Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 3, 1867, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 3, 1867 Page 5
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EUROPE. Beform an " Open Question " with the English Parliament. The Eastern Question Said to be Complicated by the United States. German Politics and Diplomacy Slightly Troubled. Till Owner ?f the Henrietta in Private Audi ence with Napoleon. to ^ to. to. BY THE CABLE. f BAHCE. Private Kecrptlnn ef Mr. James Gordon Bennett. Jr.. by tbe Emperor. Paris, Feb. 2, 1867. Mr. James Gordon Bennett, Jr., bas bad a private tntarvtew with his Imperial Majesty Napoleon. Another Imperial Decree. Paris, Fob. 1, 1867. The Emperor Napoleon will soon issue a decree grant ing the perpetual right of social and religious meetings. A New Cnmp. Paris, Feb. 1?Evening. Tho imperial army will camp this year near this city, fend not at Chalons, aa usual. ENDLANO. Reform an Open Question for Pnrllnment. London, Feb. 2?Evening. It is now said that tbe plans of tho government do xot embrace the Introduction of a Reform bill. The ?subject of reform will merely be recommended, although yesterday it was reported that the Queen would recom mend it as a Cabinet measure in the speech from the throne. The Alabama Claims. London, Feb. 1?Evening. It Is rumored that Mr. Laird, M. P., the builder of .the rebel pirate Alabama, who is one of the members for (Liverpool, favors the paying of tne United States claims for depredations committed upon its commerce by that vessel, and is likely to vote for their discharge should each a step be proposed by tbe Derby CabiueL THE EASTERN QUESTION. Aa American Complication Alleged. Paris, Feb. 2, 1867. The Prut* newspaper thinks that the presence of the American squadron in the Mediterranean servos only to complicate the Eastern question. Forolga Aid for tho Cretan Patriots. Athens, Feb. 1, 1867. It U impossible for tbe government of Greece to pre vent tbe volunteer? from leaving for Crete. Fifteen .hundred soldi era have just departed to aid their strug gling brethren In that Island. THE MEXICAN QUESTION. Continental Hopes for Maximilian. London, Feb. 2?Evening. Advioco flroa the continent state that U is officially announced that Mnximiliaa will remain in Mexico If the Cengrem of thai country now soon to assemble will ens daln him. THE CANAPIAH QUESTION. The Atlantic and Great Western Railroad. London, Feb. 1?Evening. The aOhlm et tho Atlantic and Great Western Railroad, which were referred to a committee of inquiry, have much improved. GERMANY. The Flag af the North. Biklix, Feb. 1, 1807. The flavor the North German Confederation baa boon ?greed on. It will consist of an eagle with a black, a White and a red atripe. The Seath German Difficult jr. Bnus, Feb. 1, 1807. Proasia decllnea to treat with the South German states on account of the provisions of the treaty of Prague The Political attention. Drams, Feb. 2,1M7. Ooaat Blemarck haa refused to declare the policy to he puraued by Germany with regard to the difference between France and Belgium on the one aide aad the Pruaaiaa government on the ether. ITALY. GarlbaMi aad the Revolution. Lonnos, Feb. 2?Noon. Garibaldi dlaoounteaaneee any rising at Rome, aad haa written a note discouraging the echeme for the preaenu .RUSSIA. ?ai tat ion la Gallda. Los do a, Feb. 2?Nooa. Advices have been received which slate that the go? em men i of Ruaala la protesting against the gathering or Po'?. in Galtcia. SPAIN. The Revolutionary Movement. Madrid, Feb. 1, 1887. More than a hundred arrests have been made In this ally recently af persons believed to bo connected with revolutionary ache AFRICA. Karthnaaka at Sierra I.eoae. Londok, Feb. 1?Evening. Late advioaa received from Sierra Leone, west ooaat or Africa, state that an earthquaka had occurred there, Which was very deetructlve of human life and property. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. The E<aadaa .finerv Market. I .os dox, Feb. 1?Eveaing. Consols tor money 90 11-18. AtraaiCAS sacuaiTiHt United States flve-twenty bonds cloned at 72 18 18 Illinois Central shares 83 V? Erie Railway 3V Lo.vmm, Feb. 2?Noon. Consols, for money, 90*. AMKRICAS MCC1UT1M. United States flve-twenty bonds 79 Illinois Central shares fcO*. Erie Railway shares Losnos, Feb. 2?Evening. Consols have declined 1-lfl, and are quoted at 30 9-16. Ene Hallway abates have declined and cloned Unlteri HUten Ave twenty bonds aro uuchanged, aa are also Illinois Central shares, the former cloning at 73 end the letter et 80%. The Frankfort and Paris Bourses. Lottbois, Feb. 2?Evening. At Frankfort United States flve-twenty bonds have Mivniioed a, and cloned at 76%. At Paria the United Htatea bonds advanced fully >{, and loved at 82%. Tke Liverpool Cotton Mnrkrt. Ltvaarrxrt, Feb. 1?Evening. The cotton market rinsed dill. The sales to-dav were mly 7,000 bales Middling uplands, Mfcd. Middling Irieans, l?%d Livaarooi., Feb. 2?Noon, cotton market id day opens dull and inactive. W quotations are unchanged. The nales to-day will ot probably eiceed 6 ON) baiea. Livsm-ool, Feb. 2?Evening, rhe cotton market cloned dull and inactive. The nalee i-day were only fl.uOO bales. Prises, however, were rm, end middling uplnnoa at 14%<L per pnun-l Mint* of Trade. The advices from Manchester ere uularorable. the market la thai city for goods ud ya?M being flat and j'r.oua much lower. Liverpool DreudatolTa Wat\M)t' LivanrooL, Fob. 3? The bresdstuffk market is generally quiet. Co."?* h?w" ever, Is declining, the price this evening being 40a per 4*0 lbs. for mixed Western (American.) Liverpool Provision Market. \ Livsriimu., Feb. ii?Evening. V, The provision market Is quiet and steady. Liverpool Produce Market. Li* rear* mil, Feb. 3? Evening. Produce.?Spirits turpentine is saleable at 87a. bd. per cwt. for American. Tbe Petroleuus Market. Livnnroon, Feb. 1?Evening. Petroleum is quoted at la fid. a la. fli-.d, per gallon for Pennsylvania and Canada refined. MARINE INTELLIGENCE. Losdondeurt, Feb. 1?.Evening. The steamship Belgian, from Portland January 10, touched at Oreenoastle, ?n route to Liverpool, this after, noon. Qdsinstowm, Feb. 1?Evening. The steamship City of Cork, from New York January 10, arrived off this port this evening, and soon after pro ceeded to Liverpool. Los don, Feb. 1?Evening. Advices have been received here of the arrival at Mon rovia, West Coast of Africa, of the United Slates steamer Sacramento, on the 12th or January. QpxNNtfrowN, Feb. 2?Noon. The steamship Persia, from New York January 23, ar rived at Queonstowa early this morning. Dlwislrr at Mew. Liverpool, Fob. I?Evening. The ship Monmouth, Captain Jones, which sailed irom Now Orleans on tho 18th of November for Liverpool, via Pensacola, was abandoned at sea. No date. Eight lives were lost. The remainder o? the crew, twelve in num ber, was saved. DETAILS BY MAIL. The mails of the Africa reached this city from Boston yesterday evening, bringing our special correspondence and newspaper flies dated to the 