! *t?n, kV' r>y w?y of dtliWiDR l<re* i f tn# who!" ?'libfc.c.nmni.nt ?t'BC* ? tA ?lm>? tls Wm :>il, , into the b* k*.ii. In leturn |?>c uscaIIo'i *> ih>* j\in?-nwu K veruti <*u r.ot ?>niy to ohs?/V- ir.? j, , ,, 0 j 'li? tr?nty. in *e?p4ct of wfi'cb wfl h iva < o. hint *o rompU *-. * ?' ? ! o to nut ou' th<? g4ti|{ l *>n 1 tr.li">*' ? who hsT? n fori. ! . , ? hoi1 o1' 'hf ctitff.f ? ?ti4 h'ilJ I! In lit . 4 .c* t)?? will 'f >oth rimntr it*. Such >n oXMiiple n , i a , , T..t,retn? ry out lie intention of th* trni*y .ii?n . >???' 'f protPcMo to ',:uDk'-a 'a-Vige- or oc;uji?ti i, ?? wortbifMi !fll?,x! This arrangement, if duly ratified an'I carried out between th-> tno gov?iufD-.*uts wtuiii i*.-i:s*.i itdkc Qii-a. ???'. a ?.! tu, tvL . | basinets ; but we agree with the London Globe, that the proposal to " root out" that alleged "gang of pirates and murderers" is just the point where the shoe would pinch. We could ?lo no such thin#. Those men have expatriated themselves. They are no longer citizenB of lhe United States. We are no longer responsi ble for their acts ; aad if upon a oall from one native revolutionary party in Nicaragua, act ing against another such party, Gen. Walker and his followers have gone and con quered the country, it is an affair to be settled by the sovereign peo ple of Nicaragua. If they consent to a better government than thoy have ever had before we have not the right to interpose or to complain. The Clayton-Bolwer treaty rimply binds the United States government against all attempts to eolonise or 4o fortify any portion ot the territories of Central Ame rica. We dare say, however, that when my Lord Palmerston shall express his readiness to abandon Honduras, the desolate Bnatan island, the pestilential Mosquito ooast, and its greasy King Sambo, our discreet Premier Maroy will be ready for a Grey town raid upon General Walker. In the meantime, white the two' governments are diplomatising, Walker is in a fair way of settling the question after his own fashion. Con<}&k8h ? The House Pruwino ? A GorERN ment Qkfice W antra. ? After the announce; ment in the House of Representatives this morning of the standing committees appoint ed for this session by Mr. Speaker Banks, we presume the House will proceed to ballot again for a Printer. The closing experiments last week upon this mass of the public plun der left the issue in extreme doubt and un certainty. The regular Seward party candi date, Mr. Follett? of the Ohio State Journal ? was dropping off; the regular democratic candidate ?Mr. Wendell, (formerly of the firm of Wendell & Van Benthnysen. of Albany)? was not gain ing anything; and the Know Nothings, between Farnuai and Towera, ot Washington, (tne one a bookseller In, and the other the Mayor of, that city,) and Sargent, of Philadelphia, and Defreea, of Indiana, remind us of the five thou sand people of old, all hungry for a cold bite, and with only "five loaves and two small fishes" to go upon, but with no divine medium In this case to multiply the quantity In the process of ? the distribution. The total omission of the name ot Vespasian Ellis, ot the Washington (K. N.) Organ, in this general scramble, Is a very enrious thing. Whether his late black republican baptism, and his last Bummer's rigid Southernism, taken together, have disgusted both branches ot his party, or a-hether he is stalking under the wing of Mr. Sargent, Mr. Farnum, or Mr. Towers, does not yet appear. We suspect, however, that both to the buyer and the seller his chances will prove a bad speculation, if any attempt has been, or should be, made to negotiate a bargain. That some bargain of some sort among the three parties of the House has been under deliberation, we are led to suspect from a hint thrown out by one of our Seward or gans, (if we are not mistaken,) that the spoils of the House printing are too heavy to give to any one party, and that accordingly softie equitable division of this fat work should, and probably will, be made. But why give this House printing, with its profits ot fifty, seventy-five, or a hundred thousand dollars a year, as the case may be to any party organ, or combination ot party organs? Why not retain this money in the public treasury, instead of dispensing it for the disgraceful purposes of party corruption ? A government printing ofiice, in saving these