Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 28, 1867, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 28, 1867 Page 5
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AFFAIRS L\ EUROPE ?u Austrian Opposition to tli<* House of liapsburg. THE FENIAN CAUSE AND ITS PROSPECTS. Policy of the Great Powers iu the East. Genua Reconstruction and Bis marck's Electioneering, fee. &c. &e. The Pari* correspondent of the London Glohe, writ In? on the IStU of January, says:? For eonie time past not a little astonishment, not un aaixed with consternation, lias prevailed in Paris in con sequence or persona of respectable position in society Jhaving disappeared mysteriously, and not since breu Jbeard of, in spite of all the researches ot the r families aid the police. One of the journals, in a leading article oa Uie subject, notices four uisappearances?a young American lady, mother of three ibildren, an ofiicer oi ?he army, an inspector of telegraphs and the young Prince Ghika. It staus, too, that nocturnal attacks huve 1>een numerous of late It recommends, in order to prevent a continuance of sucb sad incidents, that the police ehali be more watchful; thnt in dark streets people shall walk in the middle of tiie roadway, and not on tba pavement, and shall carry shrill whlstiea wherewith to give alarm in tho eveul of Attack; and, above all (ibis will 6trike you as carious, but t Is Parisian), to pay no attention to anonymous lottcrs, and not to accept inter views proposed by unknown people under mysterious circumstances, or as of urgent importance. Letters from North Schlcswig stale that as a result or the annexation of the Duchy to Germany and the re cruiting ordered by the government, nearly all the young men liable to serve ate emigrating to Denmark, takiug Vlvantige of the reservation contained In article nine teen of the treaty of Peace concluded between Prussia, Austria and Denmark. This article applies to tho north ern districts of tho Duchy. Some journals hare suggested that the recruiting In those districts should be suspended until such time as the Inhabitants shall have been con auuou. In the Paris Pay* U a lone article explaining away and apologizing for a lucubration p iblished some time back in the samo jourual, containing insulting attacks on the Italian army and flen. What produced tho apology ?was that several Italians, military and c'vll, took of fence, and anuouuced their intention of calling the au thor of them to account. Among those who did so were an aid-de-camp of the King ol Italy and two other officers of rank. ? The Paris Patrie has been instructed to declare that there is no truth in a rumor that the government intends to abandon the project for the reorganization of the army. It will be duly presented to the Corps Lcgtslalif with the modifications introduced by the Coun^ State. " * Advices from Athens affirm that the Chamber hi? passed the Regency bill, and it is said that the King's choice will fall upon Prince John of Glucksburg-HoUtein. brother of the King of Denmark?a prince lorty-oue years of age. Lord Stanley's English note to Mr. Erskine, respecting the attitude of tho Greek government towards Turkey, has been presented at the Ministry for Foreign Affairs. It is reported to be couched in very moderate terms, and to advise the Greek government to observe strut, neutrality. The I.onion Herald, Ear-. Derby's organ, advises the reformer- to shift their ground. ?' Lot them substitute for their pre-cnt battle cry of ?Emancipate the unconvicted,' the rather more attractive one, 'Enfranchlee the fit. Instead of parading 80,000 respectable mechanics as an argument for transferring th? government to thoee who did not accompany the procession, let them discover and promulgate some test of political fitness. We ehsll not be too exacting. And then they need not mind sar casms wh ch will cease to have any application to their proposals.'' . At Blackburn, England, Edward Farley, an umbrella maker, made an application, aud askod the'tnagiairate to grant him a day on which to investigate certain allega tions made against him by s person holding n high office In the borough. Those allegations wsre to the efloct Shot he (Farley) was not only a Fenian, but was one of the head centres for Blackburn, and, as suoh, tbs same individual had offered o bribe to deprive him of his liberty. At a public meeting of indignant Irishmen, held in Black burn, Farley publicly accused Mr. Potts, the chief con ?table, of having made tlieee allegations against htm and of having offered a bribe tb take away the liberty of himself and Patrick Csffery. He told the bench that be bad lived In Blackburn for seventeen years, and bad ?ever given the police any trouble In respect to himself or familv, had always maintained htmsell without aid, mod had never done anything that was disloyal or disre spectful to authority. Tho bench told him they could ?ot entertain the matter. The Paris Pay* Informs its readers of the following statement;' about England:? The English minister receives for Interments dues proportionate to the eurcession. and the poorest I log n England u- ?400 per annum. The revenue from tithe-- is estimated at Li 000,000 The en ire question of J:u?U? la England is reduced to knowing tr the Judge ha* hod ? good meal on the morning of the si tiug. Iho f'.r'"K " Justice are so peculiar that recently lfiO ludK,?* ?' am*tabled u? one count* to try two vagaboiwts. That Judgment cost nearly Li,400. An English wishes to establish a newspaper must deposit a i=um cif ?oner as a guarantee lor the advertisement duty? . 2227d?tv 5?ee w revenue of ?3.000,000 to the State. Stt Ure ix oa paper about ?800,000. The doctors at London and in the provinces receive their diploma irum She Bishops. ? A U ST RI A. OUR VIENNA CORRESPONDENCE. Convocation of the Ulet itnil a Mencrttl Opp? sUlo.-I noolmltr of tire Peoples on. Active Electtonccrlnn?Prospect of the Full ?? ??' Hnpoho ran?A put h * and Obstinacy of tire Public Mind?The Carnival. Vit.vxa, Jan. 10, 1887. The topic or discussion by the press and people in the napital and in the province- is the Imperial decree con voking the extraordinary diot. All claaaes seem to rovt , o from their previous apatdv to energetically declaim against the unconstitutional, III advland view* It sets forth. By it Mr. Boost has totally damaged his repute Hon in the empire, and Beleredi eruahed any hot ee of future aggrandizement he might havo entertain*! To do Austrian! Justice I acknowledge that on this subject. If on no other, they hove shown complete unanimity. Ko single clogs, no sact, no nationality that ha* yet received It and from which new* of Its receipt arrived, bas done anything but condemn the manifest as a whale, and to rate against some article or paragraph of Its com position. . , The whole of the Independent, unbiassed press?and by that I mean all papers sot official organs of the gov ?rnment- ii .ree in denouncing it as a violation of the existing legal constitution. The vorv ssme opinion was anantmnu-lr expressed at a meeting of the ?n?r,,b^ of the Hou?o of Deputies for