19th of January. Tho main points of the news details were embraced in our mail telegram summary from Halifax, nod our ad vices by the French steamship Europe at this port. M. Thiers is go ng to give a parliamentary dinner, and it is understood that tho French opposition deputies, who in former sessions wore wont to meet at M. Marie's to discuss their plans of aclion, will this year assemble at M. Thiers' house, In the Placo St. Georges, 'tho change is important as showing a coalition between the old Or leans and the democrats. It is said hv tho Libert* that tbe opposition feels itself so strong this year, in conso quence of the failure of tho Mexican expedition and I he " i'runification " of Germany, that it intends to astonish the majority and tbe government by tls moderation. La France, of Paris, says .? A very significant observation with respect to the po sition of Prussia Is attributed In political circles in Ber iln to King William:?''In order to consolidate the Northern Confederation, Prussia requires a year's tran quillity. It is for this reason I appreciate in the highest degree the pacific inclinations expressed in the words uttered by the Emperor on New Year's day.'' Tbo approaching annexation to Franco (says th? Havre Journal) is announced of three now provinces in Cochin China, with tho tacit consent of the Emperor, Tu Duc, who would bo delighted to got rid of tbem, as they aro In % state of chronic rebellion. Tho Liverpool Courier of January 19 saya :? Frost and want, inevitable allies, coutin' o to cause Seat snflering among the poor of Liverpool, aud, in ct, of the whole country. Twenty thousand persons receiving parish relief in what is called tbe "first 10m mercialcity in the world," Is frightful to coutamplaio; aud yesterday U was feared that the almost universal penury existing tn the lower parts of tbe town would culminate in tbe sacking. of some of tho bread and provision stores. Crowds of people, in which tbe rowdy element largely prevailed, hung about the street', and in many cases demanded relief from shop keepers, and the timidity of the latter in some cases in duced tnem to comply with the not ovor courteously preferred requests of the mob. Rumors were current about town that several bread shops had Itcon broken into and their contents distributed, but the only founda tion for these reports was thai stated above. The Ga:ei e tie France asserts that great de?tltutlon prevails throughout Italy. It aays?" Wo lately re cordod that at Venice, out of one hundred and ten thou sand inhabitants, thirty thousand are receiving assist ance from public charity. We have related the com mencement of a crisis at Verona. In tho island of Sar dinia tho peasants are reduced to est herbs and roots like wild beast-. Tbe Sardiman journals teem with har rowing narratives of tho distress that prevails, and were we so minded we could a tale unfold that would make our readers shudder. 'Hunger In Italy,' 'hunger the order of the day.' Such are the titles or several articles of tho Journals of Turin and Florence. The A'uoeo Dint to adjures tbe Deputies and Ministers to save (be coun try, not by Idle discussions on great European questions, but by dealings with the more pressing questions of bread, meat and fuel. In one cutting phrase the Unita CaWAiea characterises this situation :?' Italy is hungry from the Alps to the Adriatic.'" Lottore from Vienna state that Messrs. Rothschild paid In December the last Instalment of 6,000,000 florins, for which the Austrian government had deposited with them the corresponding amount of bonds of the 1869 English Austrian loan. The French, Belgian, Italian and Swiss governments will invito the Austrian Executive to join their currency convention, concluded on the 23d of De cember, 1806, or, If the latter declines, to auggeat the best mesns for attaining an international unity of cur rency. Many now railways are projected, among which the Crown Prinoe Rudolph's has commenced to be con structed. According to tho last return of the Financo Minister, two hundred and sixteen millions State notes were In circulation on the Slat of December, since which from tan to fifteen millions have been added to it, and sixty millions reserved for paying back the advance made by tbe National Bank to tbe governmenL Mr. Hugh Palmer, the victim of bis good natured in terference to save the lire of tho Emperor of Austria at Prague, is still In Vienna. He has been under examina tion lately, upon which occasion s number of Irrelevant and even offensive questions were put to him; among others one which revealed the agreeable fact that his private letters (on# addressed lo his father) had been opened, read and mistranslated by Imperial and royal official*. The London New* of January 17 has tho following editorial remarks ? Imperial France must indeed be sick when (ho Count I de Chambord presents himself a* the physician. That Mtlmablo hut, as we bad Buppoaed, unnecessary person age has been tempted by aome mow ait plaiiaot of tho | Legitimist, or perhaps the Catholic, party to emerge from the dignified obscurity of Frobsdurf, and to break I tbe august silence of a forgotten exile. * * ." \ For the consolation or liberal Europe we have the assurance of this royal champion ot civil and religious liberty that the cause of the temporal sovereignty of the I'ope la not isolated?It Is that of all religion, all society and liberty. At any cost, therefore, we should prevent his fall. Such are the ideas of the Count do Cbambord, and tho Emperor of the French ought to no very much obliged to him for publishing them. The Naples correspondent of the 1*0118 Debit* writes under date of January 7:? Ati event of great importance has occurred here as well aa throughout Italy; all the monks have left their monasteries. If there be any exception!* it is only In a few petty communes where tbe municipal authorities have succeeded tn obtaining tho convent property In order to keep tbe monks with tbem: for they are not unpopular in our provinces. Their legal suppression, however, baa not caused them to disappear; far from it. Being aoprtved of their cloisters they are to be seen more frequently in tbe streets, and at all hours of th-* day. People here are struck with tbe resignation, one might almost say the indifference, with which tbey have accepted their fate. The Persian government haa disroi?ed all the French officers la tbe Persian service In consequence of a dis pute between Feruk-Khaa, the representative of French tnflnence and the Minister of Foreign Affairs. The Egyptians find a difficulty in adopting the new ideas of which their Viceroy has made himself there presentatlve. At a rocent sitting of thalr Parliament Hillal-bey, one of the deputies, having spoken of the Viceroy aa "my adored master," the President observed that a more parliamentary expression would bo "my august sovereign.'' THE JOHNSON IMPEACHMENT. Kitgllah Opinion of the Kndlml*' [London (Jan. 10) correspondence of Manchester Guar