ADDITIONAL FROM 8WTH AMERICA. ' Mlir?f-f from Chile, ?oUtta, Pwif Br*?u and Mew O nuiMta. to addition to the i?MWJ of mm ft m South in*, ate*, pabliabed ia yesterdays Han-' x?, the following *tt? art ?( utwMt CHILF. rOLITICAL qvimr AM) HO'JLAL IHPROVBMBNT ? MIX? *? N?W8? MOvmMHfH O/ If KM OF WAR, ETC. The Jferewio of Valparaiso of the 14th April, revicw ng tbe occurrtaeee of the previous fortnight, mji Wo la Chile at the present time, happily, are not able tl attract the attention of the world abroad by any of *ose exciting acaaea which hare ?o' grea ly abounded ia the kiatory ef South America. Our people are sedu lously occupied in the arta of peace to inch an extent, that the duties ot citizenship, in political questions, seem almost In danger ot being forgotten The convi; tion prevails that the only means of solid prosperity ?eniists '? individual exertion, combined with eoonomy and pubUi peace. The lata elections hare passed in the most complete ?ader, and in quietness bordering on silence. This WO would fain hope ta the remit not of indifference or apathy to tbe pa bile weal; but of a tenddnsv to sesk progress ta more practical methods by means of which the repub Ma shall gaia more respect abroad, aa well as snore se curity at home. In the election tbe party of the government has triumphed geaerally, by a eonsleerable majority. Id a few cases, however, the opposition kavo carried their candidates so that their influence will not .'ail to be fait in Congress. The next session of Congress will be held la June. The improvement of roads and the Increase of schools have occupied the attention of the administration. There la scaroely a highway in the country on which there ia not some improvement taking piaoe. This is epeeially the caao at the South, where the necessity in this lespect is greatest. The tame may be said regarding public schools The government is doing all th*t is possible for tbe disaemi aation of light, under the oonvictlon that the instruction of the masies is the best and the only guarantee for the Stability of our lotiitutioDS Tbe government is engaged in preparing a bill ou the ?abject of public instruction, which will be presented to the next Legislature for examieation and approbation. Tbe flchcol of Arts and Trades baa of late pressnte 1 re mits whicn demonstrate the utility and importance of that establishment The finish of the work aflkibited has exalted general admiration. We are able to speak in similar terms a'so of the Nor mal Pchool of Agriculture, and, iud^-xt, of the other public institutions of Santiago; which, if it may not b? the mest elegant city in South Ameii.a, will at least be uasurpsssed by any other in the uumber of exoellent and utefui institutions, or In the judiciousness of their management Finn Copiapo tbe mining news Is favorable. Aitout ten mines have begun to yield again during the Us*, fort night. aatong which chief mention is mace of the Sao Francisco Vlejo, in Chanarcillo. This is proof that Chanarciilo has not yet lost all claims for metallic rich Tbese sis tbe chief points of interest of late. The fort ni? lit bas to a great extent been occupied in the da ? ties and festivities connected with and consequent upon Holy Week. Our daily tasks were for a while suspended. All commerce atcod still. Now, however, it has as wusaed again its went d activity. On the ioth April tLe American ships Sunbeam and Crusader arrive 1 at Valparaiso from Boston, eaoh in It 0 days. Ihey set sail irom Boston on the same day, at tbe same hour, and without meeting again In the mean while arrived there simultaneously. The two pilots were taken etf by the same boat in Boston harbor. The Chilian steamer Maule was lost on the bar of the river Imperial, the sailed in company with the O&zador to explore the Southern rivers, under direction of Ctpl. Senoret. Tbe Maule parted from tbe Castor in a fog, and went ashore. fclte Boon went to pieces. The Cast dor returned to poit, having sought ber in vain. Tbe steamer Arauco was then sent in further pursuit, and soon returned, bringing the crew of the Maule from Valdivia. 'lhese persons hippily had been save(* aftsr running fearful risk of tbe sea, and equally great r.sk among; the savages d welling on the banks of the Imperial. Foiinnately Christian attempts at civilisation had be*n commenced there, and had affected to some extent those Mas of tbe forest. Tliere were two ctc'qaee who, in anion with a missionary, un'ertook the defence of tae wrecked mariners, in spite of the danger to which their conduct exposed them, and not only did they suote-ui in tbe r humane design but also procuied th-<m borsss ?a wbich tfcey rode to Valdivia, wfccnce the Arau?o brought thfm hither. The leaders of the expedition hare been submitted ti trial for this disaster. Ore of the caciques bas come with ths erew to treat with the government relative to certain question* tend lag to promote good feeling and harmony with the white population. There was some activity and wtrltke preparation no ticeable. The Chilian Moop of-war Constitution had lately sailed from Valparaiso for parts unknown, with a oomptny of infantry, and a picket rf twenty -five artll kr;m#n. Pbe went out under sealed orders, to be open ed after leaving tbe port. It is oonjeetured that, she has gone to Callao to await the d spoeal of tbe Chilian Miu ister to the government of Peru. It is said al?o that another war vessel will sail from some other pirt In the same Direction At all event* tbe government of Chile ?Mans to take the attitude of a spectator to be respect ed, in the complication* that may grow out ot the pre aant coalition of affairs in Tern. The British man of-war Monarch, 84 guns, left Val para: so on 12th April for Honolulu, whence she is to proceed with the Allied flset to renew the attack on ftetropanlowskl. The Fitnch sloop of war Eurydice had sailed for B. B. M.'s war s'.?amer Virago bad deferred her de parture for Fngland until further orders. H. 6. M.'s frigate Trineomalee had alto sailed for Honolulu. BOLIVIA.. Tint PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION. The paragraph in yeeu rday'a liKittLn, statin; that Delta had been again elected President, must, we fane*, be a mistake Into whicb some of our Central Amer can ?aehanpes have fallen. It may have arisen from the fact that President Bflzn bad resigned his poet, but bad, on the solicitation of Cocgresa. withdrawn his resignation. The period for tbe election of a new Pres< dert wr.s, however, cloee at band, and the Electoral College bad been convoked to make a choice. It does aot appear that Belzn is again a candi U'te. The candi dates are ftinta Crnz, Alcoreza, M n iter of War, nnl Cordova, son-in law of Belzn ? all generals. The first bad directed a tetter from Paris to hi* fellow-citizens, ahowing his principles, censuring the policy of Belzu, and promising to lift up Bolivia from itx present dis tress. Tbe offlclal journal* make a vigorous opposition to Santa Cruz. PERU. UOMAtflZATION OF THH OOV<RVVrs-T -TriB PHE BlDEJiCT? FLORE8? II ANCMISBIOX Of SLAVES, ErO. The most important question in l'eru relat** to the ?taction of a constituent assembly to reorganise tbe go vernment A new constitution it to be framed. and then a new President chosen Tbe period for tkat eholcc to remote, and still tbe publie min>t is engaged on the question ef candidate*. Niarr asp<re to the post. r&o*e wbo kave tbe moat likelihood of suoce*s are Castllla and lUai. The arrival of Flrres in Ijma had r.aaaed some alarm. R teems tbe Ecuadoran Minister had protested against bis sdmiseion into the country: but nothing bad been resolved upon. Iliplomatie relation! bstween Peru sod Renador bad been broken off on account of the reeep'ioo given by tbe former to f lores. F teres has published a oard deryinn that he avails himself of tbe hospitality of Tern to prepare a hostile expedition. Tbe leiaders of tbe fallen party had been ordered to leave tbe country; and subalterns to leave the capital tar tbe provinces. A million dollars were soon to be distributed among the owners of slaves, at