fifty or seventy -five thousand dollars a year to the treasury, would soon pay all the necessary expenses for the buildings and materials ot a government establishment. And why not hare a printing bureau as well as a patent office bu reau, or an Indian bureau, or a pension, or a land bureau? There Is already a Superintendent of Public Printing: why not place the work en tirely under the control of some such officer, receiving the profits to the treasury which are dow used as a party corruption fund? It there is a man in the House possessed ot the requisite moral courage and independence to make a move in this direction, we should like to see him try the experiment at ono. Neither of the three parties wrangling for this grand haul of the spoil? being in a majority, possibly a motion to divert it from party pur poses to public uses might result in a scheme of substantial reiorm. " To this complexion it muf t come at last," for our federal goverment, from this printing and other monetary sources of demoralization, will go on from bad to worse till it sinks in the Mexican slough of rottenness, anarchy and dissolution. We perceive that in the Senate Mr. Bays has introduced a bill lor a government priu > in g office; but the House is the place lor tbe initiation of this project. AVho moves it? The Kansas Wah? Ominous State or Thim ? ?Governor Chase, ok Ohio, to the lita ci f. ? The affairs of Kansas are assuming a dark arid fearful aspect Iiead the bpeciai rm-v pa are of Governor Cha-e to the Legislature v Ohio upon the subject, and the corresponding resolutions submitted ia that Legislature, which we publish elsewhere in these columa It eeems that the anti-blavtry equ-itt r* ol Kansas, under a real or Mgned apprehon*!o (j of an impending overwhelming invtv-ion o! lllwourians, hove is?ued a circular tu all i,;i Governor ol ine Northern StaV * n vt ? j, "ilnetjcial and material aid." '.'"uo Gjveraor ol 0' io promptly responds, aid bis age its i .. t^e Legiriatuic as promptly obey hit orler Resolutions are pending, the o' j et of which is lo force Congress to the immediate v ;otr,d tior of R'.eder the rightful d ^ gate, ard to the immediate aiJwi ;ioa of Kan sh.-? an i? Stale fiuai which slavery m evp'-li^l TbeiC r'jtoluti'inB will douLdlcaa ?.? pa'^i-d in Oiiio and in otLur Nortberu 8tav-? n too* " powihle; ? and. to t'-.; tXwiuaiou ail o ' i oiiMHtss, we Hi -y look for tie precipifat j,t ii] on CoDgrcaa of the XaoMM qujat on, upjn the ultiu.alum of h'.r adiu.s.^ ua as a fiCi State at once. Thus this border issue Is assuming the -bap", not of a border feud, but of an incipient general civil war lie twi.cn ttif North arid South. Th<: violent tone and ,tui jk r of Governor Cba.-e'? message indie ite a desire on Ms part to transfer the quarrel from Kuiiefl* to the Ungtb and breadth of ihe I'nion. J! ,w tLIs threatening cloud ol discord is to 1h ?jjivcn uway we cannot divino. Had wu an i administration Lt Washington courageous ami e? ii-pt;ttiit in the execution of the laws there ; w Uid be little difficulty; but it ic to tae iinpo -u M^uivccwlo ue und th'. double dv?l- ' inga of th? administration in the affairs o' Kansas, that we are indebted for this ominous condition of things touching the destiny of that Territory. Ilad we a Congress of a reliable character we might with confidence appeal to that arm of the government for safety. Bvenasiitis we are left no other resource. It should, th>ju, be the first duty oi the conservatives of Con gress, by some firm and judicious cyursa of action, to arrest the impending civil war in Kansas ? to secure the peace of the Territory, and the peaceable and honest solution of the doctrine -of " popular sovereignty." This eac notbe done by the -untimely admission of Kan sas aa a free State or as a slave State. The issue- has not been fairly settled by the people. The first thing required is the restoration and maintenance of public order. In this regard, the administration having proved itself incom petent, it is the first duty of. -Congress, we' repeat, to act, and to act efficiently and deci sively, in- enforcing upon the Kansas belliger ents a doe observance of their organic law. The -special message of Governor Chase is inflammable, fanatical and revolutionary. It may -result in widespread mischief if not promptly counteracted by congressional action. We