dian.] Private advices from Washington lead m" to believe that the much talked of impeachment of the President Is very likely to come to nothing. The appointment of a committee to Inquire into what grounds nan be dta covered to form the basis of an impeachment, ts not re garded by the bystander* m a thing of the same Impor tance as a proceeding with ao grave a name la deemed by persona at a dleiance. Mr Ad?ms, the Amerlran Minister here was one of a committee of this kind, whtuh, In IsflO, was nominated to Inquire Into the con duct of President Puchaiiun. Ihe eommlttee aat inany weeks, tnd collected s greet deal of evidence which, hi a party sense, was considered of grave Importance. But nothing came of It. Impeachment la a difficult nut to crack in these days of free discussion and liberty of interminable cavil and comment. Fox and Hurke, 111 the zenith of their fame, and with all the aid that Hhertdan and Frsktne could affbrd, failed to briug to lustioe the greatest political offenders, though sustained by no party In the elite, and abandoned at etarilng by the government of the day. I rent ore to anticipate, Judging from ail I have h?a/J I on tnssuhleot. that no mine sou omul will ovarii* tiros*. eoted to conviction against Mr Johnaon. K' of ract, 1 oo not know aiiy well lulorued Aniens "h here who regards ttia matter seriously SCOTTISH OAMES. Th? Urusii f urHum Mnlchj North va. Mouth. [From the Manchester Union, Jan. IT ] The kjreal annual math between curlers ol Scotland Corib ami south of the Forth look place on Tuesday, on the Caraebreck Locb, about two miles southwest of the viliag.* of Uiackford on the Caledonian Hallway. Amoug the play "? w?re the Puke of Athole, Isird Kinnalrd. Lord Straihallaa'< f"lr John Ogilvy, M. P., Ideuleuanl Colonel Hunter, Am. bterarder, Major Ogilvy, Major Boothbv, and a large no."1'1*"" of gentry and crack players from ill parts of the coo.i'T It Is worthy of mention that the players repreuentint the extreme north were from Inver ness, and thosa repfesonling the extreme south front Manchester. During the three boon the match lasted the scene was quits exciting, the noise made was altogether deafening, and though the frost, even when the sun was at its highest, was intense, the spectators crowded the ice with the most anxious feelings Including spectators and players, the total number on the ioe was little short of four thousand people. The result of the match was as follows:? For the North t 789 For the South itggg Majority for the South eg This was the ninth of these great national matches within the last twenty years; and the South on Tuesday scored their eighth victory. Tlio North have only been victor In one match ?that of 1850. THE INTERNAL REUENUE. Siatlsllcs from Official Rrcords? I.arse Pre" portion of the Revenue Collected Is New York?Comparison of the Returns of the Various Districts for the Yearn ISU'h 1K63. 1M64. 1 Sti> and JMiHj. Tho receipts of the Internal Revenue Collectors on ordinary assessments in th:s city amounted to $35,700,000 for tho year 1866. This does not include the proceeds of sales of revenue stamps, tho llgures indicating which are not obtainable, and which, at a fair ostlmato, would swell the total to forty or forty-flve millions of dollars. Last year the regular collections amounted to $37,000,000, showing a decrease of about a million and ? half for the year 1S66. This is owing principally to changes made by tho law, which took elTect in tbo sum mer of I860, iuilueuc'.ug, to a large extent, the general business of New York, but especially that of the manu facturers, and affording relief to branchos of industry which must otherwise have sunk under the pressure. During the lour years and three months intervening between October, 1862, and December, 1866, tho aggre gate amount of internal revenue collected in this city wus more than one hundred millions of dollars. The entire collections throughout the country, from July 1, 1862, to Judo 30, 1S66, were $670 890,378. Excluding from this sum tho tbirty-six millions derived from the sale of stamps, and estimating the whole lncomo of the fovernnirnt Irom this source for the six months from uly 1 to December 31 at $140,000;000, it is found that the city of New York paid, at the period under consid eration, one-eighth ot the whole internal revenue of the country. The returns of la3t year?an exceptional one, however?ahow the paymeuts of oar citizens to have been at the rate of more than Qfty dollars for each j>er woii on tho census roll. At present, the proportion of tho Internal Revenue paid by New York is about one seventh. The liguree given below, embracing the whole col lections, in this city, since tho Internal Revenue law went iuto operation, are enriou* and interesting as indi cating the gradual increase in the amounts pasd In dif ferent years and the sources whence tins government tribute is chieily drawn. Ileginning at the rate of three or four thousand dollars per month, tbo ooliectlons will he taen to have attained their highest point !u 1865? being then at the rate of more than three millions monthly?and, in consequence of the law already alluded to, to have fallen In the last half of 1884 to two millions fonr hundred thousand dollars. THonr-si?COM? msnucT. The First, Second and Fourth wards of this city com pri-e the Thirty-second Collection district. This one dMtrict, in accordance with the latest returns, has a revenue equal to {oar States?Massachusetts, Pennsyl vania, Ohio sad Illinois. This arises from tho fact that It is the financial and commercial centre of tho country? the business portion of tho city. The toltowlBg are tho collection* Collections of 3 months of 1862. (Oct. to Dec). $285,004 Collections o! 1*63 1,899,881 Collections of 1864 4,873,907 Collections of 1866 191299,871 Collect ions of 1864 10(733.031 Total $27,501,697 Accounts tn thA district are kept with 18,000 duisrant persona FOURTH DISTRICT. The Fourth Collection district embraces tbo Third, Fifth, Sixth and Eighth wards. It la chiefly a manufac turing seeiion. Previous to tho operation or the now low U yielded to tbo Internal revenue not fhr from hair a million dollars monthly, one half of which fell upon tho article of clothing. Twelve thousand licenses are issued in this district. The followiw are the collections: ? Collections of throe months of 1882 $167,806 Collections of 1863 2,169,138 Collections of 1864 4,029,762 Collections of 1865 8.466,158 Collections of 1866 7,620,612 Total $22,344,479 rim otBTRtcr. Tho ooliectlons In the Fifth district, including tho Seventh, Tenth, Thirteenth and Fourtaenth wards, were:? Collections of three months of 1862 $106,544 Collections of 1868 508,987 Collections of 1864 1,064,017 Collections of 1866 1.827,381 Collections of 1866 1,844.698 Total $5,835,738 sixth district. The Sixth district, oompoeed of the Ninth, Fifteenth and Hixtoenth wards, contains from sight to ten thou sand parsons paying income taxes to the amount of $2,000,000. The assessments upon manufactures reach $1 500,0U0 a year The oollections are as follows:? Collections ot three months of 1862 $86,635 Collections of 1863 1,190,970 Collections of 1804 2,899.881 Collections of 1805 4,300,378 Collections of 1806 4,363,497 Total.. mm. $12.831 309 SSVIXTH DtSTEIlT. The revenues of the neventh district?including the Eleventh and .set cutecnth wards?proceed to a large ex tent from tobacco, which Is here manufactured mto cigars, 4a, by Uermao* and others. In the Eleventh waiJ liquor stores abound. Tbo following era the re turns:? Collodions of three months of 1862 $84 409 Collections of 1803 4.V..2H1 Collections of 1864 955,306 Collections of 18U6 1,620,384 Collections Of 1866 1,779,406 Total $5,098,848 MonTH m>TBirr. This district is composed of tho Eighteenth, Twen tieth and Twenty-first wants. In this locality rendu twelve thousand persons, who pay incomo tax upon amounts varying from tho yearly receipts of one of our inor-hant princes?