the rate of thi ee hundred dol lara fer each slave manumitted, without distinction of age or sex. Tbe declaration of the owners on eath was to justify tbelr claims. Fx-President Ecbenique Is invited to return and t*Ve trial lor the offences with which he is charged ? snd the goveinscent pledges bis safe eondact. BRAZIL. tfROQRi SS or THI WAB WITH TAR AOT AT ? POSITION OF MONTBVIDHO. Tbe war tetwsen Brasil and Paraguay remains in ??tatu quo. Tke partial combats whicb have taken pl*oe ware ef no importance, although the Paraguayans have exhibited In them proofs of raier in defence of their ta t ? eesaible mountains. Tbe Brazilians have saffersd most ha almost all the encounters. The force of Paragnay was ?aid to amoont to 100, COO men. While Buenos Arre? haa swt, ea tbe one band, prevented the passage or the Bra. sAian squadron into the waters of the Parana, she has, mi tbe other, farnished large aupplles and munltteos to Paraguay. Montevideo continues under tbe quati protoetorate of BrasiL NEW GRANAI >A. 1IETOBTTIOK OF THE PHK8IDWT ? HI8 APPEAL TO TOK KKXATKe Pome time ago the President of New Granada, (Jeaer.U lose Maria Obando, was, as the reealt of one of th? pe riodical revolutions ef the eonatry, temporarily deprived mt bis power, the Vlee President governing a4 intTim; asd Obando aid his two Secretaries of War ana of Gov eramsnt? Renin and d?1 Real? ware accused and tried before the Ben a is for effidal malfeasance Tbo trial hu ?aeeatly come to a conclusion The President has been convicted and sentenced to be deprived of his ottee, and fcla secretaries acquitted Tbe proceedings have been approved by tbe Vice President, Mallarino. Obando ad. dressed a power. nl and a", acting appeal to the Sen*'*. 8a says la conclusion ? ? a e a e I know that yon younsUe* win, within a year ab solve me, although new job ma? consider that imposil fele. When mines are inflame* anapt^on becomes reali ty. The nation la about to name Senators far the oeraing year, sad it la natnral that yon, her worthy representa tives, will retort to yoar poets; and thew, 1 repeat, yon win undoubtodly absolve me. What evil would resu'.t to the publ'e If, M I ask. yon leave the matter mbjwUr* fund* need) for a year f Whv do yon not imitate that example of the Areopagus, which, la trying ? woman wbo pclsoned her hasbend aad bar son, and whs even showed bsr judges tbe hand with which she had com mitted the cr'me ? deferred sautanaa, so as not to sen tence her in the moment of wrath and vengeance which each atrocity excited? for a hundred years. I, (naosent as I am, only ask from yea a single year. Refloat, eitl sen Senators, and either absolve sao oa aooount of ar lnnoc<ace- giving a proof e' extraordinary jastioe. lach a a perks ps, hleUry does not exhibit? or elae defer the ooaelusien of tbe judgment for the incoming Hoaate. It Is time, citizen Senators, to nnt an asd to this mortal eoashat batweea Innocence and cAlumay ? between truth J*1 1 do ?ot attempt to araouat to myeelf that i *bi?h is oocurriaf. 1 take refuge ia myself; mmi the fasflexlMlity of my destiny oan alone sx plain the iituiwAa /Ttt?*nno" ,b#* ?* tb* moratjif (IM) mukti l^s htft aeeo^l of mj public life; tat the foaate than ?fMl in the Mutttn tion, and in which I vh Dm Int to ha overwhelmed, seives te-dav far the Preeldent of Now Prune i<a: you* Mittiaa win COM. to cover it. But forget act that ?om? day posterity, Mated m tha steps of that tomb, will aafe aa account of this groat judgment, and that for the glory of tha republic tha jndeee of today should ap paar greater than tha accniad; it ia necessary that your sentence should waiat tha shaking of tha tompoot aad the actio* of tima, and that na tlaaa pceaee, ita dimea ?Job* (honid appear mora extraordinary with tha lively and rplendid railaction of justice. You roust for tlaaa pronounce an absolute sentence, and that oaght to ba an impartial on*. Sentence ma, Senator Judges; but I charge you let that sentence ba ona worthy of tha great n? t a of our country. If yon condemn ma, I ahnll even before posterity preaerya tha aorraet judgment of my cote cspor arias, became heretofore my name has been unjustly cursed as no other name haa been execrate 1 in the New World; and tha berate people, tha great people of New Granada, did not wait for the opeaiag of my I revs to abed team of oompassioa Through the dark cloud of ay misfortunes I see the hand of God In all the plenitude of bia justice aad of bis mercy. Sentence, but ba impartial judges of tha Preaident of the republic, and net the conductor* of the lightning fulminated by the cloud of torment which for twenty sight years has been growling over my bead Sentence, but uo reral nitcences Oor Havana Correspondence. Havana, May 16, 1865. Arrival of the Vnit-.d Staut Steamship Fulton? Comma dore Mi Cauley not to be Found? Grand Iien b ivout of the Gulf Squadron at AVy Wett?Its Destination for Havana? Why General Concha VUitt the Province*? Propoted Railing qf the Bluckadt?The foiunleeri? Shipping and Trade . The United States steamer Fulton arrlred yesterday from Norfolk, eight days, in icarcb of a Cimmodora of the (lulf Squadron, who was not here. Tbey took on board water, provisions, "dulees,'' and some ten thou sand segsrs, to puff away care, and got under steam be tween 10 and 11 last night for Key West, where they knew would be found the personage they sought for, to deliver the grave despatches they bear. The character of tba documents, under the cautious touch of Marcy, will be known without the trouble of perusal, intimating ilie necessity of great prudence and care not to know or do anything that might ba possibly offensive to Spanish dignity, or to involve the country in coliieion with Span Iih chivalry, while tbey would be equally careful fa'.ly to virdicate the national honor and tlie dag which should cover our commerce from the piratl-il violence of the Spaniard. To-day, according to the best information we cm get here, the celebrated tquadronof nine vessels, alt told, in orders, is to rendezvous at Key We<t, and from then* pay thtir respect to the "A Nor 1" military and naval power of the Americana at the port of the Havana? the metropolis of the West Indies ? if tha tru'.li hie bff a told us by a thousand tocguea. Having tsese weighty things in view, in a palace-palaver a few evenings since, It v?as determined to be txjsedient thvt the Capta.n General i-hould take the time of the anticipated honor, to visit, on a tour of inspection, the city of Matanxas, Villa of Cardenas, and the v.llages in their vicinity, for which he has been wai.ing leburs from more pressing obligations at the "I'unta." To-day our Chief leaves tne c^y ot Havana for this purpose, and will be absent until steamer day eomee rosnd again, the 234 instant; and the wbcle couniry for seven daja ia to be filled wich mi>>t upioarous harmony? sbile Commodore MeC-auley, i-licuhl he arrive, wilj wait the time of His Excellency. After the retui n of the Ciptain General we are to have a grand review of ail the volunteer forces, and su fr equently raising the ?' state of siege'' and withdrawal of the blockade from the coanta and waters of Cuba ? if we can ascertain with ctrtain'.y that Gsneial Quitntu has retursed to Lin resiienc* In M.sni^stppl, and that we can place confidence in the often repeated assurances of vr Marcy that no expedition wJl be permitted to leave the coasts of the United States for Cuba as we are wril assured that we can gull bro her Jonathan in di plomacy, with the aid of the Bitch Warrior pro mi>", which will never be realized in the posksts of ihe injured, we shall give r'leate to the volunteer mi litla v ho ao promptly ree ponded to the Concha dream of danger, lhey w.ll be disbanded? toe whites (not tha negroes and half cclorcd) because there will be nothing to apprehend frcm the ,'mt?d Stales- soothed with tlw piomueof a Hxpence. Such are the calculations at present. What a week ir ay bring forth we shall ktow when General Concha returns; in hi* absence we know nothing. Ti e schc-uLcr kl zahetb Davidson, which left the 10th for New Yojk, took away the very fortunate c.?p*?in of ;te fchr. John G. White, James McCalloch. To his uppUcation tor the del'.vsxy of his veerel no response has been condescended by the Captain General. Ju'tice ban btr at the navy jar<?, and she wiil secoxe a govern ment lv ml^r vessel and rate?4 as a prize, in the same l>st with the osrk Hi cig'ana and schooner Susan Loud, of the Contoy capture, made trim the Yankees (ao known in ?