lower Austria; and the Ocr man member, of tho Bohemian Diet have they will abstain from the elections called forth ty _ tu. ot the decree, should the existing electoral law be arbitrarily enforced by ibo majority, tn t e described n a former *tter-tb.t is. by an of the Sclav*, clerical and feudal partis will oertainly be the case in Moravia Hmw-tbat *. In the States of the Austrian Duchy proper-a very lively electietieering canvass hai begun; but it Wi i-ot ye known whether the German memiwre of the will decline to appear a. a component part of that body, or whether they will content themselves with ra, ng prototi against the manner in which the body ha. been called together, and against the mode of the elections. In the meantime much activity is displayed by the Oermen deputies of aU the province* In keeping up a good understanding with on. another and between their constituents. The movement will have an Immense im portanc. in a way that wa. little oalcuUted by the Em peror and hie advisers, vis : the strengthening the bonds tzsxs&ssnS. srssar % Er & Ss?*L" sTtfas^." principles and opinions and the oonlllct of ' hL?.n ihf parties nnd notions were nut to be so greet J^syr2? m*a ??? re <*t pane#" <t before tbepiubly to i>r?no im unoa ? The draught mode by I c m i'Mi'u-' Hie in atn.en of Ihecotnri.D a|bur. uf umpire t?. put'ing a ;de tic- vague u mu?e iu winch ?k. ,cti''J, quite out of place. It has not even yet M.rou-'hl tocioie the Hungarian 1'iet, oor beiorr the tun ion aj>p...utvd to deal with the "com 1 Uion ftita i, |?1S67 And it la a matter of doubt whether i Hungarians will outer upon lie debate before the ap; o.upi uf a Hungarian ministry, which ibe eoveriimeiiii^tiian) iu ila turn refugee to sanction nil these very trs have neon dealt with aud at..-.fa lor ly adjusted. And yet textraordinary diet is what the Minister of Slate four vts uk>' declared would five rise to general "xulta ion r the empire! fount Belcredi, though till tig in ail on to his other duties. the place of Minis ter .( Poiiciyeiua little aware of the temper or s.vra oatnies of ibeople. Nor does he understand the spirit of apathy i despondency which has s<> markedly seized the pic mind. Why, the d i-in.ssal of the Min istry, ardeufooked forwaid Iu and desired a short while a,o, Mid not now cause exultation; ude d I know noihinrbich would x.ffirienily rouse Austrlans from this deindeucv aud uuioocern to euable them to exult but thdi of tue bousi of Hupehurg 1?and that, by the way, ma.ot be so very flsr off. I know 1 am speak ing wed witl.tbe mark when saying that the extinc tion. or ratb4>e ejection, of the present dynasty would cause gonergejoulug over the empire. I am fully awure that itn topic often brua bed in every circle, and that in iMrtn.v, even, where the greatest loyalty is to ho found it exists in the empire. It is a result looked for*i to with no distato and commented on very freely. iere are lew social reunions in which politics aro alvod as a subject of conversation where the disuienib'tent of Anstria and the fall of the Haps burgs is not poken of as possible, If not probuble In the pahv e.i the bourse, iu barracks, cafes and on the street Auaa's degeneracy, her end anil fall are commonly spun ot lam confident that no one in the empire, whaler the feeling may be out of it, would lie surprised at a fden collapse from which the govern* meat could nofce The aversionnd the distrust entertained against Beicredt la aooer subject on which ali agree. Ev ery i nationality amll classes express unanimity in execra ting bun, In deiunclog him as incompetent, unworthy of the ofilce i holds, and unlit fur any public trust. There have be many Mitt store in Austria who were objects oi morotieuse hatred than Count Belcredi, be cause they wtreoro eminent men aud consequently more feared tie he; but hever before was there a -Minister in pow who, like tbo present one, possessed neither the con fence nor sympathy of any party of any nationality. As a proof of t apathy which exists hero I may men ton that even tl discussion of the commercial treaty enacted with Knee, uud which is now in progress with Gugiaud, nor tlmew system of recruiting, by which overy subject is n<tc liable to military service, creates much sensation ire. Wore it not for a steadily rising feeling of obeli my, of revolution, of discontent agaiust the government, would remark that upu'hy aud noth ing but apathy h| so.zed the Austrian mind; but this feeling oi disconmt, though partly hidden, is so strong that to venture ipredicl internal trouble in the empire before the expinc.ii of the year would certainly not be inconsistent wntihe present appearance of affairs, even if it did not turmut correct. The only comgt the people seem to derive from the present siluatiot is that it is one which cannot long maintain itself tthout comin? to a crisis; the danger which surrounds jiie empire and the reiguing d.uia-ty, and which woutdlli other nations with consternation, is positively lookednn here with joy or indifference An einineut'staie.'inia has said. "A State whose right of ex istence is di-cu*d may be looked on as doomed," In which case Aetna's late is a foregone con clusion. The cunival, which six months ago prom ised lo be a brilliaitone, now appears likely to pass over mnrked by untliin;iri particular unless it be Its dulness. Many or too usual Ulls given at this season of the year will not take pla e, ind the oniiscqueucJ is tha' strangers at'roctcd to Vienna oy reports of its former gayety will flit lo Venice, Roml or elsewhere to escape the ennui which threatens thek here For the present the city is well filled with sirafcors, anion1; wliom I remark wmo eminent Amer can aid English families, but the promise of n good harvest fo the hotelkeepers diminishes with every outward bourn train. [ THE FENIANS. OUR 01116 J0RR??POND??Ct JnmM Stephen* tn<l Iff* Proini*e*_The Her. oluiiouttry AUienent Impeded, but Wide. Opportunity? t olll*lo?? with1 the Military and Ne?v At real*, &??, Drrt in, Jan. 10, 1867. The closin.tr monthsof the year I860 were to hare been 'biff with late" for Ireland; but they calmly followed their predecessor* Inn the region* of the past without il o slightest exertlonson the part of the Fenian Brother hood to fulfill the promises and vows given in their name y tbelr Chief Organiser. The new year tin da the coun try not improved, but much injured by the ered< nee given to his pretensions. A few weeks ago the country was in a ferment?nothing thought or but the day of I insurrection. Steamboats could scarcely and accotamo- ' dation for tho hundreds of timid ones fleeing from "Its horrid Fenians.? Transports could not be prepared with sufficient ban to to convey military protectors Into the couniry. "The mountain was in labor, behold it has brought foith a mouse." But although the likelihood of a Fenian Insurrection .Moms now past, although fear is allayed and public con fidence ros.ored, prudent people ask, how long may It continue so 7 Tnst Fenian sentiments and the ramiflca tions of discontent are throughout the island none deny That forty thousand