$4 ,066,640 22? downwards. The revenue returns an- as follows:? Collections of three months of 1862 $114,904 Collections of 1803 1.700,300 Collections or 1864 3,692,680 Collections or 1866 8,538,657 Collections of 1866. Total $21,313, COP Htirm DIOTRKT. This district, emoraclng all the upper part of the Island of Manhattan?tho Twelfth, Nineteenth sod Twenty second wards?to at present only moderately productive. The following are its collections :? Collections of throe months of 1862 $69,465 Collections ol 1868 489,658 Collections of 1864 944,137 Collections or 1865 2,077,578 Collections of 1966 2,128,275 Tutol $6,709,006 From a general comparison of these flguroj it appears that there was a total Increase in the internal revenue of the Initcd states, derived fnm the city of New York, as follows:? Increase in 1864 $10,428,567 Increase In 1866 18 913,638 ?and that in tka year 1866 there wao a decrease of $1,461,823, occurring in the Fourth sad Eighth collec tion districts SUMMARY. The sitnmsry of tho whole statement to as follows:? Thirty-second district $27,691,697 Fourth district 22,344,479 Fifth district 6,388,738 Sixth district 12,831,868 Hevenlh district 6,098,848 Eighth district 81,818,609 Ninth district 6,709,006 ORAND TOTALS. Collections In tbroo months of 1862 $1,011,766 Collections of 1868 7,913,106 Collections of 1H64-... 18,840,77$ Collsctlons of 1865 87,158,411 Collections of 1866 85,706,687 Total collections sines 1862 $100 129 648 Tho vastly disproportionate amount of the 'internal revenue borne by this city must, from those figures, be apparent to every one. That it most always be In excess of all other cities in tho country to to bo expected from ltd relative amount of business, and the largenoas of the scats ilpon which its operations are transacted; but tbo proportion of one eighth beyond a doubt will ho consid erably diminished, as the energise of tho South are re. cuperated, the revenue system extended thereto, and the whole country symmetrically developed under the of pesos, charity, and devotion to Industrial auspices pursuits. EXPRESS RMIERS SENTENCED. * Wiutnaatitaa, Feb. 1, 1807, Tba all man who attacked and robbed the wagon of tha Hope Kxnreea, between Ktngron and Wtlkenberra, oa tha 0th of January laal, of $10,000, bare to-day bona aantanced to tha Penitentiary for tha tarm of fan yaara a if h. rhe money wee recovered and tha partlea arramed by Pinkerton'a Pollen Agency Tha energy of iha ospraaa < omp inlee m bringing to Justine alt partlea who commit deorrdaiiona uooo them la hunla commendable. SEIZURE OF A SUSPECTED PRIVATEER. Tbe hccrdihIiIp R. R.C?lcr ia the Hands of ike United sutro Auihorities-A Hcbeoner l.ndeii with Powder nUa Srlxid the B*U tery?Cannon. Ammunition, *umll Arm* and Torpedoes on Board the Uuyler?Tbe %'vaeel Under the Control ef an Kx.Krbrl Oft V>er?Description of the Teasel and Creer, flee., &c On ufrurnooo, between the houra of two ud three d?'ciork, the steamship R. R Cuyler, which for some tim.* P*81 h?? been undergoing extensive altera tions, lmprovrt.11#nta nnd repair*, *u taken possession of by the United authorities, under the direction of Collector Sinyt.*)?- The vessel hae lately been pur chased, it la said, by -hl* Excellency General Salgar, the Colombian Minister, fe? lbs service or tbe government which he represents. T,'?? following is a sketch of the prerioua history of the R R Cuyler, and may prove of interest at tbe present lime;. ? asKTCH or ma ctrrutn. At the close of the lair wa* the steamer was sold to Mr. R St urges, ef this city, and P?t in the New York and New Orleans trade. After th ? sale aha was altered to a full brig rigged steamer, besidM undergoing a thor ough renovation, which gave her alf Jbe appearance of a One seagoing vessel. She was ortt^nally built to ran between New York and Savannah, And was named tbe R. R Cuyler, the fastest pro{*fllor steamship that aver graced our merchant marine. At the outbreak of the war she w.u purchased by the United States government at a cast of $165,000, and fitted up as a guuboat for the blockade service? in which capacity bor groat speed tuadeJior the terror of tho II etcst blockade runners. She was rated third class In tbo United States Navy, artnsil with s-bat tery of twelve guns and stationed in the North Atlantic squadron. Her first exploit was the capture ef the schooner J. W. Wilder, after an oxrittng chmte, fifteen miles west of Mobile bur, In January, 18(12. In the couno of her vigilant patrolling of! tho Southern coast, tit May, 1863, she pursued and overhauled by honr usual llectuess the si hooner Eugenie, which was de clared u prize and was afterward- put in the sendee. In

tho same month of the year 186." she lind her maiden brush with an armed toe, in which she signalized her self by the important thriumplt of destroying the rebel schooner Isabel, near Port Morgan, and capturing three other vessels belonging to tho enemy. In length tho steamer 1 uyler is 238 feet, breadth of beam 82 foot, and depth of hold 22 foot. Her tonime Is 1,202 tons. She was originally constructed with a view of obtaiuing groat speed?a character which receui improvements in her machinery have rather contributed to preserve. GROUNDS VOR AKRHNT. For some time past the authorities hers have been receiving information from various sources that the R R Cuyler was being fitted out for the Peruvian or Chilean service, and after clearing at this port, according to established usage, take to tbe high seas, raise the flag ot a privateer, and commence a predatory course upon tipnnisb commerce. Tbe peaceful relations existing be tween .