-pain) by Spanish chivalry. Tie buaineiu of the past week was fa'r? 30.000 bixes sugar shipped. l'ricc a Inclined to depression under the news of the British 3a. tariff additional. Exchange? New York 3 to 4 ducouot; Iondon, 9 pre mium. v. Hat aha, May 15. 1S&6. Xtta frcm Mrxicn? Santa -<?na'i Tour? His H-aWi and Finance ? Movement t cf War Vetftls. The Erltish mail steamtbip Conway. Lswis oomaiand er, arrived ftom Tampico and Vera Crui 13th in?t. foir dajs out of time, with letters from th? capital of Mexico to tho 1st. Santa Anna had left for the depart aieut of Mi c^oacan to kill Alvarez again, to pacify that district, and recruit his own bealtb, wbicb was breaking a little under dictatorial care aid toil. The decree to receivc 6 per cent ?njnyrcent of duties accruing in tb? republic with tae bonds of staro creditors, we have ? which is quite a firan'ial stroke to eo.it he, far better pluikiag another time, tho capitalists of the State. The French brig Maleagre got to sea the 13th ; a :-tn* day. the Britiah sloop of war Euridyce, bjuad down tie Gulf on a cruise. The Fulton left port last night at 11 o'clock. D. AlTalrfl In Mexico. [correspondence of the N?w Orleans Delta ] AHBI\ or SPEC 13 ? mBETrLED 8TATB OF THB COMMKRCIAL RKIATIOMS HETWKKN THE r.VlTKD BTaTBS AMI urXICO- ntOTlRT of mh. oadsdbn, THE AUKIIICaN MINISTER, KT0 , ETC. Takhco, April 30, 1856. Tie iv<Bts of the past week have bsen of mjre Chan ueual interest to this enlightened community, as they are both temporal and spirituaL On the 27th inst. his Excellency, the most illustrious Pod Frsneisco e'e Tcrea, Bishop of Linares, entered this city, followed by a numerous traia of Gray ?nl Black Friare, and other church dependents, escorted by the military ron>maa<'ant, the illustrious member of tha Ayuntamiento, and the city rabble, through the deco rated etreets, under showeTM of beautiful flowers of the season, tbrov.n from the baluonles by the delicate hauls of ploos mttrons, young and handsome maideas, and other h of the softer hex. whose condition we will not at tempt to claeeify. On tbe 28th the conducta frrrni the Interior delivered at the spkndid msnsioa of Messrs. S. L. Jolly ii Co. ene mi1 lion snd four hundr?>1 thousand dollars, the greater part of which will be transported to the shores of merry old England, by the regular royal mail steamer of this month, snd the crumos will be conveyed to your port, in the beautiful litt'e c'ipper Mary Ctfolina, whereof Woo?oogham ts master. I regret to be obliged to tell yon that the eomm>roial relations betwen this country and the United States ye far from be>n?c at all sat.stactory to your countrymen, anrt that the tion. Jam?s Gadsden hie Utely beea en gaged In passing 41 mug rt:monstian<va and protests aga- net tb? recrvant violations of treaty st'puUtione to the 1'iiB.e Minister of his Serene Hlgbnee^. Tliese protects are against toe namerous spec'sl con cessions which Ills ctaiene Highness haa granted to cer tain Ku'opaa;.' houses, for the iutro'luction of seven or efgbt cargoes of foreign goo3s on the Pacific coa.it, at .10 per cent lesa than the ratei by the esttblishei tariff, whlltt your ountryraen are compelled to pa? on all their Importations to tbe strict letter of ?aid tariff. His Serene Highness has alio been pleas-d to gra^t permission to a European honse at tbe city of Mex'oo to import in tkla republic 30,000 barrels of flour, 2, j JO aoxes of Ha vana sngar, corn, lard and rice, without bmit, for a oer tain bonua, thereby becoming tn* violator of the laws of the land, or, mom properly, his own laws. -Hartlsd at such pre oeecinge, your Minister could do no lsaa than Temonatrate and protest against the violation* of tie treaty be is bound to protect, but his KxceJency BoaillA h i? intimated to Mr. Gadsden that " neoessity kaoss n? laws, and treaties, Use pie crust, were made to ba broken." lb* merchant* of til* place bare n? participation In each conarseion*, and tb?ir loaf Tin jm boar e rid ens* of their blighted |<ro?peata, bat in their nooly m?m?nta of dark doapondency over their commercial rain, h*< not Hie Serene Higfen?*? atoned to them for their ;*a*p9r*l Joe*** by trading tnia moet llluntnou* B'?h?p to aootb their U c* rated leeiiinfs In adaaialater.ng tj th?fi apiritu ail t lot J ADBiriO Mil.. By way of Harana, we hare adrlee* froai the C.ty of Meyico up to th? first of May. Hanta Ann* had left the Oapitet on the 30th of April, and procoeled with a Mrong foroe of cavalry en mnJ to tbo department of Michoacan, with the double object of reeiuiting hi* health, and ezpoUing the robbt-i* who in | feat the town*. A decree, dated 26th April, hae boon iiwueJ, ordering that, for the *pic* of a year. 1ft p *r ceato' chedutu-a on Impottatioti* may be received in oertifioatoeof the in [ ttrnal debt. Tfce proposition* o' Mae?r*. Clanaen * Co , for the eecabliabment of * I'ne of nt-eamer* between IJTerpnl ?td tbe porta of Vera Cruz and Tauipleo, hare boon ae I ceptei by tbe Mexican Government. Thu Nrw II a hps nisi Wnrr* HorwrAiwa rj* Mat. ?A writer In tbe Coon l)t>norr<it giro* an account of hie aee^nt of Mount W*?h!ngton on the #th instaat ? the e?r'l?*t ftrrmtui* of the kind on record. lle*ay?.? The feron-l and th'rd mil** we fonnd the ?now from two t > four f?*t deep , In eeveral place* we were compelled t-J cut itepp'ng p1 veil In tbe Ice with our bate be 'i. We at U at arrived at the foot of the hlgheat crag, whan trumpet >d along by a high wintry wind, a froat cloud ram* over and ehrnuded u* In whit*. We found our hou**a firmly m rieting the destructive power that freely more* around them, a?d ancoeeded in entering tho Tip-top boa** by a back window. The door* and window* of Vith houaa* wot* covered with a gllatenlng cruat of thick froet, ami ?gainet the door* now waa banked np *o eoiid that ar*n with a good nto and apod*, I think wa could not hare lived to cutaway an *ntranc*. with the wind and *leot ?f *r. Pury B*tmM bj a Vrk?4 a* fc, -- |,r *?w Tom, Ka, 34, iM. w> th* DrroR ow to raw to** e? al?. Dia? 8m? Yon- imuAi la year laaw ?# th?T mara_ ' eTin** ?? clear an apprecation of the cUncor of the abnaire ud aaoaaal ui eotnMaaie?Uoa of Mr. Parr* relative to Mr. goal*-, a? to iKlaee an to a few faata 'Unuratiaa*. Mr. Bonk- - ptt dlatanoe w01 ,t0? ?arilj prevent a nplj from hlaa for aome darn. Ia tha maantiaae, it ia jnet thai tha public ahoull have a cor wet Idea of tha want of .ub.Uace ia tha IntlaUd ,Di.tu of Sanor Parr jr. * r M* !V'e.K0f ?f tha Spaniah 10 lm*ncM piopU again* t tha Pre?ident and hia miniatara, of whieh 8a.or tha tX^. .n.tn.m.ot, will bar. racalled to .Tar, reader tha .plen did Mexican jpronunciamentaa with which wa win ?. ofUn amused a few jaara ago. I. who* .ndV^LT in wnHttunt, language and construction, it betraya ita . pani?h origin. Thara ia aot even ft daaant attamnt ? imericeniae it in tha tranelation. I aelect a fa* irapba for particular remark, and they ara but aanolea *t. Mr. 8o,.i? ?'.t hITkVoVk r.tei0nB^*## if*" ?l'?K?tio?. H. D.rer mad. ai, t? mVwii." mlk" Mr. Sonic wrote Mr. Perry after h? arraat by Ltmia Napoleon, a letUr from London, char*!., him ,uu7' ib?*?iMyb!S onhU^ViBitfMj^ifhh 'a,Uat-?a to a?u "?iss jsrsaa iS&jss sastsssrsiarpsy f*K; iHRlS WoncerfullyV-igjctoui Sanor Tarry! H. would m?ka ?* beii ere, no Oonht, tkat nnre Mr ?,,\Z !V#? * ?rAitod^ou^ ,,0" ooQntjymu^^^pJjjf ha. net been impM-oaed, and tiat our V? ? 1.,. . corrupt intimacy with the H>antah court bl? J m w.o.JT' ' "" ?< ?>?, ma's ? ...I j Sgs-r -XS&J& ssSSS^ - - ???&=? ?u?n;:?fh^T^Swj;:^ re^rr* or 0D# u* ,ct^tr 11 * koitiio movement to Mr. Soufi much, inceed, did the Preeident doubt Mr. Soul.'