therefore urge upon the Conservatives of all parties in Congress immediate action for the maintenance of peace in Kansas, aud of the principles of the Kansas-Nebraska bill and the supreme law of the land. Gen. Sam Houston as a Gen. Fhakklix Pjekce. ? Jt has been given out in the newspa pers lately, that there has been, during the l past year, a " tart and sharp" correspondence between President Pierce and General San Houston, originating from some denunciations of the former by the latter in a political speech or two. The recent speech of Gen. Houston at , Austin, in Texa^ in defence of his union \ ' with the Know Nothings, has been published, , which throws eeme light upon the subject. 1 Seed the following extract Gen. Houston ?ays: ? Fellow Citizens? I stand arraigned by the bombsh'Vl

democracy as the revller oi President Pierce. Once fur all, Iaow wish it understood that 1 have never asserted that he did not keep his hair beautifully brushed, po matumed and coiofned. I have never asserted that be did not wear a neat boot; nor any other lmpertectton have I alleged to him. Then, surely, I have not reviled Mr. Pierce, nor have I anything in the world against him. I see it charged In the Galveston News, a journal published at that place, that a correspondence had existed between Mr. Pleroe and myself, whica, if it could be seen by the public, would reflect but little credit upon the Hero of 8 in Jacinto. What it means I am not aware of. If auy cor respondence has taken place between Mr. Pierce and my self 1 release him from all obligations to wltnho!d it. and he is at liberty to publish it whenever be may think pro per. Sutaiy I have no recollection of any private corres pondence; and I ao not only release him from withhold ing such correspondence, but all others who may have correspondence of mine. I have no secrets. I may hire charged that Mr. Pierce had not redeemed the pledges given by him to discountenance ail agitation of the alatftry question. I have alleged that he was pie Iged to resUt it, and Si he has not done so he has aided with his influence In bringing about a repeal of the Mis-iouri com promise, and that was the sole cause of agitation; and 1 do charge him with violation of his solemn pledges. Agi tation was dead, but he has given it vitality and life. From this it would appear that no corres pondence of the kind alleged has taken place between the parties, or that, if any such correspondence has taken place, General Houston has forgotten all about it. But the "Hero of San Jacinto" does not shrink from such a controversy, as will appear from what he says in continuation, to'wit : ? I chaige Mr. Pierce with having trifled with the best interests of the country. lie has produced a degree of difarrargeicent in the political elements o<? it which were unknown to any former period. The old Jackson de mo:racy k'.cod upon principles. They were conservative, and adhered to the constitution and the L'nion. It would seem an attempt had been made to engraft upon them others that were alien in principle, and could not be re lied on without a portion ot the "loaves and fishes," whilst the capital ot patronage was expended in bounties to enlist tew recruits, to raise force sufficient to secure bfm victory in another Presidential campaign. Not re lying upon principle, he has bad recourse to expediency, and fine's blzn.'-elf st this time in the most deplorable con dition that has been known to any former 1'resident. His enemies bare reas-on to rejoice at hi* dissomtiiure. 1 ( snoot rejoice at his situation. It is my country that sustains the blow, and no matter whether it results from bis incompetency, or irom a misfortune incident to th? timtH, or a want of capacity on his part to govern the country, I must deplore its unfortunate condition. There are upon the record in this State nearly a hundred thousand democrats of the some opinion as General Houston. Their de legates will carry these opinions to Cincin nati, aDd if not there endorsed by some new nomination, W. H. Seward will probably poll the most votes in the popular struggle between the pair of them, upon the scctional battle resulting from the general foreign and domes tic policy of this administration. Let us wait and see. The Condition op the Streets? Tiik Mayor's Message.? On Friday last the Mayor pent to the Board