-pain and tlie United stales, ami tho testimony of two of the crew which had been engaged to rail in the vessel required that action be taken in reference to her departure. Kor the pa?t two days a strict waUb has been kept upon tbe movemeuts of the vossel and those connected with her, and in corroboration of the belief and the tacts obtained In this city as to her real character a notification was received from Wnshington that tbe vcvsel required close WHlching, and the Custom House authorities were instructed to be on the alert. rilRTIIKIt fACTS According to the affidavits of two of tbe men who sliiptiod and signed papers, there wero two ships' crews engaged. One of these under the guise ef passongers were to assume their positions of seamen and marines as soon as tbe vessel got beyond the jurisdiction of tho United States, and commence her privateering depredations upon the Spanish marine. The men composing this portion of the crew were located In various parts of tbe city, and were to go on board tbe vessel a short time previous to her departure. The whole transaction seems to have been managed with tbe utmoet secrecy, and with the exception or those engaged an officers, the real Intention of the business la which the Cuyler would be engaged was kept a profound secret. snaoRs or a rowpsn scooonkr. Shortly after the R R Cnyler bad been placed in charge of the United- States officers a schooner was ob served of tbe barge office acting In a somewhat suspi cious manner. Tbe government authorities immediately took pomnsslon of her, and on Inveattgniion she proved to belong to the Hazard Powder Manulacturing Com pany, having on Itoard one liuudred and seventy fivo kegs of powder for tne steamship. It seems that the Krson in charge of the schooner bad kept hie vessel low, awaiting the departure of the Cuyler, when he would sail alongside, end thus be enabled, unoheerved by tbe officials, to transfer bis cargo ou board tbe steamer. He became impatient at too non-appearanoe ot lbs suspected privateer, and endeavored to reach tbe foot of Fifth atreef, where the vessel was lying, when he was overhauled by the United HUM authorities, and schooner and rargg seized. Tint DMTEMTION OP THE STKAVRR. The setiur* of the Cuyler wae aflected about half-past two o'clock yesterday afternoon, at the foot of Filth street, East river, by Colonel Van Brunt, assisted by two or throe of the officers of the revenue (cutler Unto. As soon as the vessel was taken possession of the utmost consternation prevailed. Ko resistance, however, was offered, and many of those on board seemed to have a keen appreciation for the best time of the acta si state of affairs. CAPTAIN AMU CR1W. Tbe vessel was under the Immediate and entire con trol of Captain E. J. Head, formerly of the Confederate navy, who eeema to have been entrusted with tho whole management ef the craft and tbe engagement of tne hands. Captain Reed la n graduate of the United Stale* Naval Academy at Annapolis. He is a native of Virginia, and entered tbe service In the year 1856, as midshipman, and was shortly after ordered to duty on tho M-im frigate Niagara He was dishonorably dls mtsoed the service in 1M1, and snbsequeotly entered the rebel navy, and served en board one of the privateers during lbs Isle rebellion. The crew, about 160 in number, were chiefly obtained in Southern ports, and had seen service as seamen and marines In many of the numerous craft that had been fitted out as privateers and blockade runners during tbe late rebellion. Tney are a rough, daring, reckless look ing lot of fellows, and, to Judge from appearances amply qualified for tbe desperate service of privateering. Many of them were considerably under the influence of liquor when the custom house officers went on beard ths ship. I'HtPARATlONS POn BAILING. The Cuylsr had cleared at the custom house for Aspin wali, in the name of 'Captain Brown.'-' The uniforms of ths craw and marines had been on Itoard for over a week, and a large quantity of ammunition, small arms, hand grenades and torpedoes, besides several sections of boats, wbicb, were, it ia supposed, to I* used as torpedo boats, wera al-o discovered to the hold. The t ttvler was to be met in tbe lower bay by a schooner laden with am munition, whose cargo was to he transferred to tbe pri vsteer before going to sea. This vossel has also been seized. nra ALtJounn corn** As soon as the Cuvlcr put to hpa she was to sail directly lor luiguavra, Venezuela, and after arming there would receive orders to cruise in search ot and . apt.ure Spanish merchantmen trading betwo-n Hsv ?na and Bar celona. Armed opposition was to be adopted only in extreme' cases, and under no circumstance* was the Cnyler to stuck war vessels. Row TBI SALS or THZ H. R Cr7TI.SE WIS "OTTOS*? TO UK grrntrin About a month since, when the Colombian govern ment sought to ontmin possession of the Cnyler, there was a question raised as to the legality of a sale under tbe then existing circumstam ss. For tbn purpose of removing all doubt tbe owners, Messrs. Russell ,-turgls, Itotxrt 8. Taylor, Henry W. Hnbbell and Samuel Dor land, through tbelr asent, - ommun.rated with the State Department at Washington In reference to a transfer of the vessel to tbe government desiring to purchase her, and they were iuformod, it Is said, that tbe sale of the vessel would not be interfered with unless there was a violation of the neutrality lawn With this assurance the ownera prepared the steamer for master to tbe Colombian authorities. They claim that the neutrality laws have not Nwn violated in any particular, and that the fitting up of the vessel with her present armament te only In accordance witli the agree ment entered Into between tbe representatives of tbe Colombian government and tbe owners. The R R. I Cuyler, It is further urged, has not been secretly or ! covertly prepared fov this transfer, hut fitted out In broad daylight at one of tbe public piers Tbe owners of the aetsed vessel say that they had no Intention to coot I mil an Infraction of tbe laws, and that the -ale of the R R Cuyler la not an Isolated transaction, but ons of al most daily occurrence. WSAT THB fXTlKS WAR INTKSUSn Sot The Colombian authorities, so soon as thsy obtained possession of tbe R R Cuyler, Intended, it ts supposed, converting her into a man-of war, for wbtcb service sbe has already proved hereelf particularly adapted. The vessel was to have undergone a new baptism, and to re celve tbe name of tbe Rayo (Lightning in English), n name suggested by her speed, which was made man I rest while in tbe service of the United 8tales government during the progress of the rebellion. m ARMAMENT. The armament of the R. R Cuyler is said to be quit# formidable for a vessel of her dimensions, and consists of six guns, four of them being ntae-lneh Dsblgren, placed broadside, and two Parrott rifles on pivots, which, by a simple mechanical contrivance, may be turned with facility in any direction the gunners wish. Ths small arms on hoard are of the most approved pattern, and than la no want for shot and shell of the most effective manufacture. An investigation will take place to morrow before one ef the United Htatee Commissioners. INCENDIARY FIRES II MISSOURI. Sr. Loots, Feb. a, 1407. Id tha town of Seville. thin State, a Or* occurred tint Thursday night, whtch destroyed $10,000 worth of prop ?rty. On the asm* night * more in MiUrUle. Or* miles northwest of th* shore mentioned