Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 20, 1855, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 20, 1855 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

THE NEW YORK HERALD. WHOLE NO. 8872. Mtx^NING EDITION?WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20. 1855. PRICE TWO CENTS. ARRIVAL OF THE ST. LOUIS. fOJI DATS LATER FROM EUROPE. Meeting and Final Dissolution of the Vienna Conference. ? ??> .MCI 13*1/1/CSSCS 01 lilt UlIuS ill the Sea of Azof. Dccupatlon of Xertch, and Capture of Ctonitchi. DOBWdLOF WAR OF THE ALLIED GENERALS. ?KIT EVESTS EiriCTD. REINFORCEMENT OF THE RUSSIAN FORCES GOftTSCHAKOFF'S ARMY SAFE. Formidable Carlist Revolution in Spain. CONSOLS DECLINED TO M M, laetber Advaae* la Cettea?Improvement la ?c. ?Stc. The United States steamship St. Leuis, Cept. Wettsn, roue Bam 6th, and Oowst 12:30 a M. Tib inat., arrived |t Quarantine at half past nine o'clock lest ?Tioiiif. By thla arrival we hare iateUigeuoe from Euopa up to 18th instant. In a oommeroUl point of view, the n in Important. The St. Lsuls, on the 8th inet., ia lat. 60 40 N., Ion. lo 30 W., pMied a wreck, (apparently pert of a ohlp'a tarter dock,) bad a long gangway or aky light hatch tow ride, painted white; alee, part o( a ehlp'e lower The royal mail steamship A.la arrived at Liverpool on 12d laatant, and the Unit.<l states mail eteamahip reached Oewea, en route to Bremen, en the awing day. The Vienna Conference met on the 4th inat., when a aw Auatrlaa proposition waa preaeatod, the exact na ?ef which had not transpired. Prince GortaohakoO I if he might aend it to St.'Petersburg, but the i end Bngliah Plenipotentiaries replied that they > wet authorised to agree to auch a step, and the terminated definitively on the day of Its Seuroriy had the Atlantic left Liverpool with the news T the great auoeeaees which had taken place on the part " e allies against the Russians, than further intslli In reference to their position oa the Sea of Asoif I reached England. From a deapatoh which had been lived at the Admiralty from Sir h. Lyons at Kertch, atod the Slat of May, it appears that the squadron in L i Sea ef Aseff had appealed before Genltchi, landed a "y ef eeaanon and marines, and after driving the Roa i teres from the place, had destroyed all the depots lad veneris laden with oorn and aupplies for the Russian ny. Only one man waa wounded. Since entering the i ef Aseff four steamers of war, and 240 vessels em yd in oenveying supplies to the Russian army la the Itlmoa, have been destroyed. The Msiie(aw, of the 4th last., publishes the following i from lien, reiisahu to in* Minister of War : ? _ . Camas, guns 1, 1855. Wo have sprung two mines in front of the flagstaff nation?the second explosion did considerable dam eg. > the snamy. In the ravine of Careening bay, in ad ?e ef our works, oar engineers discovered n trans i line ef twenty four cubie oases filled with gun . each forty centimeters tmck in the inside, place t _ 1 diataaooe end buried just beneath the sod;each ?, ooatalnlag one-fiftieth oi a kilogramme of powder i covered with a fulminating apparatus whloh wool ] xplods by the simple pleasure of the foot These oases are been taken up by oar engineers. The Merwmg Herald, In a telegraphic despatch, dated 12, states that the allies have taken the town of tehi, at the} meuth of the Pntril Sea, burnt a nth's rations of the whole Russian army, and destroy 1 the shipping. Thers is bat little doubt but this se nt ia the French version of the affair at Oealtehi. A deapatoh from Prince Goruchekoff, dated the 29th iiH., states that the allies have oooupied Kertch, but are net pushed inwards. He reports that In conve nes ef the measures whloh he has taken the ?'"