English soldiers were necessary to keep down those foeiings is evident. But such an army cannot bo left here always. The present vigilance must be slackened. Therefore, unless the British government WorTt?M!n'lnDlD* bfck lb# or the people . J Umo con"'s wben circumstances compel the ni?? T[emov<M? r?t>"1,l<?n he continuaily crop ping up. The people liave braved much?danger of in carceration in a felon cell, ruin to their families, even tho anger of their priests, to ally themsoives to tbo Fsnian Vi" Poetry ot Ireland l?ellcvod in .lepl.ens they thought him honest and would still cling to that bel of If iljey* had got anv proof that be In llted th?Pl%Lmtih with l5!era- Hi" ^tare has humil iated them. The;, regret tho fato or the unfortunates who toll in Penionviile prison, victims of his follv They regret that Ireland is again made to look ridiculous mi .he eyos of nations. This is the time tor a wise and paternal government to step m and by examination of the people's complaints, by m'ectlnr just demands. Inaugurate a new course ot policy, and bv than removing some of the causes or complaint, leave Ireland less open to the machinations of overt in. triciilug demagogu? who chooses to make capital out of her weaknesses. If the large sum or money which bus meJi *,'cu'",u,in u'<> Pa? few months in preparing to meet tilt Ionian insurrection. In providing arms and JSf?.aUOn- r??'De ^rer Vrr.ce 'Wsn?, ind such like, was generously expended improving tho country, in publ c works, a'Sleuore m struggling m.inu fneturee, the people would l?o enabled to live content w Mil ? nVRi" 'jt-y r';"" ,01 ?nl James Sfphens SlLTrt n r11"*1 Ireland Is necessary to England. Thus expediency and poller demand rJ thlTi'. JV l" lik(> 1?" V godmother, lakes the ir.sh (luderol.a by tho hand and c labloe her to lift her hoed beside her Imperious sister, o wid not liud his protigo ungrateful. ** As may ho imagined, tho peasantry and niral population bear the presence uf tlie tn HUiry with a very had grace The election of e member tor Parliament, in the oountv tterford, uaa lud to a mod sorlnuj conflict. Two k?n tl m u ctuiined that honor?Captatu Tr.lbm, tn the in terest of the conservative or government party, and Mr. Do I .a I'oer, for the libcnil or national party. Can tain Ialbot hail tho landlord Influence to assist him, his opponent tbo popular wishes and clerical influence. tin the day of elccilun a party of voters nutnlwring one hundred and flft? tenants from tho auiroundiug eataies (it is asserted act r.g under pressure of their landlord* and tho baililTs), were mar-hailed Into Dungarvan, escorted by a troop of carbiniers, a troop ot lancers and a largo bouy of constabulary. It was thought that sucli a strong escort would chock all idea of molesting iho voters; but tho passions of the people, their hatred of the mlli'ary and eagomo^ for some trial of strength led to collision. The uid tarv and constabu lary were routed and the voters dispersed or left to their own discretion. Tho scene more resembled the mooting of two armies than a mere "lection riot, four death have boon the result, and although Mr. De I,a Poor wa ?uorossl III the honor bat bo> u dearly won. Lord I'ul.orln, an extensive Irish propr'etor, has been endeavoring. In a serieo of letters wrlttcu to the Timet, to prove tout Irelr.ai"i troubles do not come from tho action of Irish landlords, but front the grinding policy of he Senators of W-stmiostor. It io, ks like bearding the lion in his don, hot ttio position and known honesty of his lordship carry much weight with bts words A meeting has Ixjt n held at \ elenlia to couuieract and protest against ihe Minors afloat impeaching tho honor "j 'he Atlnntlc telegraph employe. The K.iight of Kerry presided, and resolutions were passed declaring hoocsty and loyalty to reign triumphant In that district. numerous arrests continue to he made. About a ?T.?iT 01 pwuoite were seized during the pest wosk in Dublin an I Liverpool. Among the Inttcr was Mr. it uonovaa, who bad been under arrest in Ireland about LlVff.*"0'. ? arterted that he returned as the repre seatativeof a New York (leper, and wo ild proceod at on .? to rarif. on snb-oaotiating these dociarations by dcoumenu he was rnlessed. . ^ ?r. "If1*1"* of arms lias been mada In a farmer'? ouee in the county Limerick. In an excavation under stable* a score of rifles, bayeuels and ammunition w.re discovered, and la Belfast tho police rlepot of arms and nmmunltlon, and tu.? m -.'yy 11?n' "bo ?"w *?it their trial, tneii I* iJim o" broken out among the prieoners con flinin ^0>JPrl"on' I)nb"n -"oma have already it .??*!!*h**1 ' fror" 'he Immense number* conflood, It it learou many will meet the same sad late. THE EASTERN QUESTION. Ilusv the Ureal PoVrers may Intervene In Turkey, [From the London Globe (seml-oflloial), Jan. 11] diJ^riinfrflVrIL*'!,b? *UV) '??urrection and political ti?rn^T? a01D,,d ,D th# *rrnvritm of the sultan, liI Li s! ! d" ""nn of ,he r'rr,u Powers find it to l!l?i Hn?sm^ro?*? w *c,,0a ,n 'h" metier. Austria vrnwln# dhlllrni#!^ W" ??*1 by the m in Turaev; and to the latter of these interference jf any if the powers, Ihe mJT ? ? * ""Pi1"* or the peace of Europe, ??-!.j?'*?*f^?Pw'?Ki that it would be well for the aIT.v ^ oo)le?mve action without further t m",orUf.of Kuropenn Power* have a 2f7ai twwJ" m ? "*<** wmtfd mm# U t*' / Iirtnth Bmpir* umr* wddsntv in tall to ? iVvyt the o,* form of dipio-teM* E^VraiSh geeted it a eel lent tve noteAbout Ihe gr.- it r*wi mim ui"t)iu? the Port* to execute i<> the fullest extent tiio *..pu>ul ons of tm tiir"litwrj"'-r. ~"10b kecoguizes tbo i-quality ot Christians uttb Mussulman '. HeOh all iu'eri Ltittc.n 'e no. au-gt*sted m ah unfrimdiy bm<t it to the Turk led government It cnly Hto ntn to a demand Ui?t the Porte shall feily carry oot llie treaty obliga tions wutcn it Iiojs undertaken. THE GERMAN PARLIAMENT. fount Rlwmnrolt'e Klectornl Addrru. Count DUman It Mid about one hundred member! of the c?u^i-rvalt .o party in the Berlin Chamber* ot Depu ties have ju.-t turned the following electoral address:? The Herilour to the Parliament of the North German Contederailou are impending. This Parliament is to agree upon the constitution icdi* pen-able for common attaint with the governments of friendly German States, already ailed by treaty, which will concil iate the North German Confederation. Its task la, therefore, very important and far reaching, and all the more dilDcult as uot unimportant preju dices and obstacles in all directions have still to be over come. It is all the more urgently necessary th..t not only i-hould every political party exert 'ta entire activity and influenco to solve that problem for the permanent salvation of Prussia and Germany, but that at the present moment the whole Prussian people should ete.i forward as one man to complete in concord, as u temple of honor to the German nation, that edifice of German unity for which the people In arms hare laid the iirm f ounda tion. For be it therefore from us to evoke anew the errors and divisions of the immediate past. Wo olfer the hand for common action to