town, was broken upon and robbed of $300 belonging to the Merahanta* Union Express. Th* building and contents, Including the Jewel* and record* of s Masonic lodg*, were after ward* burned. fifty thousand dollar* worth of property has been de stroj M by Incendiary Area In W*at BerlUe within th* pssi two month* BREAKING UP 8F ICE GORGES IN THE MISSISSIPPI. Br. Lome, Feb. % 1MT. The loe gorge* between here and Calm are reported to hare broken away. The weather if mild and the rtr*r t* rising rapidly. Navigation eouthwe-d -etn c~-hehif b* fullr resumed bv Monday THE NATIONAL GUARD. nrrr division ueadQCA It will be perceived bjr the following onler that Mgjor General Shaler, hav ,ng been commissioned as Mgjor Gen eral of the First dlviilon. National Guard, State of New York, baa assumed command of the name uaNXRAi obdbbi wo. t. Headouartkra First Division, ) National Ui'abd, State or Nkw Yobs, > N*w Yi <uk. Feb. 1. lho7- I Br virtue of an appointment from Ul? Kirrllmiey thr Gov ernor of the State, and of a communion *? Maior Gsoeral from the AdjuUnt Oeneral'i office at Albany, bearing date January S3, 1867. the undersigned hereby awmne- command of the Kirat dirl.lon, National Guard of the St*U> of New York. Headquarter! are for the preaent e?labll?hed at alt Weat Twenty-eighth^XANUEB 8HALER. Major General. third Rxanuurr, oolo.nkl benmx. This daubing Zouave regiment hid a very good bat talion drill at the State Arsenal, on Monday evening, numbering aome two hundred and twenty musket*. In the several erolutlona the men deserve credit for their correctnees and soldierly bearing. Marching In line of battle, the deployments, flanking, mannings, and passing from lino of battle to columniwere excellent On Wednes day evening the commissioned officers had a drill at their armory, Maaonic Hall. Thirteenth street; and on Thursday following the non commissioned offloers wert instructed in the school of the gutdes. At the officers' meeting on Friday evening considerable Important busi ness was transacted. An appeal having been made by Captain Cox to the Commander-in-Chief from the deci sion of Brigadier General Burger, in the case of the election of major, held lent November, the Governor has ordered that said election be set snide. In accordance therewith an election will l>e held at the regimental armory on Tuesdav noxt to till such majority. Captains Hamilton, Cox and Murray arc the candidates. At an election for Second Lteutenunt of i onipanv B, held on Wednesday evening last, "Minthome Udell, an old member of the Seventy-first regiment waa the unani mous choice of tho members. An excellent selection The new armory of the regiment, located at tho cornor of Twenty-fifth atrect and Fourth avenue, will be com pleted some time during Moreb. Firm KBOUIBNT, 001 ONVI. MBYEK, The regular annual meeting of tho Board of Offlccrn of this regiment was hold nt the regimental armory, on Mondav. A course of tactical instruction for th? year was promulgated. and a general agreement regarding company discipline was arrived at, with a view of |>ro tnoilng tho wollaro of the command. ... .. At the third annual ball of the regiment, held on the 24th ult., at-tho Germanla Assembly Rooms, the attend anco wjis tho roont fashionable und distinguished that ever graced any ball. Tho Governor's stall waa well represented, besides delegations from almost every resri merit in tills section of tho State. lieutenant H. Iiarmann, of Company F, has been elected captain of Company D. The members or Com pany I) were agreeably surprised by their lady friends, at their armory, orv Monday evening. An election will soon l?e ordered to fill the vacancy caused by the promotion of Major Hillenbrand to the 1.1"utruant Colonelcy Captains Kracger, Meyer and Klaher are named as acceptable candidate:! The retlre in -nt of Captain Mayer and Lieuteuant Clausen, of tuls regiment, is much regretted. K1RST CAVALRY HK1UADK. In compliance with the recommendation of the fn Miocior General, the otto troop la ordered to rejiort lor duty as part of the Fourth squadron of cavalry, in con junction with troop A, Third regiment, cavalry. Cap tain Henry Brinker Is appointed Major of such squadron, and Ilieutenant Harltnan la detailed to command troop A, Fourth squadron. By apocial orders the Washington Gray troop is transferred from the Eighth regiment, in fantry, to forBi a part of the cavalry brigade. At an eloction for Brigade Major held at brigade head quarters on Twenty-third street and Eighth avenue, on Monday afternoon, Major E. H. O. Kent, an old cam uaisner, was unanimously elected to that pom. An informal meeting of the officers of the First cav valrv regiment regarding their Colonelcy, was held at Major Itinera, on Grand and Mercer streets, on Tuoed*y evening Several candidates were mentioned, but the moat aoeeptable officer named was Maior Honry Brinker, of the Fourth squadron, whose nomination was subso rpiemly unanimously agreed upon. The election is or dered tor vbc Wi inot. NINTH RKiHtMT, COLON KL WILCOX At an elects>a to fill the vacancy caused by the resig ubUob of Major lamulg. hold at theroglmenUi armory lu Twenty-aixth street on Thursday ciiaries 8. Strong, of Company F, was elected thereto, A regtmental court martial Wdered for the lftth. Cap tain Johnston President. Division drills will be held semi-monthly throughoot the season. The rug-mental promenade oonoeru are named for February. Company D hold an elootlou on Monday evening for H^d Un tenant, Ac , which resulted in the choice ol R. P. Court nev. Ml LIT ART BALLH. Company I, Two! fin regiment, Captain Raynor gave an invitation bop at tho Union Assembly Rooms, Broad war. on Monday evening, which waa well attended. The drum corps of the Eighth regiment had a very fine ball at Irving Hall on Tuesday evening last On Moudav evening last, while the member* of Com pany F, Hawkins' Zouaves, were nt drill they were sur vXZiW* P""r of their lady friends, at the armory, with whom they joined In a social dance. The occasion waa improved by the members presenting CapLHenry C. Perley with a beautiful sword as a token of their es Troop C, Third regiment cavalry, Captain Goofigo w. ,-auer, had a reeAeraar ball at the Union Aarembly Rooms, In Ellzabath street, on Thuraday ovenlmf or the metropolis were out in lores at this delightful military reunion. BATTALION DRI1.IA Tho officers and non commissioned offloers or the Soventy-flral regiment, Colonel Parmele, bad a akleton drill with distance cords, at the State Arsenal, on Tues day 'evening. The novelty of this drill was particularly nitiHiralive. but under tho skilful handling of ita (Cbooled commandant the battalion received conaider able instruction in the practical workings of the UcGou The Twelfth regiment. Colonel John Ward, Jr.. had a very fine battalion dnU at the 8teto Arecnal on day evening last. As this was the first appeannce of the Colonel slu< # bla accession to command the old Twelftn. ho is to be congratulated upon his success affil correct and