- 'a wil ))i>gi?efla to meet Mmsm, fiucbAQtn and ifaaon nnnn ?**? primarily entrusted to h m.*fi .lo.a, thai be appoiutTo ? acV^."^ d5lom? ai extra amba.^or to Mr Sonic dire.-.t? wbo.e " gard.a by Mr. Pierco as the moit difflcalt part of the a:"?U1n.00th'i"rajran Minuter ?TWihmV1^"' rich6r than the '""owiof, eonsid coDfienc.!-4 "'1-0 th# Mthor of th? O^ad h. 7aVtr??u5i itth'r.? kn#wn ?t Ie*M. of wh*? u . 11 h# d,j ?<"? ? H1'"i.r?'iatBC,lol7 prote.t wti intended to etart a t.ar wh-rh ? * ?.r cour,e> dissttaMd only thos? (iueitiou? ?nbmitted to them by the Pretid.nt but our Spaoith graduate in diplomacy make* a rather Jir? .t he^uC^S^ tb? and\T. o"n the roa pl.t, .otlleuint of that tflhiV wIimL S1.'? **." ""P??1'1 ?' ?h?t tima only by the nece?.^tv / fJii to tbe SfihltL hn'ttvr ""oX'H* Up3n 'P "??? t ot coLl.ict officially wlththac of Mr.'sou^ ? .?aduCl ,houlJ How atand the iact?? Mr. Soul., waa t>ratrrm..i?? ?sererafuliy in liU Cuba nrgotiationi at Ma.r.U alien on Un^.t" U *irCJ< S^te, acid. h"m wru if. ftT ns npoB * BlfcCi w**rtu' alUir. which (i? " ? to. tb0 Sranrnh govtrnment without ar frtmt nt, and to demand im meant# actm*i Mr i ??2dutunae"Un<1 from utadV^th^i^ eiwctfca upon non compliance to make of it a casus ruu. He n<ight hare acted much mora itr jb?1t th .? uLt* lLm" "d in.Ue of hii &tru " liooa. Botlir. Unrcy needed from hia original Do?i en, and *f1cr ?ome tine had elapa^d aent au eUbirite arruneut cpun tbe Bltclr Warrior u(T*ir. Before M lv ,e*n *J"e. ProP** niomeut to present the argu- ' n.ent, be wee adriaed By Mr. Marcy to anapend any tar ' 'b?r action, ai it waa in contemplation to send ou- tiro 1 fi " r?"iS'hS " "" ^i^siLssi m i **y of the^ cofitrorerUd questiODH with tha 8panmh I fum r"""** K.^.utJn nlcUtlon' not on,jr oi that deoo rum spon whicb Mr. Perry 'a paper hurpa but of all ti^^r?fht U1l*y,?t,?? ef H! integrity, of the matrae rt?t! r of the wleni and plini of the State Drpartm?nt, not only did Mr. lVrrv? a. h. l_c s ra,u?fl? the filei of th? legation, but be did it in company With tbe Miniiter Pacbeoo, and thai lata baie to 'be Spanish Conrt tbe aesreu ot pendiar ne? ? iifmed th#, Pnlt?d sut*? an J 8p?in, and*? d *0 hia own paltry powera to aettle all those deli a* A'tDii f?,pOM,"t nP?n which the Minister* ax Alx la GbapeLe were exprecaly ojnvanel to airia? cnusattly tor tbe hoaor of the country, thia i? the ccu^V^'V UT# bM who ? ProUge of thj court tc which he wae accredited. It ia the laat v. sa.'aB.sr *?" ^ ^ iuoCtr? ' ?.rrn,?V hc ^ 1K?,'"ed ?^ l?T0Ua that aonntrv in a her ???i^a!Pk0 comtaerclal rro?peri?y, and a.aiast Son!#'? deI>enJ UP?B ,h* policy or wi.htaof Hon. P.orr* c^'"ls '?<?*?* ?? ? wink to tbe Knaw NotbLa, ct allow counter . Humor aay* that l'etry la aire a ? KnnVvn*>,l?',a?1"d bM"' ta Tanoue of tui Know ^o*hing lolgea, while the truly American aourw of Piene Poulc haa won him axempiion in a.raral of ths Jr0111 the cetraUm pf Nailre Amerieanlsai id * i jbia fortign conclava mtan by Mr. Soulr'a mtcrior;' efforta, It wouVl punle them aU to ex ^ *in,- ,ThJ^ mass of ?e.isei?>is gibberish ahowa Terr conclosfTe'y that thty certainly dll ao; know anyUiin, Pt,?Po thty 111:0111 to Mr SiBg t! cha.yt!?e. ?JUth '' Wh" time wb?u b. had alrmdy ratignad hi. cmdumor Tbe reader will be (nrpriMd to Warn that the eni* <0 "t for tbea'ioTe atatement fa found ia tbe fa*t that a*ay ,rorn '*faUon f or many to fl-e tV u- ' re,urn rpo? I-ondon, not darlnr ' , V!B/t<r 1? whom he had outraged and be k>? country. Only at the earnsat aol'citttuo aii.. imploring importunitie* of friend.i. an 1 noon abii^ * u'1 r'ote?ta'ion? from Perry, with pra ?iiBal pledge* for the future, did Mr Soul.- too iene^^Ii. !r'r"'u ^r.om *t??pen ding the ?ec?etary from tne leratUu Mr Mm waa M.ulaicr wrh plenary p,rerf b./^ nation would not take effect till hfa auooaa'anr .^ffi anlre: and it would be ttranore Indeed if he ./>'> awfawssl "The qneetloa I* nit between indiridu*'?, it it between the policy of nrjzin* the Crited Sti?t?* of America, by every m?an* aed every artifice, into an unjna! foreira war, wtaoee nltimiite ie?ne I* indeed dark, bat wh">s* proton* dlihonir *B<1 calami'-j ere oertain; or, oa the other hand, of prveerr int *a honorable peace, with tbe rioh advantage* and fruits or pcaec.'' Tbi* ia a Spanieh cabinet throat to bully the Pretiideat, wh oee nerve* are *uj)[K>a?<1 to be weak. Mr. l'erry unit have overlookel the meaning of tbe lan guage in tba plodclag of tranalatloa. For no Ameri can oould ever be no completely ema*cnlated of Jona than'* pluck aa to believe that Sp\in coul t whip ?M t'r ited Stat**; or, that even President Pteroe eould be Intimidated by tbe pompou* warning that ? to um tbe diplomatic language of tbia extraordinary aad Infamou* paper? "it* ul'liua'e l?>ue 1* indeed daric, aad ite pre. aent dUbonor and calamity certain. ' "War with Spain ha* nu motive whioh eaa be avowod, but the policy of ? er cannot *e on wttbent the *emMauee of a eauee. It cannot be made without tbe eo operatioa of diplo macy and inWIgne. The President and peeple of America mu>t b? deceived or it ie intpoeellde " Here the Preeid# nt I* paternally inform*} that a Span leh kick ia a love tap, and moat M re<j?lved kind It; anl that war cannot grow oat of any amrnat of Meting, '?wKbont tbe co operation of diplomacy and intrigue,'' In wh'oh, of <vir.ua, tbe Preeident Bid be tbe princi pal party. Pltj that the Proaldeot don't call tli* learned profeeeor of diplomacy and Intrigwe near him. "Be ha* (rmrathlied. perhftp*. too deeply with thoee who eonirl'* e#ai??t the Intrrnal peace of Fraace to be able to appreciate a truly American policy." Tbla ia in Interlineation by Hia Imperial Majeety'a Kiniater, M. fnrgot. The " Internal peaoa" of Franee, which that gentleman and bla maatar conceived to be menaced by the mere vicinity ef Pierre 8ouV, ia the aame aort of "peace" again* t which Thnraaa Jefferann and John Artana conspired la Hia Britannic IKJeetr'a colonic* ia '76; and which, by the new to ba-forgotwa aid of the dawning repnhlieanUn of Franoe, Our fur * fatbera diapelled when they atarted ua oa onr giant career of repablleao independence. It ia appropriate that I -out* Napoleon'i#mbaeeador *ho?ld thaa admoal*h n* through Senor Parry, that (?publish aympathlea dlronallfy a man for American VirW. I floae, leavlag tnaay ri?* nana in tki* viae of <Mplo MtU parity iva|>??hed. G. If r Ou FcmwjItuU Cwmwiin. MayM, IN*. Another Political Manifrsto ? Addreu iff the Anti-Know Nothing Whig* ? A Pretty Political Quarrel? Sharp Criticitm upon the Aidrat of tkt Know Nothing Com mitt m, ?fc.. dc. The Sorth American published jwtwtey ?kt la mUM the " Address of the Democrat!* Whig Committal ef Superintendence," b?i>( a manifesto from that eee tioa ef tbe whig pwtj in thla State which does Mt u simllate with the Know Nothing or American movement. Tha present demonstratioa la called out by the address of AiUmead and others, asserting that the la*/a munici pal election waa a victory over the whlf and democratic parties, and that while in 1861 they co-operated, in 18 M the whigs as a party repudiated all connection with their (the committee's) principles, and united with the deau cratic party in an effort to prevent their success. The present addreis sUtes that three of the signers of this addreis, which asserts tha adverse fusion of the whiga and democrats aa parties, and their prostration? vis., George P. Hanzey, Joseph L. Cheater, and GeorgeP. Sharp? on the day of the elestion carried placard a and electioneered their tijketas the regular whig ticket. llie addreea before me further afflrme that the wh<g organization at the late election was on the side of the Know Nothing party ; that a section of the whig party separate d, lor various reaaons, which are iully set forth. First, the politicians, they say, turned the Know No thing organization to subserve the.r seifljb project. Th'S, says the address, wan very minirest at the late Governor's election, whan the great issues of party politics were abandoned, and n clear whi# victory ? for such would James I'ollooa'a election certainly have been ? wax turned into a Know Nothing triumph, and a democratic Canal Oommidaioner, who deceived all par ties, was elected over George baruie, aa honest, experi enced and able statesman, simply because the last named candioate was born in Scotland. * ') he action of the legislature is strongly oondemned.