all who tiro ready to range them selves now with us uuder that tlag which has hitherto led us on to victory. Oar programme is short and in telligible to all. The Prussian kingdom as the centre und guardian of German unity and freedom, and the German pol cy of his Majesty the King put in active operation, and represented through Count Bismarck as the exact expression of the royal idea, this is the motto we have to follow, this the object we have to fulUl. The German people constantly recognises more strongly that the Prussian monarchy is the guardian of German power and German honor. It adheres daily ntore firmly to the mottoes under which our King and his army have won vlcftorv upon the battle field, acd the beans of admiring nations, it rejects foievur the de ceptivo statesmanship of those who, vacillating between tim1 routwe f and amgance, again fry to press into the foreground the stand punt shown by the moil recent teach ings of history to 11 un'enall'. The work must lie carried on as it has been beg un, and its director can be only thut man who, as a faithful servant of his royal master, has uuderstood bow to combine tbe ancient 8tate-forming idea of Prussia with the materials of the nineteenth century. Let us there lore rally around our old flog, and eutbark in the work with all tbe more zealous and energetic hand because we make tbe first experiment with an electoral law based upon tbe indispensable presupposition of the de voted patriotism of the entire people and of every Indi vidual ADDITIONAL FROM MEXICO. Capture ef Ortega and Two ot his Cbiels by Juarez. Sax Fraxcmoo, Jan. 27,1867. Fenor Godoy, the Mexican Consul, received by the steamer Continental, from Mazatlan, this evening, a letter Irom President Juarez, dated Durnngo, January 12, advising him of the capture of Gonzales, Ortega and General Hatoni, by the Governor or Zacatecas. Juarez would leave for Zacatecas January 14, and re main thore two or three days, and then leave for San Luis Potosi or Gaunlsanata, and expects to be in the city oi Mexico In March. A. French Cvftrtte Awaiting Cable Deepntebee lor Maximilian. . .w, . . Nrw Orleans, Jan. 27, 1887. The French corvette Rescapdon, four days from \ era Cruz, has arrived below, and la awaltiiig gable despatcheg for Maximilian. AFFAIRS IH TEXAS. SPECIAL TELEG?AII_TO THE HERALD. Shocking Outrage in Bowie County. Nkw Orleaxs, Jan. 27, 1887. Bowie county, Texas, is in revolt. Captain Tremble, late of an Illinois regiment, planting there, was recently shot, wounded and his life threatened. Ho came to Hew Orleans, and retdrned with twentv cavalry to remove his family. Ho found that his wife and child had been driven Irocn home into Arkansas. The negroes on his place were manacled and driven through tho streets in presence of the cavalry, who were forced to fall back before 300 unreconstructed. Mrs. Tremble died Irom Ill-treatment, and was buried here yesterday. Generals Mower, Hatch, Kirby and many Union officers and members of tbe "Grand Army of the Repuolic" attended tbe funeral. Tbe captain is at tho point of death from wounds received from , the chivalry. Obsequies to the Rebel General Johnston. Hoi'htox, Jan. 26, 1867. General Johnston's remains bare jnst arrived. All the buildings are draped In moujntng. Thousands of people met the body at the depot and escorted It to the Female Seminary, where It will remain in stalo until Monday morning, when it will be taken to Austin for interment. (general Sheridan es Honor* to tbe Confed erate Dead. Nrw Orleans, Jan. 27,1887. The following correspondence regarding General John ston's remains was published in Galveston. Texas, on January 24 Major General P. H. Sherioax, commanding Department of the Gulf, New Ot leans;? The citizens of Galveston wish to give a civic escort from the steamer to tho cars to the remains of Gem-rat Johnston. General Griffin, command ng has Issueda prohibitory erder. Will you givo authority to the cltt ? ""? ? " "ASSujl^SSSSS, Mr. Charles A Leonard, Mayor of Galveston, Texas:? Sir?I respectfully decline to grant yonr repmt I have ioo much regard ror tho memory of the brave men who died to preserve our government to authorize Con federate demonstrations ever the remains of any one who attempted todestry it. P. U. SHERIDAN, Major General, t. 8. A Railroad Accident. Galveston, Jan. 27 1867. Tho ladies'<ar of the special train conveyed Gem-rsl Johnston's remains to Houston wns thrown oil iho ttuck while returning, and a number ot ladies wore severely injuied, nono fatally. COLOMBIA* HAVT. Th* Steamer R. R- Cnyler Hold to *??*<?? luiiiblon (Jovrrnmcnl?Hb? to fcq War VcumcI?Her War Record, Description. i-sw ??" foreign Powers, the little republic of Colombia has sent to the great republic of the Unliod Stale, to furnish her W Th 'steamer Rayo (Lightning) has already been pur chased by his Excellency, General Salgar, the Colombian Minister, for bis government, and having been fitted throughout as a war vemel, is now receiving her battery, on board at the foot of Fifth street, F.ast river. Her armament is to consist of six nine-Inch Dahlgreu guns on her gun deck and two sixtr-pounder r.fled Par rott guns on her upper deck. Mm was sold by aucUon si the Clone of the war to Mr. R. St urges, of this city, i the New York and Now Orleans trade, the i.lo she was altered to a full brig rigg"d rt^ne?, besides undergoing a thorough' which gave her all the appenrjmee of a line m|MD| vsllel -he was originally built to run totwam Hew VnrL snd Savannah and ws* named the R. R. Cuyler, ansus Mocked, service?In which capacity her great 4 terror ot tho fluetwt after an oxciting chase, nrteen miles weft of MaWM bar, in January, 1862. In the course of l^vltflanip* troi'ing off the Southorn coast, in May. 186J. shepur alien and overhauled by her usual flsoluess the seboon r Rugeuie, wh oh waa declared a prize aud was aiierwerds P"lnnth"rom.,Cmontb of the year 18d3.^hndher maiden brush with an armed foe, In wblchMW stgna' ized herself by the impjrtant triumph of destroyiug the rebel schooner Isabel, near Fort Morgan, and ooP 8 three other vessels belonging ^ tho enemy. In length tho steamer Rayo is 238 feet, breadth of bcunU frot and depth of boll 22 feet. Her tonnage It 1,202 ton- ? She was originally constructed with a view of "'btainlng great spe-'d?a character which recent tiuprovetneu.s in ber machinery have rattier contributed to P'e'ervn. She has ail her stores of smmtinltlon. shot and shell on board, together with a complete crew of Aineriatns, and awaits but tho shipment or her hstterr to go fo..h with her armor on as she gallantly went before. HEWS FH01 NEVADA. San Franc toon, Jan. 27, 1867. James H. Nye, United States Senator from Novada, arrive,! in thle city last night, en row'- for Washington. M-tprs. l^ckhard and Brooks havo been r-ipolntM commissioners to tho World s Fair at Paris for Nevada A bill to provide for carrying on financial transactions of the State on a coin basis was Introduced In the Nevada Legislature yeeterdar. LOSS OF LIFE *T DB0WKIH6. Sr. I-oris, Jan. 26, V*67. Ths mall agent no the North Missouri Rallroed Yeporta that six men, passengers or the northern trsAn, weve drowned while attempting to croee tbe Missouri ni f through the lee at St. Charles, on Friday morning. The tee wni too beevy for tbe ferry boat to ruts, but thee# man being anxious to pursue their Jonrnejt undertook to make the passage In a small boat, which, waa crashed likes" egg shell, and all lost. Tb?yt xamss am Wf lawk