?f I wot be able to cut off the communication) ef the rian army. Tha Post G?tUe, of Fraakfort, publishes a despatch rom Odasaa tc the effect that the Russians are raising attenes to command the channel near Gliik__i, which wets the Pntrid Lake with the dee of Asoff. Ano dospatch says that Gen Cushakoff had arrived at Perekep with hie division?four infantry regiments, each 8,000 Strang. General Groeenheiien had also arrived at Psiekep with his light cavalry division, tha Third, con S af teur regiments, each 960 strong. These figures I give Prince Gortschakoff a reinforcement of 18,000 -a number whloh more exaot Information would obahly reduce. fatten teem Berlin, of the 1st Instant, stats that the (^ allies in the Bee of Asoff have made a pressisn there. It is obeereed that the Urge I ef oavalry in the Boasiaa army will oense age ef supplies front the eonntriee of the to ho frit with peculiar pressure by the enemy, i the 2M nit. then wen 190 eases of cholera at St tenburg. News from Kertch to the 3d instant state that every Ithing was going on satisfactorily. Soujak Kail was I evacuated by the Russians on the 28th of May. Thsy (hunt the principal buildings and abandoned sixty guns I wad six marten, having first rendered them uaesrvice |sbh. The Timet received the following despatch from their | Vienna oerrespoadent, dated OsiAtu, June 1, 1865. Then was a gnat fin last night in the artillery and I cavalry stables, close to the ammunition department. ? The Austrian garrison succeeded In extinguishing the Ij5jw>but one hundred and three horses wen burned. | The ohelera ia said to have appeared in the Austrian 1 ~rmy at Gallela. A latter motived teem the French camp before Sebss [ topol, and dated May 22, states that the allies wen on ^ ave ef gnat events?everything waa prepared. The last arnwgsmsMta had been made in a council of war, at I -whloh Gene. Oaarobert, Pelisder, Bosquet, Lord Region, | Outer Pasha, Brawn, Delia, Marmora, and Admirala ft uat and Lyons, wen present. All the reinforcements |J?ad seme up, making the French army amount to | 300,000 m*?. J* ^agraphia despatch from Osgllari announces the nth of tha Bey of Tunis, on the night of the 1st June His successsr and oouaia, ?dl Mohammed Bay, ascended the throne without obstacle. Both Housei of Parliament met on tha 4th Inst., efta the tthrtfr "a* "d D*rbf Ia the Lords th . Newspaper 8tamp?n?es MB ***** thraugh committee. In the Commons tha adjourned debate on tha conduct .and policy of tha war -was rssusW^, 8*4 ?fter a soma what leagthsasd debate was again adjourned. Mr. M. Gibson oewstderlug the Turkish territory now Intact and ?ate, uuufsmwsd the perslstenee In a war which ha do - scribed as of ladsflaite extent, aad only panned la the vain daairn ter military glory. Sir W. Moles worth ds nonnsad the tsmptattons which had bean prassntsd for the conclusion ef a reersaat peeee, and oonteaded that the safety as well as tha glory af tha Britiah empire would ho perilled by any eigne of oowardlee or surrender of the high principles which constituted the real bond or union amongst the scattered elements of the English na tional grandeur. In the money market the English funds showed un ohecked.buojaacy, and experienced, on the 4th Inst., a further aivawoa of X percent. Gonads for the July ac count, vtech left off on the 2d at 91 % ?x-dividend, at 91X to X, to whloh they flaally returned, having temporarily touched 92. Premium was agate In demand, end there were buyers during the at 6 pi nmlam The terminable annuities of the nam loan ware firm at 10 X- Beak steak aleaed at 2MX to 210- R?du?ed 01* to X. Exchequer bUk 20?. to av1- ???"