of Councilman a ppecial message in relation to the condition of the streets. It is very short, and we re-produce it Mayor's Omca, Feb. 8, 1853. To TO* HCWOItAHTi? TI1K BOARlt OF COUJMLKM* : ? GDTUMEt ? The condition of the street* of tha cl' v. tricing from the extraordinary collection of ice n.i I snow, calls for some immediate ami effective a:tl>a. In the great thoroughlares, bucB as Broadway, and the nar rt w s'.ieets of the lower put of the city ? .there th? travel of carls ard other vehicles in immense, ami wliicu shocld te ftetd trtm obstruction and impeoim- nt ? t!ie injury is beyond estimate. A thaw, w'uicU will be smc emptied by the overflowing ?.f buenwoU and cellars, aside from the effects upon public te tUh, will io jure property to ? yet greater extent. This sutj. <s*. eat Is tor pre nipt anddeuisiva action. I haye no po ?er to expend a dollar for tho purpose with jut the authority of tr Ocjnrm n Counc'l to do so. Permit me, therefore, tn a?k that jou v. 1 1 givo the neoeai-ftry auth >rltf a you. pte?en( ses?ioa, bo ihat at the first meeting of the II jar 4 of Aldfrnenit enn concur, that we may forthwith re lieve tho snow and Ice fmm the streota referred to, before serl?iT<i damages are inflicted up-rn tho property au I health of our citicens. F3&NANDD ff.-OI), Mayor. This resolution was referred to th:; Commit tee on Cleaning Sh eets, and a report is ex pected to-nigbt. We trust that the m?mb-:r? of tbaf committee have taken a walk about he city, and have attended to their duty in th*1 matter. They must have seen that there i urg'Ut ncctpf'ty fur strong action at oac.i. Tlitj iijuftt have seen that there isirnmine:.. cl iiigf r of on *>v< rfl'jw unles* tae saow a id ice ere removed, ar.d that the injury :o l?;n trade is lap greater than the mo?{ IHnri' ?pptoprlatioQ they ere u d to mike v ill amount to. 1 hey tr>>? bav ? <?< on that no wori 1: ts teen 5olc Id the S r..et Department for forty day*. Th y must ii ivu s oen that the pre. tat condilo n of the stre'-tw i:>a disgrace ta tlift city. If tb y Lave looked ai> matters i.i it 5 fcti ' ?: t hui f u h( y v n?t ; a* e s en t'j it, o . ae-t-utft cl the j? vb lar ^battie-a in wnich the? jb ad oi tb-' department is pbc. bai liUlo b? expected fiom it. It in clcwrly tycfuty of this committee to rcpoit all tleBO far ' b to the popular br.v oh of the CdkcmoQ Ccul< J, 3u uhich all money bills must originate. Th* y ihould 4Uo report a re sfilulioii appropriating fifty thousand dollars fir the pufpc *e of ftltsuuin^ th>i stress. TO" w.-tk rouit b 0 'M bj Mr. Men.; i I, .Mj'.t, So pcrir.tendeiit of Ktrcut% uuiier the direction ol the Mayor. 'II ? pi .^'nt of the hfrteU di.? s not xelisCf Mi. hi' :> stcr. fi/tupo i t^e- Stij rrtntendejit; but ?o have hod Several Duuix of the M tyor'tf devotion to flh,> i ,? . r oi the city, ai : it the matter place"] uoder his dixeotion we have no doubt lu,<i tlie city will be very soon relieved from ite present tu?jfcU. lliv X**v t tliui the auevt l/epwlmvali is nominally without a head? that the public j highways give so evidence of the existence of such a bureau? is sufficient cause for the Com mon Council to give the Mayor this power. We hope that such a resolution will be re ported ? that the Couacilmen will piss it imme diately. and the Aldermen will coucur. At such a tine, and io such a cause, little jealou sies and formalities may be paasedover for the publio good ? and the public good demands mperatively that the btreets should be cleaned at once. *HS IATB MT XfSCTS. BY MAGNETIC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPHS. UMm U W?ihlng?0B> THE STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE HOUSE? BANKS AND OUR PORfiiGN RELATIONS ? THE HOC9E PRINT INO, ETC. WAaraaxox, Feb. 10, 1866. It la notorious that the place of Chairman of the Com mittee of Way* and Means has been tender*! to Mr, Campbell, of Obio. That wu a matter of course. All else that you get about the committee* at present is . guess work. It ia net probable that the committees will be announced before tbe election of Printer. Without in dicating more particularly at present, I will say that the principal committee* wi-U be eo constituted as to show that, while Mr. Bank* is a party man, he has a just re gard to the inter este of all section*) of the country, and that he daiea to exercise a liberal