WASHINGTON __ ,. WaawMto*, Jan. J7, 1867. ?f to ,u?y Dnrlujj Iw|?o?flt.uoBC-iVMo k? . . ? . , " 1 w" Pfr?idcnt f A b 1 ib framed ,er introduction Into the House, and . pre* 'tiled to-morrow, providing that in cass of a^TTrUl "ml rem0V:tl 0f 1'r. siiiont, General .3 that ( n mTU' AC"U* PrMident 11 - m .. _ Duller, who is now here, favors the ur^oc,:^~r:r "nrrf con3t:,u' t,on or inability both Si!?jS? wnui oiMioi ih.i.i J4l-i tw i*... . , , vic?rr??iaent, . littdwii uotil tb6 disability be removed, or a President be elected. The question "..cLutuS which' m.e ,.?.?fer MelU,<Ve,y 10 clv" "???, ""dor which interpretation General Grant may be debarred from assuming the President!*. chair, oven temper^ wl eirT,1'0" W'" "*** 004 h,ve Iuuch weight with either the present or the incoming Congress The (juentiim of Iut|?rai bii...n. seems to (to the most absorbing topic now ducussed in the federal capital. Other matters pending before &>n grass, such as reconstruction or the Ute insurgent States, the terms of their admission to representation Congress, the tariff and bankrupt bills, and the proposed revision of the laws governing commerce, all excite . ?rtam amount of Invest, and are specui.UH, u^ he law makers and other prominent men of the country who are called hither by business interests, but where' ,^"*f0U1'ia'?UU<1 ln "nversation the probability of impeachment is touched upon, and the aarnest. attic Veh9menoe or "?? .peakers and th. attentive,**, of the listeners Indicate the pro found interest felt in the question. Men S^o are deep!, versed In the affairs of government and the ^ .C'7 8hake U,r'r head8 dabiou-ly when 8un ?,r *n ?PlnJ?n Up<>n ,h0 coraP"?>tlous whlcn believe 'th.r IT*' n?*** ?f 'b9 ?0VPr"menl- Few Prlidl, h " P0Bgrem' lhe s"P??ne Court or the result of the"0 t"njr f6ar C?nCepti0n of wh?' "HI be the realtor the mlsundemtaudlng existing between them The general opinion t. that some one must give way to he others, or difficulties of the most serious nature wlfl Tae Prwident to firm in his con struction of the constitution, and exhibita no shadow of rz^Dg- m ue thM?- -sr requires him to protect the minority from the partial gelation of the majority, Md Congrem, sTpporid ? the voice of the people in the loyal States is equall'v rrLtnonr,,m&i,jin* ?r ta# ncc^111- <* <?* srsrj?"?10 60 *ppuM wila Now is the time for public meetings to be held throughout the country and the voice or the people he.rd upon these momentous topics, and first of all the voice of the city of New York. The Report, .f the S,lect cmmmltt? of |||e _. House. The select committees or the House are closing their testimony and preparing their reports. The charges "If ^?Ti8Si0n?r Bo<ty' of the Indi*" Bureau, will no, likely be sustained. The investigation was very more committee w'? fobably report to ?n tbe rav##Hgatlon of the relations to the Inued States Quartermaster's Department of the Southern railroads, wbioh were formerly ooewpied by th* millta^forcos. desuoyed in turn by both belligerents and repaired and roslocked by tbe United States, hare not thus for developed any frauds upon the government but have shown that the Quartermaster's Department has clearly and foithrully maintained the Interests of the I country. . - The Judiciary Committee hive a* yet done JitUo or nothing upon impeachment, but will ultimately exhaust their powers upon that subject before they abandon it ! They have recently been taking evidence relative to the ! fn ,h ^r)rtlnZ8 ?' theClv" BJ*ht" bill, particularly 1 :Xrt"3tr T"e ?PPrenl'clng system of the laws of Maryland, under which flagrant abusee of the " dflveloped' being examined mto, and under which many of them are In ot rreer condition than formerly. The testimony shows that the courts in b#dareIiCt 'n lL' The investigation of the burning of the new Iren es* m Yehruory laet, at League inland, Phlla delPbia, by the Naval Committee of the House, has "vr ? "????? ?? ???? S rr. ^ t,.C?mmi''Sl0DerB 'ppomted by the Navy S2Tt ?* committee was appointed upon the resolution of the member from Connecticut, a party tho Navy Yard there. The labor of the committee waa mainly directed to damaging the prospects of both tho I ?Bd tJ" Fbiladolphla interests, and they I M 10 tb8 C"U,e ^ th# burning of the noble ship it isnot doubted but it was tbe work of an Incen diary. Tbe view of the Navy Department is that ?t was by acme 0f the disappointed dls charged employes. There is another hypothesis that it was an enemy of the government and another still sought to be established, that some one in the interest of New London was guilty of the crime. That megnillcent ship and many others of the fleet were accessible to any evil minded stroller, there b.ing but one man on watch at the same time for Ave ships. The New Orleans Riot Commission will report this I week. Their testimony Is nearly all prlnten and is very voluminous. The report will not be very fovorable to Louisiana. Notwithstanding the able efforts af the con servative side of the committee it is said that no Insti gation has been found for the hostile and disloyal charac ter recently attribmed to that section of the country The volume Is sold to possess rare Interest at this iunc tore of politics. The ( ommittee upon Naval Expenditures have been ex amining into the propriety of raising the pay of the employ,* of the Washington Navy Yard upon their petition; but the evidonco taken does not look very favorable for the petitioners. Roar Admiral Smith gives It as his opinion that Institutions fog caring for aged sad decrepid soldiers and sailors are generally a failure and unnecessary expense. He advocates doubling or treW ing their pension, and letting them live at home or with friends. He says tbe government cootd belter afford to board its pen-loners at hotels than ma,main the prcenut home. Tko Colorado Qneetlon. Tbe despatch sent to the St. Louis RtpubHron by aHt. Joseph rpocial. announcing Governor Cummin?