The address says: ? 'No sooner waa the political com plexion ot the Legislature ascertained, anil the possible election of a United States Senator foreshadowed, than a scene cf intrigue and shameless bargaining begao, wholly unparalleled even in the annals ot Harrisbarg." The whig candidates were thrown overboard, notwith standing the fact that there waa a whig majority, and tbe lodges were soon crowded with political hacks. The address again becomes personal, thus:? ' General Simon Cameron, who, as a veteran democrat, in September last denounced. Americanism aa the worst of heresies, recanted. Two disfnguished whigs, one tbe son of a living and naturalized citizen, an; another wi;h still stronger hereditary affinities even to papal Ireland, it is believed renounced their ancient associations, and were />worn aa neophytes of the lodge. It was a stern and humbling necessity which forced them in, out in they went. The chtef magistrate of Philadelphia, he who in 1841 had pronounced "lovely Ireland, the lumi nary whose efflux of 1 ght has lighted the wor.d, the mother country ef America;" and had said that ' ' no American can speak in derogation of Ireland or hsr son s without shaming the blood that flown in his own veins, and slandering the dust of bis own family vault." har- I ried to Htrrifcbarg to try to keep the door shut to more aspirants and promote his own ambition. There, too, were to be found strangling for the great price of the Know Nothing lottery, others, not less distinguished? an ex Senator and President of a dilapidaod railroad company, Mr. Lewis C. Levin an ?x member of Congress and dealer in guano? Dr. David Jayne, a dealer of the first (lass, nnder the laws of the Commonwealth, in pa tent nsedicines; and to complete the incongruous group, the chairman of the American Executive Committee, Mr. John W. Ashmead" This attempt was not successful, and the address finds a new trouble in the nomination of George Law, who it calls "a New York commercial adventurer, without a* earthly claim to consideration, except that which money and personal insignificance give." The address next ihargesiir David Jayne, Hon. L C levin and John W. Ashmead with endeavoring to bay votes for the Fena tor ship, and that Mr. Levin boasted of it as narrated under oalh by a member of the House cf Representatives in tlieae words:?" Mr. Le vin said he was a d d sight too smart, if he had done such a thing, for the investigating committee, and the Governor, and the Legislature to boot, to catch him He would have covered up his tracks." Dr. Jayne made use of tie tollowing words?" I have no claim upon you. I don't ask tha position upon the ground of merit; but I understand that Simon Cameron is about buying tbe members of the Legislature, and I tlilnk 1 have an good a right to buy them aa he has. I am ambitious, court distinction, care nothing about the oftJse en accouirt of its salary, a: everybody knows, and where Cameron hns one dollar to spend, 1 have Ave." The address further alleges that " the Know Nothing managers first contrived to seoure an ascendancy in tha whig meetings in tbe whig wards, ani used the n*?e and the apparent organization of the whig pirtv bo'ore the election, and then, the moment it is over, talk loudly, and in the language of this insolent address, claim it as a victory over the whigs." Ibc addrees closes by calling upon the Know Nothing party to avow its principles in public, or el*e not ba ashamed of their secret order and disavow Its obliga tions outside of the lodge rooms, and urging the '22,000 whigs and democrats who voted together at the last election, to remain firmly united. It is signed by Al frtd L. Hough, Chairman ; Benjamin Huckel, Win. J. Gillicgham, Secretaries. The whole eseence of It eeem* to be that the Know Nothing puity has proved itself superior in manage a'-nt to the wnigs. *** Meeting o * tbe Superintendent* of Insane Asylums. [From tie Boston Courier, Hay 24.] The Association of Superintendent* of Institutions for the Incise of tbe United States assembled is tuis city oa Tuesday morning. Dr. Lutfcsr V. Del], or Som;rri!le, resigned the office of President. ud Dr. Isaac Ray, of Providenoa, w as eboaen in his place. Dr. Taomas 8. Kirkbridge, of Hftrisburg, Pa., was obaaen Vice Presi dent, and Dr. C. H. Nichols, of Washington city, wss eh of en Secretary. The session yssterday was held is tho Oommon Council chamber, snd tbe following named gen tlemen were present Lather V. Bell, fupe'dent of Insane Asylum, Bomervllle, Mass. John S. Butler, " ....Retreat for tbe Insane. Hartford, Ct Tbos. S. Kirk land, " . . . . Pennsylvania Hospital for the Insans, Philadelphia. John Ourwen, " ....Penusy Ivan's State Hospi tal, Harris burg. H. A. Buttolph, " ....New Jersey State Lunatic Asylum, Trenton. J. H. Worthington. " ....Friends Asylum for tbe In sane, Philadelphia. W. H. Rockwell, " ....Vermont Asylum for the Insane, Brattle boro'. Jamet B. A thorn, " .... Indians Hospital for the In sane, Indianapolis. T. R. H. Smith, " ....State Lunatic Asylum, Fat ten, Mo. Edward Jervls, " Private lio'pital for the In sane, Dorchester, Mass. D. T. Brewn, " . . . . TUocxningdale Asylum for the Insane, N. Y. N. Cutler or Dr. Hawes . . . . Pepperell (Mass) Private asylum for the Issane. M. II. Rasny, " ....New York eity Aaylum for tbe Insane, Blisk well's Islsnd. H. M. Harlow, " ....Heine Insane Hospital, A? E. S. BUnobard, " .... Kings county Lunatic Asy lu<n, FWtbush, L. I. Jobs E. Tyler, " ... .New Hampshire Asylum for th Insane, Oonjor.i. Geo. C. S. CLoate, " .... Massachusetts rotate Luna tic Hospital, Taunton JobnP. Gray, " ....New York State Lunatic Hospital, I'tics. Isase Rsy, " .. ..Buller Hospital, Pro vi '?ooe, R. I. Edward C. Fisher, " ....North CantUi s Mum 1m natie Uo4|it 1, ri*higb. Clement A. Walker, " .... Bo* too I .una if H MftMl, Cuth Rim' *? Joseph Workmen, " . . . . Provincial I a. . ?tie He<pl tal, Toronto, 0 W. C. H. Kisbols, ?? ....Government Hospital fer Insane. Waahincton. D.fl. George Chandler, " Ma?s* abuse tts ,+tat* l.uae lie Hospital, Worcester. JoebuaC. Clements '? .... Ohio State Lunatic Hospi tal, Dayton. Cbarlos H. Stedmas, of.. ..Boston. Henry V. Kochne, of ....Iwyton, Ohio. At the session yesterday, after tbe renting of ths minutes of Tuesday 'e proceedings, Dr. Tylkr, of the New Hsmpabire Asylum tsr ths Insane, read n paper en tbe treatment of periodical Insanity, anu narrated somq cases which he hsd treated with marked suec-ss In tbe manner indicated, which . after discussion, was la'd upon ths table. Dr. Grit, of the New York State Lunat e Asylum at I'tica, N. Y., read n neper on tbe nse of anmsthetie agent* in tbe treatment of iasanlty, whiet, after dis outsien, was lsld on the ta^le. Dr. Litrxr V. Bkjj read an elaborate paper on spirit ual manifestations and its influences. After stating various ei pert* noes, be summed up bis present eonvic tios, as follows: ? 1. That there is abundant ev denoe that a novel influ ence er power exists through certain persons, known as meciums, by which extraordinary results follow. ?i. "bat objesta of oonslderable weight are mjved withont human contact, though at considerable dis tance?In tbe experience of tbe narrator as to fifty feet, at least. 8. Questkns put mentally are answered correctly, involving too many circumstances to be explained on the hies of coincidence, provided tbe true rsep-mse Is in tbe mind of tbe questioner or some one at the circle. 4. In no Instance, In bis experience, were correct re plies given where the response was unknown to sosse one present. t. Replies, supposed by the interrogator to bo oemct, sre given, as be believes them, true, even when after wards they are proved te be erroneous. He gets tbe responses ss be supposes them to b-*, not as they are. ti. There Is no evidence of any spirit existenoe in thsse eitriordinarv phenomena, nor have they any oonnoo tl( n with n future state of bsing, so fsr as his o^scrr* tie n* warrant an opinion. 