efficient instruction of tho battaLon on this occasion. Some three hundred and fifty musket* were tn0n6Thuraday evsning the Sixth regiment. Colonel Mason assembled at tbe Siefe Arsenal for battalion drilL Some two hundred men were preaent, and under the instruction of its efficient commandant executed some twenty battalion evolutions in a very soldietly manner. In tho details many errors were noticeable, h?A tine drill of the commissioned and non-commissioned officers of the Eighth regiment. Colonel Carr, wes bold ? I ho regiments 1 atmory on Thursday and Friday oven '"tbs Twenty third regiment (Brooklyn), Colonel Pratt, assembled at Portland avenue arsenal on Tuesday even ing lor ditll as a skeleton battalion. The exercises wore not up to tho usual standard, although much praise can be accorded the men for their attention and line appear Many were preeent, who teemed to eujoy the novelties of the drill. lesion ations Ago caoaorioNN. ' AI an election recently held .n the Flftjr-aixth real mcut. Brooklyn, Captain William L. Berrian, of tin Third regiment. waa cbooen Lieutenant (olonol, vice Lieutenant Colonel O'Neil, deceased; and Adjutant Ed win I.udlam Major, vice Major Stylos, promoted Lieuton ant Colonel Kirty-sacond regiment. Lieutenant Henry Irwin has boon eleotadCaptt n Corn Dan v K, Forty -seventh regiment, Brooklyn, K. U., rice Vanidewator, resigned; Lieutenant Win. D. Uurne' I tobo First Lieuteuaut, vice Irwin, promoted; and Lieutenant F I, Uounv Second Lieutenant. Lieutenant Frank W. btcrry has been elected Captain Company A. Sixth regiment, vice Tan Careers, re sinned- U. D. Taylor to be Second Lieutenant Company 1 vie-'.-ulcer, r4gnod; Jacob Dtltor, 8econd Ueuton ant Company D? rteo Wasserman; Lieutenant Michael Ma' helberg bas resigned from Company H. Lieutenant Antony Fischer baa been elected Second Lieutenant Company K, t-lxlh regiment. Lieutenant George N. Wtngate bas boon promoted Captain of Company l>, Twenty-eecond regiment, rice ninth regiment, Highlanders, George Adair baa l>een eloctod Second Lleutenant. and Andrew McLetcbie sppomied Swveon, vice Noryel, resigned In tl>e Tweuty-tbinl regiment, Brooklyn, John Thomp son has been promoted to be Second Lieutenant, and James M Stephenson, Second Lieutenant, vice Tomp k'ln' the*Nlutb regiment, City Guard, Lieutenant Wm. D. Wood has been elected Lieutenant and Benjamin F. aione sooond Lieutenant or Company K. H T Van Ambergh baa boon elected First Lieutenant of Coniiisny D, Potomac Guard. Fourth regiment Zouaves, nee Gtlligan, re*l?ned. At an eloction of t ompanr D, >rtsond regiment, held on Monday evening, James Gallagher late major of the regiment, wa" old ted Captain and Owen Moran First Lieutenant KXAMIBATKMI or BIIKKCB-t-OADIWl BMALL ARM* iDepasimsnt of cos urns AST Gas seal on OaiWAljca. 1 1 Naw Yoax, Jan. 30, 1M7. j as many of tho Inventors and manufacturers of breech-loading arms have been unable to produce for examination samples of their arms In time for tbe pros ant meeting of the Board of Officers, convened by J?eclal Orders, No. 2, eeriea of 1807, for tho examine lion and trial of tho recent Improvements and Inven tions in breech loading military amail arm*, the Board bas adjourned lo meet again for final oxamioationa and trials at tho State Arsenal, In Una oil*, on Tuesday, the 19th day of February, at ion o clock A M , and all those having anna which they doairo to havs entered for examination, will plaaae preaent them on orbefore that day, and It will be necessary that for each arm r>rps^nt?Hi two bundrod cwtfldfM bo forntobod. preuonw*! u ? tiB0 w. paLMRR, Commissary Genaral of Ordnance and President of Board. mhvei.lanxocn mme Tli* new armory or the Fifty-sixth regiment, Brook- I in. Colonel Adam*, located on tbe corner of Na*aau I and Bridge etreeta, wan inaugurated on Friday evening. | The edifice w?f brick and two etortea In height. The tlntt floor le divided Into meeting and reception rooms, and the aeoond floor w oaed ae the drill room, and t>,a dlmenalona are eovcnty-flve by sixly feet. Tbe Kmperor Napoleon ha* ordered ibat an Invitation be extended tbe Hevenlb regiment. Colonel Ctark, to Tlalt Parte during tbe opening of the Parte Expealtlon. Major i.enerei Dig and tbe American raeldente of Parte have taken the mattar In hand, and here urged tbe nr. ceptnnre by tbe old National Uuard. The challenge of Company F, Kawklna' 'Aouavea Cap tain Parley, to drill any company In etmh regiment In company moveraenta and the manual of arms, baa been accepted by (ompany A, Captain Oould. The content will come off In April nt the Slate arsenal. The chal lenge of Captain Cox, of the Thirty.eeventh regiment, haa not met with a* good succoaa Tbe mem here of the Hevonth regiment, Colonel'Clark, are reoelring their new oyercoata. ordered noma two moo the *inr<^ Uuaci?ttamtrrl la laacing them br onmoama* POLICE Ik , ? - ^ v?Ofllcf Gibbon#, of tfes A tUnrwutt 01 DirncuiA , ? third precinct, yesterday art. e"le " ? bnrteoder, t went v--on# years of ag *' on 1 con'f >Jnl Patrick H. Coekley, residing at 3k'3 treat. He charges that Sweeney was fooh ' Wltb laES bed in a room of the above named pro , . . aana to steal a quautity of wearing apparat, h, . th j' then in the room. Sweeney bad no rl\ 5 ?" "Tr?* and the natural inference U that he was lo??''?""P felonious lutent Justice Hogan. taking tbh case, com mil led the accused to the Toinba lot fault of $500 ball. Aixeobd Fobosmr. ?Maurice Waterman waa before Justice Led with at Jefferson Market Polloe OPdl# yesterday, charged by David Stem, of 47 Lwpea*** street, with giving him, In payment of a wine bill, j* check for $W, purporting to be drawn by Henry Hrar brook, on tba Second National Bank of Jersey City.* which proved to be forged. Waterman pleaded nee guilty, but was committed in default ef bail. Tub (Urn or Cukjstis, the Aixsosn Swnrmna.?Jona than s. Christie, of the Arm of Behriiag k Co., near under ball on a charge of obtaining some four thousand dollars by "trick and device" from Means. ft*J. Lu dovlci, waa up again for examination yeeterday beferv Justice Ledwith, but no new facta were developed, and the case was further adjourned to the Mb mat. Alleobu Hhkak Tribvw?Raoovaav on Stow Goes*? Herman Wagner and Louis Rosenbanm were oommitted yesterday by Justice Manafleld for the alleged larceny ef nineteen dozen locks or the value of $60, and ninety three corsets of the value of $100, upon the separate complaints of Louis Windmuller and Alfred Kolker, Ilock manufacturers. No. 36 Maiden lane, and Abram Wain* helmer, No. 83 Ridge .?tr<wt. The special detectives of the Tenth precinct Mate that the prisoners Wagner and Rosenbauui are well known to them, their peculiar etyle of practice being to curry off owes of goods and trunka that are left upon the sidewalk or in eutrv ways waiting removal or shipment. From information received irons the accused a large lot of pro|>euy, the proceeds of various larcenies, hac been reco.wd Trom tbo receivers, and is now at the Tenth precinct station