* on his way to (ho North and that the Colorado Legislature bad pa-.ind over his veto a bill excluding colored Jurors, Is explained by the following feie rraphlc oorrespondence - a^w^MciudiM9oilr'e",'f?"1'ortai SuneH;? mtngs'*ctof oulored Juross passed over Cum To which the following answer has been received: ? IIrivk*, Jan. 30, 1807. No. But to affect our ndmir>*loa Camming*, junt *t tbe elooe of th* aeaeloa, bad a biti Introduced and paaaed ?imply consolidating but not changing the existing law. The bill wa? vetoed and was pa ced over the veto by the vote* of tbe Camming* nuti-Stat* ami democratic fn ndR, several State men being abnonl sick. J. ?. CHARLES. In view of the continued Territorial dllTcultie." the friend* of Colorado :aoro earnestly than heretofore dc air* the pubetitntton of a State government forTerrito rial legislation and admlnlatration. Deca? Mexlena Bond*. The following notice baa been promnlguted by tbe Mexican Legation:? WantmoTra, Jan. 20, 1007. The Mexican Violator baa Just receivrd rellab'e Infor mation that spurious Mexican tmndr are b-lng offered In the market at low rates, which bonda, being somewhat Himllar in appearance to the genuine, arc calculated to flwclvoand awindle the oommunl'y. The.xo fraudulent bond* are reported to be United nndor a primed contract with fianlei Woodhouse, representing the United State*, Euro pen and Wert Virginia Land aud Mining Company, which pretended contract wa* attempted to he obtained through falao pr'tension* of the aatd Woodhonne, wa* never delivered, but wa* forcibly taken by him from the custody of a.Mexican citizen, and was at oneo do elared null and void by Us aimer, Oneral Caravajal, and also by the Mexican Minister. Subsequently It w?* no declared by th* Mexican government, of which latter fact o1ll< ial notice vriu given by this legation to anid Woodboune. The public are hereby cannoned, under Itirtr ctlon* from thu Mexican Mlmnter, ae^n?t purchas ing theso sptrlou* bond*, end nre hereby notitled thai th? genuine and valid Mexican lionda which *ro offered for sale In tbe United Statoa are certllted ue correct and signed by the nndmvb-ned and by Mr. Fnentee, lioth under tm tructtoo* from tbe M*xlcnn Mlalrtor, and are XV. Co?llen * otx, ft*. 47 ffroadtnwr. la the clt- of New York. J w'NOt MARSCoi.. Secretary of tbe Mexican Legation. 1*1 on Meeting la But TenRmaee. Tbe unconditional Union man of Ellzahothlon, Carter and Melga count!**, Eaat Tennessee, held * meeting re cently, at which delegate* ware elected to reprarent them at tbe Slate Convention to asaemhle In Naehvttle on tbe 13d of February next. Raeolutlon* wore panned cordially approving of and eur. ? i ting the admintatntion of Gover nor nrowalow, and ielogatoa wer* inetrnotod to re nominate him for ? tv ylom. Colon at fn. B. Stokeo la to be tbotr candle* /* ease Oovornor Brotrnlow do Olliien tfon. R. R. toiler, .Xplg" oounty, T|h PffMi dent of the mooting, was the chmee of the do'egaies front that county fur Mipfc .dilative iu the Kurilpth Congress, In the event of Colon*! N* >lc?u reestv. tog tu > nomination for Governor The mc. I.egrr Urrafrl* Can*. A V uUnuery (Ala.) paper called IbP attention of Ifr S!y,_ ;jr?,of the Britu-h Parliament, w!iv wa? In Mont gomery at the time, to the cas- of Colonel Q St. Leger tire life's who la couiiued m the military prison at the Dry Tortugas under a sentence of ten yean' imprison ment imposed by a military commission, contrary to the decision of the Gmi't Mate- .-ipreine Court in the Milli. gau -ase. Mr. 4 lark Net trrroted. A rumor hv> been extensively circulated her* tnis evening to the effect that a M Clark, Chief of the Printing Bureau of the Treasury, ha- beeu arr eted lor alleged malpracticee In his department, but the rejmrt is denied on high Treasury authority. It originated, no doubt, In the fact that on Friday work was suspended in Mr. Clark's bureau In order that a Board of Examiners, appointed by the Secretary to overhaul the whole de partment, might hare an opportunity to ?\am.ne Mr. Clark's affairs and count the money which he has on band, and ascertain if his accounts agree with tho-e of the Treasurer. Diaburaeinente Account of Indian Affairs. A statement of disbursements on account or Indians for the flacal year of ISM was sent to the Somite yester day by the Second Auditor, Mr. French. A recapitula tion of the various beads of appropriation embrace-- no less than one hundred and sixty items. Some of them are of a magnitude surprising to persons unacquainted with the scale of expenditure required by our Indian system. Sixty-eight of those items are for expenses of fulfilling treaties with ss many tribes, a few of which am as follows:?Chippewas of the Mississippi, $100,646; Creeks, $117,320; Blackfeet, $71,306; Pottawatomie*, $03,406. The construction of wagon roads in Idaho, Montana and Nebraska cost $08,027; pay of Superin tendents, $122,202; of Interpreters, $68,708. Besides these, $496,0M was required for provisions and clothing for destitute Indiaosof the Southern superintendency. IHnJor Ueseral (<eerge II. Thaium* Is reported to be bene on matters connected with the trimeter of military railroads in the South to tbcAr former rebel owners. His testimony is requirod by the Military Committees. The Freed men's Bureau In Texas. - Colonel J. C. Do Gress, of the Freodraon's Bureau, in Texas, and his bride, are stopping at the Ebbltt House. The Colonel bod an interview with the President yester day in regard to the situation in Texas, during which, it is reported, 6ome disclosures were mode which both in terested and startled the President. A Kcport Denied. It is not true, as stated, that the Senators elect from Nebraska have called on the President, or hod nov con versation whatever with him in relation to his approval of the bill (or the admission of Nebraska now under bis consideration. CANADA. SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE HERALD. Report of the Miuloter of Customs. Toronto, C. W., Jan. 27, 1807. The Minister of Customs, In his report for 1S00 of the trade of Canada with tho Unitod Statos, says that tbe last year has beon au eventful ono to the people of Canada. So accustomed had we been to tho freodom of commerce with the United SUtos lhat ail our people looked forward with a certain dread to tho closing of tbe tr-aty between the two countries. Our government did and is doing-kit that can hUHorihtr be done to in duoe tbe American government to renew the Reciprocity treaty, which had caused so great a commerce to sprint: i no .between tbe two nations. So far tneir oliorts Uave i boon in vain, and heavy duties have been imposed ?n I our produce by the American government, partly irom a feeling of retaliation lor faiutiod injure Our ahip monts of floor and grain to the United notes have rat ten o't immensely since the close of the treaty. The ship ment of Canadian oats and peas to the Untied States for 1MB does not roach 600,000 bushels, while our o*P<>?s of these articles to otber countries amount to 4,000,000 bushels. The great bulls of our grain cmi>, excepting barley and fall wheat, has not gone to the United Mutes, and yet the price is higher than before the termination of trie treaty. The Americans, to avoid paying the duties on our produce, draw more heavily on the Western States to supply the wants formerly supplied by Canada, and this demand was taken advantage ot by the Western dealers and the prices greatly tncresed. The strip ments to the United States were lumber. $5,(MO,000. flour and grain, $0,209,7156; provisions. $1-MV 000- other exports, ^0,275,846; total, $li,65i,4?8 Americans have done our businora for us tor the last two vean*. and we have been quite satis tied to allow them to do it. but we have not gained in public or private enter prise or energy by R. All history shows us ihat lndl viduals or communities who depend lor pros peril/ on foreign aid never thrive, as the secret of success Is self reliance. We must look to Americans lor o-distance to a certain extent, but we should never be entirely depend ent ou It. We have tbe power and resources, and now is tbe time to employ tbem. We have hung on nurse j<g yog IIUIO Ml Olll|?ivy ?"