?. The occurrence ? WlltoillJe, u41 cottliuaM of ungenlal weather, i wad the trek of the maaufaotn ring towns, dariogtUn ' w**k previous to the aniliag ef the ?teemsr, to be very Ito 'bi At Meneheator the traauo tlon* bed scarcely been to * efficient extent to teat whe ther n freeh rke in the phtou leede wonli be ebtein ?d equal to the further great' adrance ef cotton at liver pool. A alight improvement fa td tecea place at Blrmtag hamin the demand for iron, which it wae hoped wenM at leaateaaaeexiatingqueUtieaaMhandheld. AtNottlag ham,although there wae no aoftotty, a fair amount of em ployment waa obaerrabie. In the vo^Uen diatriota owing to the eeaa ef the. money market, awd the aatia factory progieea of tha war, taero wae a farther inereaae of oanfldence, and the high prtoee ef agrioulterai pro duce created a a toady demand far moat descrip tions of manufacture aultable for the heme market. The accounts of the appearaaoe of the oropi through out the United Kingdom oonttoned, on the average, very favorable. In the corn market the buaiatae waa somewhat limit ed, bat an advance of from la. to 3a. waa generally de manded. The arrivala ef the part week had again been liberal in foreign wheat, oata and beans, aa well ea English floor. The show of samples from Esoox and Kent waa laao than of late. lllllera, however, evinced little disposition to inereaae their stcoka, and white wheat was neglected. Good foreign grinding barley waa la. dearer. The trade Us malt remained quiet and un altered. In oata the reduction at the laat market waa confirmed, at 6d. per quarter on all descriptions, though than waa a batter sale. The quantity of English beans wae small, and very little inquiry existed. There waa, for the time of year, a fair demand for seeds. THE WAR. REASSEMBLING AND PINAL ADJOURNMENT OP THE VIENNA CONFERENCE. InthtHonMof Commons, June 6th, Mr. Briqut 1b. quired whether the noble lord (the Prime Minister) wee ?B8WW queetlon he had pat on the previous night, In reference te the prodnctioa of fur ther papers oompletisg the account of what had taken place at Vienna, especially u to any new propoaitloni th^rUb?et'8e^n*B *? tot* * *** P*per* ?.kfJi. P??? ^ad no objection to lay upon the table the last official communication rsoeived trem the Austrian government, together with the answer to it. He might tak* the present opportunity of informing the Houm (hat the government haul received to-day ? telegraph Mr H. Wiuocohbt Inquired If the papers the noble U?. Jt2kenvto Prodnc? tonld include the pro MfitfS?10 7 Buo1 1 "M WM-that I would .lay on the table the official oommnnlcation received from the Austrian government, and the answer to it. When Pap*?, at* produced the honorable baronet will see whether they oon tain the information he requires. ("Hear," and laughter.) In the House of Lords on the same night? L7>n>? said he wished to ask the noble earl (Lort Clarendon) whether he had reoeived any 0 thf.'610,1? of th? Vt*nM conferences, and uTt aT?. '"J, ob>ctJon to I?y upon the oonf* r*Doe? proposal which was submitted to that The Karl of enamirDoi, .aid ha had that morning re fwm? her Majesty's minister at Vienna that the conferences had upon the day previous been summoned by <?nnt Bui. who had then made a propo f tb? Russian plenipotentiaries- He beUefid ?w kUmU? P''n,Pot?atlaries?the house must reool "Q* that he spoke merely from a very short acoount of the knoZ wh4ther tend the proposal to St. feteriburg. Upon the French and English ***"? consulted they replied that they had ne in u f ^*1 *? ,uch a ,teP Count Buol then said, that having failed in earning out theergagement which he undertook, namely to find elements upon which the twTf Pfcrti*> might endeavor to treat, he considered ^h*t there was no further use In the conferences being held. (Hear, hear.) With regard to the question wheth er the prerenal made should be laid before Parliament, . " ^ "PProhended that there would be no objection to such a coarse. At, however, he vat not wha' proposal vat, he should like to defer giving an immediate answer. The following telegraphic despatch appears la the Pairie of the 4th inat- i? _ ? , _ Vik.wa, June 8, 1866. The Western Powers, In rejecting the Austrian propo sitions, have declared that they consider the negotia-' Hons