home awaiting identitlcation. Among it is some thirty yards of faney drugget, fifty gross of buttons, lJu spools of cotton, ten dozen pairs of boots, and a quantity of wearing sppntsnl. BROOKLYN INTELLIGENCE. The Rwcxt Oauhlirg Case.?Tlio parties arrested by the police on Thursday evening last were to have had an examination before Justice f'ornwell yesterday, but he being unable to attend, their examination was sot down for uoxt Thursday afternoon. In connection with the notice which appeared of the arrests It was erroneously stilted that Themes (lidding* was the proprietor of 371 Fulton street, where two of the arrests wore made. Frederick (liddiugs in the proprietor. Hai r Time ;.v the Navt Tari>.?In consequence of the scarcity of work In the dry dock department of the Navy Yard, the labororu were yesterday reduced to half time.' It was the intention or the authorities to discharge all th>< employes, but It was IInally decided to put thein on half time. Ttio work is so divided that one gang of laborers are to is) employed the first half and the other the latter part of the week. Arrests bt tub Poucn? For tbe woek ending Satur day there were two hundred and sixty arrests made by I the police of the various precincts throughout the East ern and Western districts of the city. This Excise in the Eastern District.?Johni Eader, keeper of a lager boor saloon, 51 North Sixthfi stroel, was yesterday arraigned before Justice Dalley od a charge of keeping liis place of business open afteq midnight, and held to await further examination on Wed' tie?day next. A youug man named Henry Bade, a bartender fag John D. Slowe, corner of Grand street and Busnwiu^ av nue, was yesterday fined $1 50 by Justice Walter rod opening his employer's piece of business before auirtssj Prbhkxtatton or Fihkkkn'h Trdmfmm.?On Friday night Rev. Father McDonald'presented to engine oom* pany No. 4 and hose company No. 7 a valuable trumped each, on behalf of the ladles of his congregation. Thd trumpets wore voted to the recipients at the recent (hdr of St. Mary's church. The presentation waa the ooae* slon of a very ploaaant affair at Washington Hall, Fourth and south Seventh streets siiRRoo Arm's Court.?In the Surrogate's Court, during the past week, the wills of the following named p or so en were admitted to probate:?Bonjamin M. Dill, Samuel Crook, Patrick Manning, Artist M pence, Abraham Njf Brevoort, Caroline Moore, Klinabeth Manny, Hrnrwj Broker and Jane Thompson, all of Brooklyn. The let ters of administration granted were in the estates of thd following deceased persona:?Bridget Cod I as, of Jersey City, and John Boyle, George Jarvls, John Fanning^ James Keilly, Abraham T. Klker, Henry (J. Adams and George T. Neale, all of Brooklyn. OEPARTUIE OF STEAWHIPJ YESTERDAY. Twelve steamships left, this city yesterday for *ure peal! end coastwise porta. Tbe City of Boston, of tbe Inman line, loft pier Net 46 North river at noon for Liverpool, with the United States mails, forty-three eabin passengers and n full cargo. The Denmark, ef the National Una, left pier Ne. 4? North nver for Liverpool, with seventy cabin and steer age pasaagers and n full cargo. The German!a, for Hamburg, left Hobokea pier at noon with ninety passengers, sixty-Ave of whom ward tint and second cabin and thq remainder ateerae. The Germenia took $$00,000 in specie and a general cargo. The Iowa, of tbe Anchor line, left pier No. 64 North river at noon ror Glasgow, with fifty cabin passengers end e full cargo. The George Cromwell, of the Cromwell Una, left pter No. 0 North river at three o'clock, for New Orleans, with fliteen passengers and en assorted cargo. The Merrimack, of the New Tork Steamship Com pany's line, left pier No. 46 North river for New Orleans at three o'clock, with thirty seven passengers and ? general cargo. The Franronw left pier No. 36 Rest river at thred o'clock, for Portland, w.tta a full cargo. Tbe Eagle left pier No. 4 North river at three o'eloek, lor Havana, with forty-five passengers end n general The Hen Salvador left pter No. 13 North river at thred o'clock, ror Havaanah, with thirty passengers and a fnll cargo. The Carlnttn left pier No. 3 North river at three o'clock, for Charleston, with thirty five passengers and a general anno. The .-aragoaaa left pier No. 14 East river at one o'eloek P. M., for Charleston, with Ofleen passengers and an assorted cargo. The Kalelgb left pier No. 3d North river at noon, fbr Norfolk, with an assorted cargo, fifteen cabin passengers and 102 in the steerage, for the Gosport Navy Yard. The Hatters* still remains fro sen In tha lee la thd Jamas river. 8b# has been in that position since tee *J8th of December. An attempt will be made to get her out on Tuesday next. CoastwisT business continues to imprSre. A.-llott's CbenilcHl Psaseds Ksstsiw Gray Hair. ?rul Id decidedly the liont Hair Dressing used. Sold by ItirsliTON, 10 Astor House, and by all druggist* Address.- I'ollnk .V Ron, Jlaosfsrtsrsrs ef Meerschaum Goods. HK Broadway. ripe* out lo order end repaired. Boiling, $1. All I' t'nslied in l.t-gnl l.etterlee.?Circu lar* and drawings sent. J. CLl'TK, Broker, 174 Broadway. Hull, Rim-it 4k ( s.? ? Mfi \NI> BROADWAY, have eoonWutly on hand a large and well assorted stock M DIAMONDS. JEWELRY. SILVER WARK. WATCH**. BRONZES. EANCT GOODS. OAS F1XTUBSB Rntrhelor'e Hair Uyc. - The Beet InJhe world: the only perfect Dye: harmless, reliable, instoateam out. Factory, 81 Barclay sUeet ('oiinninpt ion.-This Mpecidc Remedy Inn this lerrlbl" scourge of the human race is WINCIIKHTER S IIYPOPHOHPHtTEB, tested for ten year* with eitraovdmary siieeeaa. Bead for circular. Price (I aud $3 per bottle. Hold hr druggtam generally, and at the depot, ? John street Elliptic Lockstitch Hcwlnc Machines. MS Broadway. Iligbest premiums Maryland insti tute. New York and Pennsylvania Btale Fairs. MM 804 Broadway, Now Tor*. ?2Bsr a rsks: I'-ttta. Una's Purls Rants-At (last's, 4.16 Brse4? way. Notice tn Manufacturers.?A Nice A peart meni of manufacturing Hewing Machines mr sale "f cheap, at 133 Nassau street, room 16. V c get sMe_( 'wfA Chtai j1"??> turnlehed. The highaet rrnMx paid Tar Doubloouii and all kind* of Gold and Bllver TAYLOR A CO., Baokera, Id Wall atraat, K. t. 5Wrfl Eft MO. rna snleadH modal Tenement Property in Thlrtjr aarao* atreet naa been Hold to Tki#tn..? ft, Aatirtr, the celebrated flaw York i.rncei and Taa |ie?lor. comer <Iraenwtch and Murray areata. bringing in a rental of ?*er E.MI a yaar. Tbr Howe IHarklir ( ??'? l^?rk fdllak daw. Ing Maohioa -KI.IAfl Hi?Wh, Jr. (original Inaenioraf tho ee wtog machine), i'raaldani, WW Broadway. Maw York. H'lgi. Towpara nod Ornnoirotol I lair. Book duality Hair Dre and Han IHetag, all color*, at BATOR. ELOk'A, Id Bond aireet . Wkaalrr A Wllawn'n I.oe hat Itch Mewlnc Ma. chine and Buttonhole Machine. W> Brow I a ay. _l> .lO.-Prlwr Had nod Mhlta Aah float.? Weigh i guaranteed Order* by aim I reo?lre prompt etu? L .n M'?i:i; tin BROS wn .? ? ?*% Wagt <r?,-i. nn ?treat, near EtdhU aaao ta.