courtesy towards hie opponents. The Committee on Foreign Relations will be anehae to show that with the new Speaker patriotism ia paramount to party; or at least that, as regards the maiotenance of on r right* in oar relations to foreign Powers, the opposition will not be behind the present im becile administration. Theta are lies enough afloat about the printing to blackta all the ink that will be required to do it. B. BANKS FLEEING FROM BIS FRIENDS? PAYMENT OP TBE fiANTA ANNA DRAFTS ? CONDITION OP OEN. CASS.ZTC. Washington, Feb. 10, 1856. Speaker Banks has denied himself ti his best friends to day, to eitcape annoyance while arranging his commit tees. He deeerted his rooms at Willard's, and is now closeted in quarters unknown. The Pacifie Eailroad Commit :ee of the 8enate organizes on Monday, Senator Weller chairman. Mexico having withdrawn her protest against the pay ment of a portion of the "Santa Anna drafts," it will be considered by our government as a recognition of the whole debt. If valid in part these drafts must be valid entire, and the whole amount will be paid to the Ameri can holders. Considerable interest is felt here for the safety of the Pacific, now overdue. The new steamer Merrlmac makes her trial trip from Boston this week. She will put into Ne ir York or Nor folk, as circumstances require. Gen. Cass is last recovering. E. THE WAT THE STANDING COMMITTEES ARE TO BE CONSTITUTED ? RETIREMENT OF THE BRITISH MI NISTER ? DEPARTURE Of THE MEXICAN MINISTER. Washington, Feb. 10, 1856. Mr. Speaker Banks has not finally decided on the standing committees of the House. It is not oertala that they will be announced to-morrow. As a general principle, there will be five republicans to three demo crats and cne Ameiioan on each committee. On all com mittees whose action will have a bearing on the slavery question the South will be represented by its strongest men. Tbe impresaion exists here that Mr. Crampton will ahortly retire voluntarily, and not in consequence of any demand on the part ot this government for his recall. Senor Almonte has left Washington for Mexico, at the urgent solicitation of hia friends, the constitution of that country now being remodelled, and his pretence deemed necessary for present and future contingencies. Market*. Providence Feb. 9, 185C. Cotton in active demand at full and advancing prices. Wool ? lhe market is firm and the advance fu:ly sustain ed; sales for the week 44,000 lbs. Piloting cloths ? Mar ket active and prices firm; sales 86/200 pieses. The Search for the Steamahlp Pacific. COMMKNDABLE CONDUCT OP LIEUT. HAKTHTKIN ? LAZINESS OF THE SECRETARY OF THE NAYY? SKPABTUBK OF THE ALABAHA IN SEARCH OF THE PACIFIC, ETC. Lieutenant Harta'ein telegraphed yesterday to the Secretary of the Navy for permission to go to sea with the ?team brig Arctic in search ot the steamer Pacific, and for the purpose aUo of convening relief to other rebels presumed to be locked in the ioe in the vicinity of New foundland. Up to a late hour last evening no reply ha<i been received from Waihirgton. Mr. Coliios has chaiteied the steampshlp Alabama, (of the New Yoik and Savannah line.) for a similar pur pose. the left at four o'clock yenterday afternoon. The following is a copy of the instructions to Captain Biiggs, of tbe Colli js line, who went out in the Alaba ma ? New York a\i> Ijvkrpool U. P. M S. P. Co., \ 66 R'all street, Feb. 10, 1858. J C.vptain Georce Bwor.s 1 'kak Sir? Believing the non-arrival of the Pacllio is caused by the ice. we have chartered the steamship Ala bin a, Captain Schenck. to proceed to ?ea for the pur pone ot rendering assistance to the 1'aciSc if powble. An agreement with tbe owners of said steamer I", that Cap tain Scbenck sbaH cruise with the Alabama at you may direct. You will, tbefeitoe, proceed to pea wi h her al the earliest moment practicable, and cruise as long as you may think proper. We have put on board provisions as per memorandum below, a td the underwriters have put on board clothes, both of which you will supply to any vessels that may be in Beed of them, when in opportunitv offers for you to do so. Yours, respectfully, K. K. OOLLIN3. MEMORANDUM OF PROVISION PUT OS BOARD TDK ALABAMA, MARKED " COLLINS STEAM KR'ri PTORK8.'' Bread, bbls WO Flour, bbl 25 Feef, bbls 70 Pork, bbls. .... . 