???. '? ~ ? ? o . America's apron strings too long, and now that she has roughly shaken us off, let us show her that wo ran SO r out; til J Bunncu Ma vw, ? -? . . stand on oor own feet, and are able to do our own busi ness Tbe measures takcu latelv by the American gov ernment have gieatly reituced our lake ciaft and lessen, d their buaiuess under our flag; for many oi them have been torccd to take snelter under the Stars and Stripes. This It a source of shame to us that should be remedied. We mnet e.tber rind sufllcleut employment lor our ves sels in the St. Lawrence or we must, iu se?f defence, refuse to American vessels tbe privilege of passing through tho Welluud Canal for a fev.- months. By doing this we will lie able to bring the American government P> r anon. Tne reiativo |>ontiou of our ox pons to the British North American Provinces, compare.! witli those of tbe United States in 1865, was as follows: Canadi. Ihulfa sralet. New Brunswick $247,374 $.1,056,362 Nova Scotia 4 Sib Prlnoe Bdwanl Island .... JS6 S?' . l Newfouudlaud 220.2-?O 1,637.256 lotal $1,019,379 $9,344,633 Thm is vesreely credltablo to Canada, and es pecially whon we consider that a great propor tion of the American exports con-lsted oi our produce purchased by No* York and Boston merchants, ami by thorn shlpiied to these markets. The inflowing is an official statement of the tiarley Shipped from ( alia a to tbe United Mates and (.real Britain in liie year 1S00:-Barley to thel nited t-Uifc, 4 774 981 bushels; to Great Brits.n, 22i,4!i9 boshelt, oils 'to tho United Mates, 360,422 bushel., to Ureal Britain. 2,447,031 bosbols. This Fenlwn Prlaoscrs. Ottawa, C. W.. Jan 27, WtlT. Orders have boon issued to lemove Lyach. Mi Mabot. and tbe other condemned prisoner* to Kingsum on Thursday. Tne government does not Intend to allo? llev. Mr" McMabon any more privileges iu tbe Provincial Penitentiary than the others enjoy. Acquittal ml the IU-t. Jwrn-pk Rabin. Characil with the Murder of HU Sinter. Ayi.mkr, C. F... Jan. 2?, 1867. Tbe trial of Rev. Joseph Babin, for the murder ul bis sister a helpless cripple, baa occupied four days and civated Intense Interest throughout tn? country The evidence for the prosecution was woak and entirely cir rumstautlal. She was last seen alive in ihe prisoner a bouse and wad afterwards found drowned In the river the defence was also circumstantial; it shows that de ceased leit lor Ottawa-in charge of a man nuuied Ilednic, who has since disappeared. Tbe verdict was given uot gulity. THE NEW GflVERNOR GENERAL OF CANADA Richard Hwuthwell. Lord Nana. This gentleman in dene ended from n brnucb of the illustrious house of Clanrtcarde, und is consequently an Irish peer. The first of bis ancestors of whom we have any record was John Bourko, a captain of horse under tho Marquis of Ormonde, during the civil war in Ireland i. iiiAl and who eubsequently married Catharine, the daughte^of Muyler Fey, and niece of Sir Pan! tovu This cnilemuu left four no, ol wbora Richard, the youngest, became tho founder of the proseut house, rt a aldest son. Jobu Bourko. was if. P. loi Naae, and was elevated to tho peerage on the 1st of August, 1770, as liaron of Nans, county Kildaro. On the 13th of Jau arv 1781, he was further advanced to the dignity of, I Viscount Mayo, of Mooycrower, and on the 24tb ol Janu- I ary 1785. orcated iiart of May& Tbu prcjent Lord Naae Is tbe oldest son of Rober Bourke, ffth eori of tiis house ho having sucoecdsd his uncle, John, fonrt ; Karl Who died on tho 24lh <4 May, 1845. Tho motto on ins coat ol arm of Lord Naas is ' A lurccolu,' aud the scat of tin family .? Palmerston Houw, .a the <sounty oi KiiJare. Inland. ... , Of ttie nowly appouited Governor General of Unada hm little li known. He wua born on mo Mat of let, mart, 1822. aud is oouwq lenUjr not i|iiito foT;y ii\# V. am of ago On the 31st of Octooer. 1848, lie married UiADcte Jutia? thhrl tUutfhUr of Coloail Owgi ttynd i em t?f Ptji worth Hunrfi, by whom lit b'W IiftJ J cblhircn Thi pa^lo Wo of his Lor<L4i?p bo* not been one ot i)or*AcuUr prominence, although he wm known | tot ? Co of Commons s< one of the Jnuwl t Iraeome si.c ikere iu that Vdy. ABer tho re. .gnu on or lbs Rus sell mini.??try ... 1851 and the wm l f?rd N.-aa wwa appointed ChltC oocrttary WW1 ?,W ai'l'i llted to the -anil; pOi.Uon upon SaSEsSTwTKK t- aS -0.1-rrtil,!?, the thud t.mo from Eart Deihy, which would indicate a meets^teadfast adherence to oooservatlte sent.menie. In verM.nal appearance Lord Nsas is repre*onte<L aa % [tall aud very stout gentlemae, with a IWuS aAd ruddy face and very small oy^. He waaametnbev of Pa^Uament for several yearn, and was kuowuas tbe "Fat Irish Boy." Although a proey and monotonous yjeaksr, he is said to he a m?n of average ability, and will posai hlv do very well in hie new office should there ne no po litical or other troublesome complications In fauna da dur tnc his admln.sl -atlon Should occasions arise, however, which would require energy end declsbsn, he will . ..(?It be competent to meet them. H*t Inexperience M?t well known IniAtinlon of character ere likely In, render him quite fAtpleee la thd erenyof tueh troeblee CITY INTELLIGENCE. T*S Wsvtmk. VOTf enjoyable day for this ??a.-.>o o the yc*r a healthy uneiux Itrseta prevailed, just euHl. it?atly sir nr., to giva tone and animation to pedestrian exercue, ?uj ri-nd>-r bulb skal.ug aud sleighing luore active tad exoiUng. The light, fleecy cloud* thai flostod aero.-- t'\? sky gave ? mallow tone i? IB* austere sunshln- nndleut ap nart .qua aspect u> the winter scenery. The roads and smote were in admirable condition for either walk.ng or sK.gh ins The a>M>niinable slash that so incommoded outdoor movements dump; Mie poet week wee deprived of ila liquid ugliness by the cold, dry wind, and people were enabled 10 travel'w lib ease uinl convoaience on foot it otherwise. Iu the Hubnrbs the virgin enow frozen 4't aolid crusts glistened in the sunlight, and ospo<-duty la the Park, where the trees and |*?t< ues of emArownnd swurd interspersed themselves, the scenerj wad beautiful iu its wiui -r garb. James HraMBtts, C. O I. R.?The stalmtier.t that baa appeared of the departure of Jamer Stephana, late C. O. I. K. of the Feu .an Brotherhood, by steamer om Saturday last for Europe, tuns oat te be a canard. A citizen of Brooklyu bus sworn before a Commissioner ot Deeds in that city tbai be shook hand* with tbe> defunct Head Centre at 62 Second place on Saturday, and that the lad) ol the house at that address informed him thai the Head Centre waa to have bailed for Europe an Saturday, but tbat some such circumstance as lie* hitherto interposed to prevent the expectant Fenians la Ireland from enjoying the presence of their quondam cbiet hindered the accomplishment of the design Thia information waa arrived at from the nature of a bet made between the Individual who makes the statement and some one else, as to the fact of Stephens' departure. PiCKFOt'KRTs at Work.?Mrs. PatrickHigsins, residing; at No. 10 Leonard street, while making purchases i? Washington Market last Saturday evening, had bar pocket picked of the sum of $320 in national bank notes. She had $2t>0 in gold in the same pocket, which, fortu nately for ber, was not disturbed. Kirk in Tenth Avenue?Destruction or Ststensow'p Bkiweri?IaiSM Estimated at $50,000.? At about half past ten o'clock last uight a Ore broke out In the brewery of David Stevenson, located on Tenth avenue, from. Thirty-ninth to Fortieth streets. The Ore spread with, great rapidity, and before the firemen could s itxlue the ilaioc- the whole of the one story building was des troyed. The total lose may be estimated at about $50,000; lose red in the following iu.