7. Tbe explanation must be admitted te be beyond our knowledge, yet certain analogies existing between states of dreaming, certain changes in manner, he., would seem to point te the duality of the brain as ooa neeted with some of thene phenomena. R. Tbe subject is worthy the rigid Investigation of all Hose whose duties are connected with our speciality. Whether regarded si n physical novelty er n wide spread epidemle of tbe mind, tbe subject la ?' Immense Import snce, and deserve* n much more respectful treat ment than it has gsne rally ssst with. A majority at the senttamen who took jpart In the ?lc eussien of the second question concurred In the views expressed by tr Bell. No spseifle action wa* bad. The session elosed nt one e'doek, and the delegates visited tbe hospital on McLean street, the observatory at Oam Vrklf*. and tie 8cmervjne Hospital. ? ?OUST or untu 1X881 ON B. MmlMriirtalili. HJTH DAT ? TWmiOItT VOK DniCK Ibis Ceart *u rMp*Md jMtaHtjr morning At 11 a'etoek, all the parti?? Ut?* in Court. The defence mi opeaad with calling m drat wltaeee, Mr. J. W. Sviitj of Ciacianatl ? I reside la Cincia. Mtl; I have lived there eight years; I an proprietor of the Walnut ?treit Hoaee; I ha to boon proprietor of it for At* y?ar?; I know Lyman Cote; I bar* known htm seven jeers; 1 know Flndlay; I have known him far aerea je?rs; Colo atepped at my bouse. Q Do yon know by what name be frequently entered himeelr on your Re gister? Mr. Whiting ? I object to that Court? 1 reioit oat. Mr. Bo steed ? I except. Witness ? I hare hetrd hi* Intimate acquaintances call him Carbon; I knew him to be Lyman Cole; he got the same while in Mexico; do not know when he went to Mexico; I think be returned In 1847 or in 1848; I am pretty well acquainted with the general character of I jmnn Hole: it la good; never heard aught exoept In re lation to the Martha Washington. Q. Did yon ever hear anything iJerregatory to hie character, except in con nection with the Martha Washington caael" Hj the Court? I rule that out. Mr Bceteefi ? I take exception. Witness- I know the general character of Flndlay: he is considered bad; know his oharacter from birth; it it very bad ; I would not believe him under oath ; I am ac quainted with tte handwriting of Cole; have seen him write; the writing of Eli Hood & Co , upon these eheeu or drafts, Is not Ills handwriting; not hia natural hand at all even's; I waa examined aa a witness in the Martha Washington case; I waa examined and sworn on the i sit of tte prosecution: Cole waa acquitted upon the Dial of that case; I am acquainted in Louisville; no aaeh Mm there ns Eh Wood * Co ; nor Shirty, Maxney k Co.; have >een Cole write letters, and write his name; I have ?ece'ved letters from him ; reoeived one two wesks ago; ?lon't know bia bualneaa in Mexico; Cola and Findlay were not together; I firat knew these other parties in 1148 as gueite; never knew tbey weie acquainted with Cole up to tbie time; never saw them together ; they were never together at my bouse while guests; 1 know John N. Cumanings; he was not a guest at my house; te aid Cole were acquainted ; 1 know Kiaaane ; Cole tnd Kiseane ware acqua'nted with each other' they knew each other before the burning ef the Martha Waabicgton: thia affair came up in 1861 and 1862; I wai examined aa a witneee at Columbus upon both trials about the Martha Washington ; Captain Cumm'ag* is a gertleman of reputation and character Mr. Whit:ng here propoaed to read the cross examina tion of thla witness in the Martha Washington caae, on the commission to Cincinnati. The reading of thla cross examination waa permitted by the Court. (It was read to ebow a variimce in the Ultimony of the witness in that caae and thia. The teat imony then, relating to Mr. Cole, waa not much, if any, different from that taken above.) Mr. Busteed? I now propose to read from the New York IHr^ld the testimony of Findlay in the Klasane case and this case, and show great discrepancy between ihe two. The Hkkald report of both caaaa are full and correct Mr. Hall? We will consent to read the teatimony from tl.e cotes of tfce Court. Mr. Busteed ? It you object to that Mr. Hall, I will consent to read your own nites Let me have your minutes, and we will compare the two Py the Court? Thia can be d"?ne at aome other time. We will now proeeed with the witnesses. Mr. Busteed ? Very well. I will now call Mrs Harriet Parna worth aworn ? I resided at 327 Broil way three jears last fall, Mr. Farnsworth Is my hus band; the lower floor of the houae where I reside ia used as a atore; I know Mr. Cole; I have known him since the 28th of August la it; he lodged ia my bouse; he oom mtnci d to co ro oa the 29th of Auguat, 1864; he bad a rear room; the window looked out upon the Hospital yard; thla waa the only room he oscup'ed in my houae; thia room was in the fourth story ; Mr. Cole waa a lodger in my houae one week; whea he Anally left he went away between the hours of 3 and 6 o'clock in tbe after noon; he sent a porter for hia luggage; Mr. Ooleoccu fied Lie bed every night while he remained in my house; saw that the bed bad been occupied ; I think I bid him gooi-bye when he left; I saw nothing unusual in hia monntr when be left; I aaw him every day while ha waa in my honse; he acted perfectly gentlemanly; oa the trial of Kiasane I waa subpoenaed aa a witneee for the people; I was not examined; I aaw Kiasane upon that trial; 1 saw the man they call F^nllay upon tnat ooca sion. durmg the wbele time Cole waa a lodger in my hcute I never sew Kissane or thi? man Finolar in my hcuEe; I don't think I ever aaw Fiadlay till I taw him in the cells of tbe City Hall; I never lent b!m an ink bottle; 1 was borne on tbe 30th of Auguat. 1864 ; I waa in Mr. Cele'a room cn that day : there waa a grate then ; I never ovteived the remaina of any burned paper in his roam at any time; 1 used tbe second floor of this build'ng; the back porlor was my sitting room and tewirg room; thie diagram repretents the second floor of my bouse; the doer of ny sitting room opens upon toe stairway; this door fa alway a open ; my chair loota out upun the sta'r waj ; I am alwajs in my room, from morning till night; I tbink it impossible for aay one to go up stairi without a> y seeing them; 1 am sure of thia; I am always at home; I take my meals in this room and never go out of it; Mr. Cole purchased gooda at Stewart'! while he was in my houre; 1 reeommtnded him to Stewart's; I received a pacaage for him from Stewart's. ("roes examined by the proa- cation ? I think four riomi weie occupied b'sldes Mr. Cole's I do not think that any one could possibly go up stairs without my knowing it: ncne' of my guests go up stairs withoit ray teeing tVcm; wliea Mr. Cole was there I was ill and took my meala in this room faeing the door; one gentleman called for Mr Cole while he was there: I keep a servant glri; I bad a girl wbil?> Mr. Cole was with me; I never go out except with my husband in tbe evening; I am home all dny;I don't know how wid?j tbe room ia; I know that neither Flsdlty nor Kiasaxe were in my houie while Mr. Cole was tliere. L. N. Fowler sworn? I am a publisher of book*; I am on* or the firm cf Fowlers Ac WelU, phronolog sts. in Brosd way; I think Cole was in oar store in August, 1954; I think Mr. Cole is the sane nan who called ; he cutedto inquire in referent* to a an tain mode of building; wo published a book upon that subject; he said he had bean burned out Joseph Wilson sworn ? I an a sculptor; I do architec tural designing; I know Mr. Ellis; I was in his rjoxn. No. 247 Broadway, in August, 1854; he waa a modeller of medallon likenesses; he was engaged in building then; I bave s- en Mr Cole at Mr. Bills' in the latter part of August, 1864; be came there to Inquire about a certain node cf building; he said Mr. Fowler tent him theie. Jeremiah Lothiop examined by Mr. Bus teed ? 