30 Freeh beet and mutton, lbs 2,300 Our Porto Cabelio Correspondence. Porto Cabelio, Jan. 27, 1856. Cr/U nlry Quiet? Trade R/jxnl ? The Steam Lint to New York. By tbe steamship Tennessee, which leaves this after noon, I beg to drop a line. 1 am happy to be able to say that the country continues perfectly tranquil through out its whole extent, under the ewsy of General Monaga". Bucinets i* at pre-ent quite activp, particularly in th'1 pioduco depti tn.cut, and likewise ia the nhle-< of go 1 < for the interior. Cuffee is In great demand lor the Eiuo icsn und United States markets. Go" I qualities cea inaxd tl-K perqtl,; f*ir. S'2J?. Hides, 21 '^c. per lb . in much request lor tin United S ates. lnd)g<>, 8rs. <w>rlb, f>r ?i Cotton, best quality, $13 per qtl. Fuitic, $10 a $18 per ton. The hilg St. Mary, which ar ivod here from I,t?uayra jeMedsy, In the only American vessel remaining ia port. The j eoj'V of this piac> are quite delighted with ton idea of a line of steamers bwtwfcu Porio Cabeilo aril your city. I hoye since, ely that thu promou^* of iiM ?ekrme nay he able to carry out their purpOM success fully] Jetst-y City Hvus, Pk'ETTIon cf tiie Psbeia ? T;.e original design with iesj>!Ct to the reception was not c >rri "d out, th- . ? ? t mm inperfectioO i . the arrarg -.ler.1. . On -V.urdvy everftg. h' w*ver, there wn" a lino di'piay of firc*orlM at th' lie itic Il<''el, 'ippoeit* th- Canard dusk, got on hv 'r. H'-e, th'- pvopile'or, and Mr. Isaac Kdge, in )? ?a r (if c cvo* Tin re w i" a it:.;" ei ?il of perxoni in tbe j v';.' 1 "iho d. Ye u, day Htou uii'l > <> t pe.'Kuni c-;u-al over tbe fstij to Jt-iey Ci y, to view .lie g real steam U hilmiisliiir^ City NfW?. f i aw CA'-nn i-v Ti" I'm. " ? a I' ?? ?n Friday Mr, V., H. Sand I fropil tor of the p i pi ' I -ti t ? >?l C!1" I'ifth !n* Pliilii Fi : , , I- ? , \,'* if !'i iv, ? eft ' ? tl e by ii i. g. \r) ,u v *1* fiuce, tBe dog ha i hcen iigtit gvut.-i... Hti-r, 'i ; v.' h " , ia <? tc ik ?>!. .? in the .. i., |< )t<? to dtlve !ur? oi' Mr. w* '? t u.i .o t i hi il, "hn w< i:i.d '???.?> qui ?? paipi^il t ii i,?. i!"t 1 t. v,! en i.e V*! ttkej wi'.h Hpt-iuis, vuil d.ed on i ''ny j ' tit. Ifsvnl Int? IlIgtiK c. "Tel" c. r"'- ? of- *1 gar Com. ri'foo, frau B . Hei'ii* f ? a m ?. f-i. t'ai ?im? ou tht-l'fi of J* niary, ilr.Laegbd tttlu .es wi.b J >??!, Chris' an tie /,.>* B ' i iii(i. ' i fi i|L?"e ( ri?r*??, Ca tfftlo Graven, T.-'ved it . u u.< I7tkcl Janut'.v. with I <? .'ii (m) r? i!-i>eze i. a I. ; id. l*i i Mr I Intelligence. A Hit I V A 1.8. A i jv ? >J# t ' t O'J' n J]r tl?llnn. ,1. I'a'e** Pmf'h, r'a'f *V?r-v til .1 >.i ii no , Vi-M.ii >. !'? f - i, Allrmv; .1 s. Klnn, lit ; 1 I'j : I J ?i. U>uU; I'. lie\ >?. fllT.i y nr. 1 1 ? - ? ; i ' ? - r, >? i n; <i le'pblu; A ;..i nit L?. ttalt|iaor?i 4 W . ?.*. .??, ? r... .? ?>; II h. t'i I rllsrlMitlp'i Dr. .A. 1, ?.<-r. lif*ic,a; iVlilrmC. Kruwn V. M. ?nny, ii I) Alteu. U. M. bn\y . f il.r ?- illli' t 'an II ii r -.fi.iii Fn -ilnn, I.*pl;?tt !, In, I.; .)) W t iiO? . Al ai : 1 el, .1, ?!. I'atrlt, e. VfateH >*rn, N. . j . ; ,T, ll . Hifi' ? t.d fa nliy , Onl.r; a. a. Jonni, t!.y Kary; |l< i. (" II-1 el, Dr. R. J I?eyl?. Ireland, A. Kember i'(i, f fin.; Joel IllUn), PalMVil'e, dfdo. Knmi Mobile, In ?ebr Mo-ille? Warren Waterman, of Bart l?io, U Dramatic mm* Xukul Aatton. A tad ?Nk for the theatre* ?u that which bM jolt puauL 11m terrible wodHloa of tin streets kept every body it kmc after they were once fortunate enough te reach it. The managers ought to petition the Corauon Coutcll to ?lo roue thing for the streets, and they would find it to their account, if they wenld keep Che crowing* clear In front of their establishments. At fhe Broadway TutAt*s, the performances, for this evening, Include "Kin* Charmhig" and "Twenty Minutes with a Tiger." There will also be given the remarkable perfoimanoe of Mr. l^enton, the Antipodean, who wa'.kg upon a celling with his head downwards? an athletic foet surpassing anything at tbe famous Olympic Game*. This performance tm.de a great excitement iu London, and has been done for tbe first time In the United States at tbe Broadway theatre. A grett novelty is announced here here for Thursday? the production of the equestrian drama, "Heme, the Hunter," dramatiaed from one of Ainsworth's most powerful novels, called "Windsor Cas tie." There la to be new scenery, and Nixon k Myers' splendid