-urauce companies:?Mer cbunis', Rutgers, Relief, Exchange, Star, Harmony, Me chanics', Firemen's Trust and Jersey City, in the cellars under where the fire originated Mi Stevenson says he has a large stock ot old ale. which it destroyed will increase his loss to sotue $20,000. One horse was suffo cated In the stable; The tire it supposed to have origi nated from an imperfect Hue in one ol' the ktlnb. Fire tx Fohtt-sixth Street.?About half-post eight o'clock last night a fire was discovered in the basement of the porter bouse of Michael Mara, at the comer ef Forty-sixth street and Broadway. The damage will be about $160; Insured for $4,200 in the Greenwich insur ance Company. Supposed to be an Incendiary fire. Accidents, Ac.?Thomas Scully, u. boatman, residing in Molt street, was found at the corner ol Mulberry an?l Chatham streets in an inseu-ible condition, nnd token to Bellevue Hospital, where he died in the course of three hours after being admitted. It uppcur3 the deceased was an innate of ltlackweti's Islaud. nnd was out on * pass, when he was thus prostrated as above Catharine Corcorn, u dome, tic, residing at 127 Querela street, was found lving in an insensible conditionMn the sidewalk iu New i Lumbers street She wus taken te the lteilevue Hospital. Thomas Bray hud his leg bodly jammed between tw?. cars on the Erie lintlroad, near Otisville. when he van immediately conveyed to the New York Hospital, where amputation was found necessary. Put McKee was run over by car la, of the Blecckor street and Fulton ferry line, and had ins leg badly crushed. He was taken to the New York Hospital AFFAIRS iN BALTIMORE. Baltimore, Jaa. 27. IStiT The revenue steamer Masxwood tvos hurucd to tuw water's edge at the shipyard where she was hoinp re paired, this morning. Her engine- tnay be saved t.oaa _ $20,000. The Patapsco Chemical Works, on Locust PWrrt, were burnt to the gronud this morning ut'rTx dVlhck. Throw large buildings, two stories high and eacb 100 feet long by $6 feet wide, were burned, together with fi'.OOG Car - boys of sulpburic acid and some 110 low at', sulphur. Loss, $00,000, on wbieb there waa an losnronee of $16,000. It was the properly of Messrs. Davison, shnum lon A t o. " In connection with this fire it Is a staguiar foot that Mr. Bimonlon should have died only the morning pew VMOS. DESTITUTION IB VIRGINIA. Richmond; Jan. 2T| WOT. In consequence of the prolonged cold weather therw is great Battering among the poor whiles and treed u?ew ia thie stale. . It is reported that over two tboasaa* freedmen have b?on thrown out of employment by thw euspeusion of work m t bo tobacco factories The Fireed men's Bureau is issuing rations to the destitute, and General O. H. Browne, Aeeiitant commissioner ol thw Bureau, is In Washington endeavoring to procure relief I or them. . THE MISSOURI LEGISLATURE. ST. Louis. Jen. 27, 1M7. The lower House of the Legislature has a propoeitioa before It to abolish the'office of public printer, and establish a Board of Public Printing, consisting of Utw i-ecretary of State and Auditor of t ho Treasury, who shall award the printing to the lowest-bidder. The House lias pasted a resolution to appoint a Com mittee of Inquiry into the exorbitant rates of freight and fare on ihe railroads of this Bute, end to report a bill for the government of such matters. VERDICT AGAINST LIHDSLET. THE CHILO MURDERER. Alra.vt, Jan. 2T, 1M7. Rev. Joel Undsioy, wbo bas been on trial at Aibiom, Orleans county, for whipping Iiis clnld to dealh, baa been found guilty of manslaughter In the second da* gree. SAILING Of THE PERUVIAN. Portia. D, Me., Jan it", I SOT The *team?hip P'Turiao. Captain Dalian.me, sailed foe Livurpool at a quarter post two this afternoon. HAILS FOE EUEOFE. The Cunard mail alranu.bip Asia will will leave Bottom on Weduesday tor Liverpool. The malls lor Europe will close In this city at a quarter past one and half -post live o'clock on Tuesday alternoom. The New York Hmumi?Edition for Europe?will M ready at eleven o'clock on Tuesduy morning. einple copies, In wrapper*, ready tor hW.krtg, mm. cents. ? -* " One Itrnaon Wliy h ilon's Night Illoonnng because It has doored ail the other exit acta. Ph ilon's Nigh! Blooming Cereus Is railed a floral extract t i it' " md ml IT A.?.Ylolt'e fhrmiisl Pomade Restores t-rar Hair, and l? dmdrdly thr heat Hair l>r'?lti| nard. hold by KUH11TON, 10 Aator I!on te, and by all druggixt*. Aslhrna, Rheumatism, Nrurulwln. (?our.? Positively no cure no puy. Ur. KITI.I.K'8 KHEO'MATIO RKMKDY, purelv ?r;eiablr. .New York if'nl, He man Rarnea, Wells Helmhold. Kitchen, Coddington, Hheddoa, Outlon, freeman. druggists All Prises Psahrd In Legal Latteries.?t'lrcma laraand drawings seut. J. CliUTE, Broker, 176 Broadway. Ball, Black A Co., ret and mi; broaoway, bare oonstanlly on hand a large and well assorted sloekeg DIAMONDS, JffWKLRY. SILVER WARE. watohks, BRONZES. FANCY WOODS, UAH FIXTURES. BnlrHslor'r llalr lire. -The,, Best In tka world; thr ..nly perfect flyr; harmless, reliable, I astasia so oua Factoiy, Si Barclay street. Crlstnrloro'a Hair Dye.-Tha Beat Ever Ma? ufan tired. Wbole?ule and rauln; also applied, at Ma.B Astor House. _____________ Elliptic Lockstitch Hewing Machine*, MS Broadway. Highest priiulum* Maryland Inatt lute, Now York sad Pennsylvania Htato Valla, lBflg. Iftfa KAcaimtR, HA Broadway, Mew York. l-rever Ac Baker's Highest Premium Hew in Mnel 'naa. (WtBroadvay, Sew York, and S3ft Ftillon stivei, Brooklyn. It la Altogether Wreng ta Trifle with a Bad cough or cold when a tem <ly ?? sure, prompt slid thorough a* .rAYVK'R EXPKCTOltAN Pcan be readily obtained sol* everywhere. _ P ? B. Kanpn As Ce.'e Vegetable CaogR BAI.H.VU will cure (loughs. BronchUla, Asthma B uooiting cniiah. Croup, go. Tut up In flftc. and ftOc. bottles, hold ak Wa Hudson street, near King, and by druggist* generally. , Pull Exhibition.-Kuldeobrrg As N* 4 au&G John strei t, have on _ ..?? Tu* EXHIBITION 80 l'lPBH AMD BOLDSW FOB TH? WORLD'S FAIR. Tho?e wl.hlng to C**e FIMR WBRiv WHAUB and artlstl; skill are invited toealt. Orty tmn?^ fartur*r* and fihittlor* rrom ih* ttlM ?IftWti rifM* | ?<wd !?r oirculari. Kepalfiug, Boiling. ?c.t ?*? ? tasra-rsa? ttfift'raWMwtha ?"* *?/ jtoiTaSSW?WRr** *5