1 am a dealer in lumber; I was formerly a justice of tbe p?a je in this county; I know I^man Cole; I have known hi in for thirty five years I have frequently seen him wn to; the signature cn these drafts, Eli Wood & Co , In my bs lief, is not in the baod writing of Cole; it does not resem ble any writing I bare ever seen of his; I hire seen Kls sane twiee in the city prison; the first time was during his trial; 1 conversed with him on ths subject of the for ger'es. Q. by Mr. Busteed? Did Mr. Kissane have any conver sation with] ou respecting the participation of Lyman Cole in tbe'e forgeries? Mr. Whiting? 1 object te this question. Cosit to Mr. Bu*Ucd? I am surprised, Mr. Bustsed. tbat joa should ask such a question; I am surprised that any lawyer practising at ths bar should ask a ques tion to manifestly improper. Mr. Bnnteel ? Well sir, the position of the Court here is one ef power? mine, one or submission. I shall make no reply hers to any such censure of the Court, however undeterred. Witness? I have conversed wi h Findlsy ab?ut these forgeries Whiting? I object to repeating any of the conversation witb Flnulsy. The Conit sustained the objection. Cross**xanined, by Mr. Whiting? I do not consider myself aa eounsellcr of Mr. Cole; 1 bave receivod no fee frcn hin; I am bin frieidly adviser; 1 feel a deep inter est mr him; 1 was attorney at-law iu Maine. Q. by Mr. Whiting? Hew maey hand writings ean Mr. Cole iKiiatef Mr Busteed? I abject to that question as outrageoun ly ibd?c<nt and clsguitingly insultiDg. lbe Court sustained the objection. To Mr. Whiting? I bave never seen Mr Cole write bus c no bent; I bave seen blm frequently write letters: I sbonid tfciok the signature on this check was hU writ ing; Mr Coles' father lived at Wlnthrop; I lived in the rame aegbhoihood till I waa US years old; Cole cid not live tbere all the time; during the last twenty five yea;s 1 have seen liisn several t m?s at Daltimore and otaer places. Ail em 'OB Bentley eternised? I reside In CuTaliwv county, Cbio; I know Lym&n Cole; I hare known hut abont eigfct jesrs; darng the last few years Mr. Cole bas resided at Oxford, Butler county, Ohio: his house was burnt ?Mte time in April. 1854: Mr. Cole's wife is a niece of my w>fe; in July, IH54. Mr. Cole waa at ray house; be waa nlso tbere about the middle of Jane; wben be went away he said he was going to Detroit; he left my houee in July; said he was goiag to Wtrreo, Ohio; when be went ic Tetroit he was a brent four or five days; he finally left my bonse in August, 18i4. he was arrested at my bcuae; M:s Col* was invited to live at our hcupc when we read In the paper* that Cole's house was burnt; she did not cone immediately, but she came soon after; 1 visited Oole m the prison about the mi dole of laat February; I saw Flndlay tbere; I con verted with him; he was in the same csU with Oole; I an acqua nted with tbe character of Mr. Oole; as far aa 1 know it is good; I kaow of no business transactions between Oole and Kissane: I h*ve beard Mr Cale say tbat tindlay owed bin; I do sot know what brought Mr Colo to New York In August laat; Oo:e had a mous tache when be returned from New York. The Court here took a recess for half an hour. APT1RN00K RMfilOM. Msry O'Cenor sworn? I reside at the New York Hotel: lan ebanbernaid; I have been there three year*; I know Margaret Bandbnry ; I waa employed on the second floor in August, 1854; I don't rwnenfcer ever ssaing Col* in the New Yerk Hotel. . Mrt. I.ydia N. Comings sworn? T en tbe wife of Capt. J. M. Comings; I hav* known Mr. Cole for eight oc aire years by sight; I bave known him intimately for sis or seven years; I know of a trans'er of a trunk eover from my hushand to Mr. Cole in 1851; it was Bade In the Walnut street House, Cincinnati; 1 would know the eover to see It again; we wer* getting n-V cover* to our trunks, and were going to throw tbe old cnes away; Mr. Cole snld the old one was aa good as new: Cept Cumin trs told hln to take it if he wisb*d, and Mr. Cole took it; I know of Mr. Oole usiag tbe name of Carbon; be haa written to ny husband by my name of Gsrton, Pen Cailos Bustamente, and severtrt other nance; that trunk eover has not been in the possession of ny nuahtnd since. Croes exrnlned by Mr. Hsll? My husband waa c*p talnof the Martha Washington; bo ha* been captain of several boats; he never had but ens boat burned; Mr. Cnmirgs was never Intimate with Mr. Cole, to my kaowleige; Iden't think they erer travelled together. I am sure tbey never bad any business transaction a together; I don't know where my husband is. Jsnes 9. Pangs sworn ? I reside in Cincinnati; I have been a practising physician; 1 know Andrew Findlay; I bave known hin tint* 1848- 1 know hie general charac ter is very bad: his reputation for truth and veracity is very bad; I would not believe hln under oath. Croes eiaatuaeA?I bave eeaaed practising mediates ? _ _____ t abeet 2^jytare; I hare alaae b?M mm| la mDIbc printiag fltMM; I ktn here about IrevMkf 'ram Ctaehaaati ; I cum km on my owm ba?ka**s;I Miff Hi Mr. Cole to know him till I cum late go art; I don't fkn*w Capt. Cuming*; FlndUj '? charaiter kM bc?li bed ever line* I hare knows him; I waa not pra ses tat the Martha Washington trial* ; I ma did any business with hia Mr. Bisnop, bin partner. ia dead ; I reside In Third itreet, Cincinnati; I am the business agent of Mr. Kawjer, of Cineinaatl. Mr. Lereaxe Fairbanks swore ? I have known Mr. Ool* ?ine* hit arrest; I have aeon bin write; 1 know hla writing; I do not believe th**o draft*, signed By Weed Jk Co., are In hla band- writing Cress -sxamieed ? I am counsel for Mr. Cole; I opened this eaae on the part of the defence; the aeeeptanae of this* draft a la not la the handwriting of Mr. Colo, I think. Mia. Cumings recalled? Tbla eover ah own m? 1a tho rerry oorer that my husband gave Mr .Col* ia Claetnnati, in 1660 or '61: I don't know that this trunk wnl oo here at tb* same time I did Mr BentJey recalled? I law this cover on a trunk in court yeaterrfay ; tbli trunk cane on here with Mr*. Ooie; I came on here with Hri, Cole, aad tho trunk cam* with ua. Mr. Mitre 11, the Chief of Police, waa here brought into eouit under arreat. He had been aubpoeaaadiy tb* Court, aad refined to attend, whan the Beoorder is sued an attachment against him. He waa arreited, aad brought into court In charge of an officer. After some conversation with Mr. Buateod, be wa? permitted te da part without being cal ed upon the stand. Mr. Buateod aaid this closed the oaae oa the part of the defence, excepting the reading of aome documentary evidence upon a comanlssioo sent to Cincinnati. The testimony of aereral partiea of position 1a Oinein aatl waa th?n read on the pert of the defence, tending to impeach the character of Flndlay, and auataia Lyman Cole Her* tb* caa* rested on bo'h sides. The Court then adjourned till thla morning at aloe o'clock, when the tounsel en both aldea will sum up tk* caa*, aad give it te the jury. Claim for Damages Agatnet a Railroad Com pany. Pl'PEKIOB COtTRT. Before Judge Duer and a Jury. May 24 ? Daniel Rvnryvt the Second An nus Railroad Co mpany This case, which bad beea postpoaed seve ral day* in consequence of the absence of Mr. L. E. Built ley , the plaintlfT'* counsel, came up for trial thl* morning. Mr. Bulktley, in hia opening, stated that the plaintiff had reaided in New York twenty-three rearf, and was returning flow a visit to hia friends ia the Old Country ; the abip arriving her* on Ihe 6th of April, 1854. plaintiff took the cars with hia carpet bag, which he placed on tb* front platform; that whea be aa* te Twentieth atreet be rang the bell and a tapped forward on to tbe platform to pick up hla bag, when the driver aald tobim, "Get off quick," to which plaintiff i*pli*d, " Give m* tim* to get off," and th* driver, pushing him on the back with hia hand, aaid, " There U no tiaaa te stop," and tbe plaintiff, wh* la an old man, aeae flfty six yeara of age, fell, aad the car ran aver hua, crush ing Ibre* of hia toes and Injuring hia beak; that tb* people ia the neightx rbood ran out aad pulled him from under the ear, when the car waa driven oa at full (peed without any attention being paid te the aitmatlon of plaintiff. 