itnd of twenty-tour horses hare been secured to give effect. The piece will he finely dene. The manage ment has sbown Its power in this way too oflsi to be doubted. At Btbtok'b Thxatrx, Mr. McVicker has made a great htt in his Yankee pieces, and has been re-engaged for two nights more. He plays Sampson Hardhead to-night, In "The Game Cock of the Wilderness," and Burton and i Perry appear in "A Cure tot the Heartache. "A Winter's Tale" is announced for Wednesday. At Lacra Krni'8 VARixnw, "She Stoops to Conquer" has been pretty weU played, though with many striking anachronisms in dress- We perceive that those razors we nenticned two weeks sgo have never yet been used. The be aid movement has reached the stage as well as the pulpit. The attraction to night is "Belphegor," a very clever French melodrama, played several years since at the Bowery, and "The Lottery Ticket." Something new in the way oi a farce would he acceptable. Mrs. Lseder nier makes her dibut here to-night. At Waiaacx's Theatrh, "Money" is up for to-night, with a capital cast? Lester, Waleot, Brougham and Mrs. Hoey playing the principal parts. Tne ftroe Is "Out for a Holiday." Mr. Brougham's capital burlesque, "Po ca-hon-tas," is on the bills for Tuesday. At Nini/O's, the Ravels give two of their clever panto mimes this evening, and M'lle Robert dances in her best ballet. Niblo flourishes, as usual. At the Bowbky Thkatm, "Herns, the Hunter," ha* been a great hit. It commences its third week to-night, and the public Interest is still kept up. At the Broadway Varixtiib, the Marsh Children will appear to-night in the "Naiad Queen." This little jewel of a theatre deserves support. At Wood's Minstkrlh, 444 Broadway, a new piece, "The Happy Man; or, the Treaty with Japan," >e an nounced. Also a capital ooneert programme. At Bucklkt'B, 630 Broadway, " Somnambula " is the principal attraction. Pa rt Jrunar and AcarsT Goceil gave their farewell concert at Niblo's, on Friday. It was a very successful affair. Race *l sailed cn Saturday for Havre direct . Mr. Edward S. Conner, the tragedian, intended to vail for California on the last steamer, hut was detained by a fall on the ice. Mr. Brougham has returned to town, after a successful engagement In the capital of Old Virginia. Mr. Cbakfrac was in the city on Friday, and has sailed for Savannah. Mr. E. Eddy commences an engagement at the Holliday street theatre, Baltimore, to-night. Mrs. Charles Howard was in torn last week. Why don't she play at one of our theatres}1 She is too good for the rural districts. Susan Dxnik, ci-dtvanl Mrs. Woodward, has got married again. We find the important iiact thus inelegantly but familiarly announced in the Petersburg (Va.j Democrat of Tuesday last: ? Married.? Last week, Mr. Huntington, the talented member of the Christy's Minstrels, who have been per forming in this city, was mairied to tbe very spirit*! Mies S. Pen in, at Richmond. Huntington is well known in this city as the old Dan Emmett, who, one night, wanted to put a man through in quick time who had insulted him at Library Hall. Miss Denln la also well known as the lady who carried her pistols handy, and fixed off, on the California trip, a < ertaia gent named Woodward, of Syracuse, New York, be is an actress of talent, and he is a performer of much merit. They are well matched. They ought to set up a pistol gallery and give lessons n the noble art of self- defence. The Misses Denin have been playing at the Holliday street theatre, Baltimore, and one of the papers says:? Thoie popular and pretty young ladies appear to night in a hill excellently adapted Or the display of their abili ties and their personal attractions? commencing with Tobin's great ana diverting comedy of "fhe Honeymoon." in which the sparnling beauty Kate assumes tbe rot* f Juliana, ana the voluptuously farmed Susan the hr? , we mean the male attire of the devoted Volante. This is the first time that we ever heard of Volants'* wearing male attire! TobLn would ba (.lightly astonished. Have the Baltimoreans got a new version of the "Modern Standard Drama?" Mr. John T. Ford has leased the Marshall theatre Richmond, Va., for the next season, ?ni has made a con tract with Mr. Joseph Jefferson, one of the very best American actors, to manage this theatre and fur&ish a company for a stated sum weekly. Mr. Jefferson fs now stage manager of the Baltimore Museum. W. II. Bailey, a well known We itera actor, has been killed by the Eastern papers. As be is still in the flesh, and likely to continue, they will pltase bring him to lilh ?gain. The proprietors of the Gaiety theatre, New Orleans, says the Boston Gazette, have Instituted proceedings against Dion Bourcicault, to annul his lease of the tce* tre. on the ground that he has failed to pay tbe rent for said establishment ($'260 per week) lor seven weeks. They also took out an attachment for all the property owned by Bourcicault, to pay the reut due by him to the plaintiffs. The money in the hands of the treasurer ha* also been garruuherd Mrs. Farren has recently been starring at Atlanta, Macon, Montgomery, and other cities in Georgia and Alabama, supported by a delegation from Crisp's Savan nah company. G. H. Wyatt opened the Hartford theitre on Monday last. G. I?. Aiken, C. Fox, J. Munroe, W. W. Pratt ani Mrs. Wyatt are in tne stock. Stinking of tlie Steamboat Columbus. TO THE EDITOR OF THE HJ1KALD. In your paper of Friday last 1 noticed a statem?nt fTcm H. B. Cropscy. concerning the accident which hap r.ed to the Co'umbns. Ju<lge Crop?ey says be was cn aid of her a* the time of the accident, and from lha facts within his knowledge he think" there is too muofc blame oast, npon the company. I tbink there cannot bs too much blsnie put nptn them, for cue of the leidio# n-en of the ccmpary was an eye wi'nem t> the accident and netrlcc'ed to sent! boa's vo the assistance of the pA# rengeis wlien b>- baw the Nteamer hiuKirig. Tbe moment I mw fhe situation < f the pa* herders, I, with other.-, went in boats to their assistance. Mr. ^eitnan and dvighter, with several ladirs ind gentlemen, were titen trouo off the ice l>y nie. They wero tbinl.ial, and offered p?v, which \*'ls reluted, tor. under th (.iroun-tauces, i had dope no rrore than my oul y , mud if those. in the employ of the company had ex-tlMi tVm-elv* in tbe f-amtt w*y theie wou.il have been r.o coinpiaiut from WM. WOOD. Fentfncf. of a Mubpbbku ? Jolin Fitzgerald ww rnced fit Aubtiru on the fiih in-urn, to lio bung on lh? i81 01 Mtticb, for Uw aiUider ot hi? u.htr, too ntv nr?l brother . roiirt (alciidni' for Sl iml-jy. Sf phthm TocRT - ?'! ? 1<HJ 18>, 2,1 on, 2,?': 4. H>1. 107, IR-V 187, is; J 7?, 100 "I, ?78, 'ft eg. :0V, 290, 32!, 121, 270, 271 '.1J9, 2-t7, 'i-'j. 1 . S. I'll THirTCf. V, - . 7, lo, 17, 10, 19 ;o 2ft. ,ul I'fRH 11 ("OCTT- 1 Iv! Tc.m old. AW, Ml, 476 1 ?' ffS, fO'.V ?7!, f 5, 1 , I ? i. ?;-<!, {..'7 .42. ('_?> to ( :!0 1, 662, fcM, 5, St. C2J. U W7, <UW, n. r<v:. Svi t'w.vt: Ovt r- Trnl ?.<?*?. ? Tao abo.e ct-u ,ir, l"i| ?? ,1 . ( ?? 0| 1"; 1.- No. I", 5, C*1 to 310 1U: at ??. I.- b9, 00, 2^8, 270, 2," J, ">'5, 289, -'J', 8?T, 17, 91, 221. C??ti? 'I'ru'atyp*" ?K??f ?!??*? K : ? *? "ill id ti.tilfi'iiiK turn uuo ??, cr U.u i?r>'yUi 24D I i n v,ie.a., ) .ujMj n. P1? t?rf F>oi<ii > I'rlmi.j !' ? <t.? .VI n ?? - tri'.ltn, 'lie riiw ?M? l irrprot" ? f i/i ? .? v'. r*lu ?d - .??4Ql 2f, rf'i'n, i' ii rli'iip* ' ntniii" '.<? W; ' ;jOf - ?. v mi'R i.n'jf < holo, r ipli?, f:i. li?c ' of i -falls .! its 1 <? ,juf, :> J;io?divi-j Colliutn MmIi.? ^Inufxi tmu .ins T.ir *n!o to !<('. bo>^ rt'-w ml <iM, li.- n iyfW , . To tl limit' o $1" <r moii !i. " ? fnxn ?">?? '?>, ? OJjI.IjnW .v, -v J 1 i , u V I < .|J'< lirn'td*'). . W ???>0 VUHlns Wirt' ?"* tanUifej, *? - Tin Mtc-' 1 >(?}'! rv : 1 1 -,i , n,vi? mm,, ?? can *1 vm- h I c t lii-i' at KV Hi ,? ), ?? .j? : lifi.il'*" ?r>- r IninMi k 1 1 n \?r. ??vtr-.V'i . iia old?-t .?irt ?-.?!> I" "* I'^r c Ml! r uj, r iri t! ?!>') < J i; ?? . .. nj'if'vrt In 1W(i, K ( t?l ! til- \ 1 1 ? 't I mi of ! , ? i ? VI rt <1 ?* ' *> i.i .-iki'n to dir. Mivcrti.'itii'u' offKn: > ? >.% ^iwilri ft thoiber ocliiutu. jk J!*' rr ?. ?. ->?!> ow " vironlU ?.!. til . nii'lcr I.m fin* ot 'fc i ! >. ??T'xat' ? ' ' ? ? ft. /? i b7 ti'1 R 'he ' ? in i ik il F.i ivn-*" s i? A' '? *i ,(i v uld TK-t on- , n i iler U ?wf?i. >'it ?.???? the ?<?"??> ? tl o ?j 'I i tn?rf >y i,"r <n ? do uol luio * l-mir tiw>% ? ?? "*<i? ?i'.t ',i"i tn''jicM? ? i a?il n. ?? tvir trlf rd ' ?? !)! n?v#? w 'tin !? Pom ? iuiK'C drun of 'he " l^?lm" f nonr ^'b ' *y? vitfli ui<> pi*fct ?, d m jnimr. a ii.<7 ?*?>t ?*>???? ?m vit <l *?>?? ' ? 'Hiu t ? Pill )'.flv?K t <;o? >,rcpr^.u.'?, i '.A . nc ho dru^glki*.