8ev<ral Witness#* were aaHed, aoaae of whom testified substantially to tbe facta ae stated b/ crunsel in the opening One witness, a Mrs. Molten, stated with precision all tb* facts. Messrs. Richard Scbell k Uutcbins appeared for the company, aad after an able opening for the defence, called aevml witneeiea te abow that tb* company had never hsard of th* acci d*nt until tbe auit waa commenced, and that th*y bad not beta able to ascertain who were tb* conductor and driver cn the n'gbt in queation; also son* evldenc* la relstlon to th* accident, tending te show that th* oar wss stopped when th* plaintiff fill Jndg* Duer then aojouraed th* Court till Monday, when either party la to have tb* right te produao fur ther teat many. Th* damages are laid at 910,000. Superior Court? General Term. Present, tbe six Jadg*t. MORS OF TOE BCHUTLKR FB1UDS. Mat 26 ? The Pr^ufait, Director t and Company of the Mtihanict' Bank o^foeuity qf New York, plaintiff! and retpondentf, r*. The New Fork and New Haven Railroad. Company, appellant $ ? Thla was an appeal froa the spe cial term ot this eouit, on a proceeding si sa liar to that lately reported In the Supreme Court. Th* app*Ilanta contend 'bat Schuyler did nit act or profess te act aa th* agent of the company when hs forged tbe c*rtlfloatea and raised money on them for himself ; and that Schuy ler and Kyle well knew when they paaaed the eertifioate for stock, that it was unauthorized and Illegal, and that tbe act of Schuyler in making, and Kyle in uttering It as a true inttiument, constituted th* erim* of forgery. Ihe argument baa just commenced, and will o*capy a couple of days. The Committee on Public Health, of the Beard ot Council men. Ihe above committee met yesterday afternoon at past three o'clcek, la tbe ebamber of the Board of Ooun cilmen. Tbe hearing of parties lnterestel in the landing of emigrants at Castle Qazden waa postponed till next Fri day afternoon at four o'clook, la coaaequenc* of the e<ucs?l tor those opposed te th* measure having b*en engaged in other business. The committee decided te teport in favor of tbe Petition of A. 6. Bogert and others, to have the sunken lots filled In, between Twelfth and Thirteenth itreeta. North KiV'T. Betolution directing tbe Commissioner of Street* and Lamps to r*mov* itreet manure &c., from th* pier foot cf Wat's street. Petition of John Milhsu and other*, to remove th* pig atje* above Eighty sixth street. Resolution sgainst th* peddling or sale of unsound meats, provisions or unhealthy vegetable matters In any portion of th* city of New fork. Interesting Letter from a Manumitted Stare In MonroTta. The Hen. Edvard Bat**, of St. Louis, muoaittii one ef hia iliwi not lone aiaee, end Mat him to Mon roria. The a!are rsseatly lent the following letter to hia former master > Monrovia, Dee. 2S, 1864. Dear Master Edward:? I take thin opportunity to in fum jou bow I am. I bare been in bed health for ? me time, though 1 now think that I am on the Mad* la the nelp 01 God, 1 find in thia place some very od friends. I have 'ten soma time making shoes, vbieh ate worth $2 15, but I find it hard to get leather in this country. People here go through an entire change. I don't rap ptMlhat if you saw me now you would know ?e. In stead of getting blacker, as I expected, I bare turned yellow ty the ferer. 1 his is a One country. 1 should like very much to hear from yen and all your fsnolly. It would do me good to bear from yon all. Tell Wcodson that monkeys In this place are plenty, and I should like to send aim one. My respects to all the young gentlemen? Mr. Julian, Mr. Fleming, Mr. Rleh srd, Mr. Coalter; Miss Nancy, Miss Matilda, Miss Julia, Miss Smith. Give Mr. Barton and k'n family my best respects, and tell all the servants tbat you had when I was with yen, hcv.dy I have oftentimes thought of your family alnee I let t and 1 hope tbeso few l nes will Bod you In good bceiih. I expect tbat you hare thought by my not writing, that! did not csre for you; but that was not the r<aioa. I did not tbink it worth while to write un til 1 eou'd tell yeu something about this country. Here is one of Goc's favorite plaoee on earth Here people may plant their gardens at any tiaM. I J can be ana, if platted once, remain for six or seven years, and sweet potatoes are as tine as ev?r I saw, and not of one kind only. We have a gie&t many other fine thinga. Plan tain and rice make a Vied or bread that is an aloe aa Bund cake i'alm oil make* most everything to eat. this country th< re is just at fine living as in any other. Yellow people in this country live juat aa long as black people. I left on the 20th of April for Baltimore, and itaid la that pace eight oaja, aad thea we left there for Nor'olk. and from tLere to Savannah, and than to Africa. We had a fine voyage ? with the help of Hod, no storms. But cne night the vessel ran against sno*her and broke the jib-boom off. It seema as thoufb God duec.ted the blow, or we mnst bare gone down The Captain v-as a very fine man Be seem ea to try to make the emigrant! all oomfortable on board. Notwitbatanuirg all his pains, twenty-five d:ed on board, and about twentj- five more have died aiaee we arrived Tall Mr. Pbuma'e tbat nil old Isaac Johnson's family, except two, have fisd it.' oo Robron and hU mother aie tead eli-o. and one of his children. Mr. bhumate eektd me to let him know how many died when I got bate. I am well pleaaed with what you gave me. aad I hope tbat neither jot nor your family ma/ feel it, and that Gtd may give them aU sn abundance In thie world, aad the world to come everlasting life. I do remember yon. in my prayers to C.o<' for wh?t you have done for aae. It is moie than Likely when I write again I may have my cimpanion, and not in the lower rank either. I have b> ' n fortunate ibus far. G.ve my love to my Mater Sarah, Mary, acd all the ia qbirtng fiiende, ard to E. 8. Woodson. I bave written to bltn and ho|.e tbat I shall get an answer soon. I d d not telJ jou of pawpaws that grow here. It ia one of tbe nicest klnJ of vegetablee; and as to fruit, tb<re ia tbe pineapple, nrarge and mango plama. raah'ng plums 1 mee and the ooffee in ita berry, makes nioe frail like plums la tbia country the oleander is p?rpetuat. Mow 1 a'jall glee jou a smaQ account of the natives. The females come into town with streaks of mud on ? their faees and a small piece of cloth around them, and ihlsk tbe mf rives nicely dressed. And the Oramen when xeaebed to, say that they doh't want to learn of God, ut tbey want mcney. Some of them bave their teeth hary, lile doga. Tbe Oongos are mere like humaa be icga. Tbey wear clothes like Americana. In this ooufl trytbere sre reptiles that have two beads. The boa constrictor yiel 'a m?*t for the aatires. I bnfl an opportunity to go on tbe mlation If I had i^ose to a??*pt 11, but I did not thiak it expedient, when 1 was on tbe sea, to change my oourse, ao I did net ge. Tbia Christmas 1 beard a sermon from tbe 4th chapter of I.nke. 1 myeelf, have pr? ached often since I left My left attack of slcktees was brought on by it. Bat I ?net be doing God'a will. Youx unworthy servant, ADAM WHITE. Obituary. Ool. Pmtjp Barton Kk? died at hia residence, " Area die," ia'ourehe perieb, l^inlsiana, on tbe 4th Instant Ibe decerned was a native of the District of Columbia, snd a lelative of the Key family ef Maryland, one ef when it la well known, wee the author of " rheStir fpengled Benner " Col. Key wee a mem ber of the'eon.-. rentloa which framed the preeent constitution ef Lon Uiana, and was at the time of his death a State Senator. Ibe Hon. William * Holahikd, ef Winchester, Oeanec-. ticut, c^ied at hia residence ia that town, on the evsa'ag of tbe SJd lest. lie returned from New York oa Satur day evening, was taken HI, aad died on Tuee<iay evening. He waa a prominent lawyer of Litchfield county wis C. R Attorney fer the Dletrict of Oonaeetient from 183a to 1140, and Ltenteaaat Goreraer of tbe State hi 1844 aad '4S.