as completely ezhanstel, and that the question must now be settled by the sword. question (From the London Times, June ?.l JPt /?r?MU, dissolution af the Vienna Conference wWchtook place on Monday afternoon, is the mo? definite commentary we have received upon the situa T KnroP? *?d the prospects of the war. It termi no/es that state qf suspense wmM was sometimes mistaken at home for a want qfretoUstion. and abroad for a want te Protocols of the past spring to that limbo in which the diplomatic relics of this long controversy may bo preserved. It teaches us to rely resources teg the succors we hope to obtain, and it brings to a decisive tost the taltorers and wavenrs in this contest. We need hardly add that the people of this oountry infinitely prefer a clear stage anda direct . the P?1?1?1"/ ?* negotiations, in 2? L. BOt unreasonably apprehended that we might be overreached by crafty antagonists and un certain allies: and the best answer to those who affect to regret that peace was not obtained on these restricted and precarious terms is to hs fonod in our present mili tary and naval position at the theetre of war. The first year of these hostilities found the Russian to P?roes,lon of an enormous and highly efficient army and of vast warlike atoms, accumulated Jdth inosseant labor and expanse during a long peace. f0UBd tbe ?Utod l owers ann^ oa a peace establishment, and with no extraordinary preparations of any kind for oarrytngon war ata groat distance from their own domin ions. Every succeeding month of the war has reduced the resources of the enemy and increased our own. The amy now la the Crimea, the squadrons hovering on Its <**"? penetrating to the roeeseee of the See of Azoff, the fleet already in the Baltic, authored within a aU Car more powerful and inured to war than the forces which began to operate by land and by sea last year; and, if the contest is un heppily prolonged, we nave no doubt that we shall ao StfinSd hiKber de*n" * than we have yet ?4kT1*M dtopoeod to aeknowledgc the fact that the turn of affairs is not to their favor, and that JjfV, to ^op# Crom *?Mva roetetanoo, for since the allied foroee arrived at Kertch they have been every W by th* ??!*? Imposed sacrifices of the ene my. The troops retired from Kertch and Ventkale: "to?" of w? were set on fire; and, by the l*test intelligence, Boudjeb-Keleh, on the Circassian ??** ' h*? ?**" ?roouatod, the works burnt, and no lees than 60 gone and 6 mortars spiked and abandoned. Anapa now remains the only Russian fortress of any importance on the shores of the Black Sea to the south of the Boa of AsoiT and, if it ha worth whlla to attack it, a-HJ"4. ,pS?liUy .kj lnto ^ posseaslon of the allies. A u Cirosssia is conoeraed, we have no reuon to ?? tT. ??Ur ?P?rotioni to that oountry. The natives of that mennteinene region are eager enough to as eert, and brave enough to defend,Tte independence hut Rnseia has already lost then the fruits of twenty y?srs or warfare, all her fortified posts, and thl prino? pal line of conunnalcation with her ftanecenoaslan pro vinces. Hence the Russian amy m (toorgto^iSe. paralywd, and no operations have been attempted against Kars, which Colonel Williams has now snoossdsd in putting into a respectable state of dafouoa. lord Raglan cannot be aocnaad of having negk underrated tbe Importance of the axpodiUoofo in, rmm uOm hemmtniry, ha lud ohiatoid^tem:i^ which sstisfied him that the Russian amy to the Crimea snd sTsn the garrieon of Bebastopol, ware mainly yie tualied from the eastern coast of the peninsula, and b^theanxiety^with which, fc oonjtmctioa ri ?r nr'?d Mro Kkrtch expeaitiia. Indeed, snoh washh earnest desire to effect thiTobject at all hassris, that when Sen. Osnrobert ordered the Fieaoh ship# to return. Lord Region authorised Sir Gtpr|? Brown to proceed with the British squadron, end to complete the enterprise, If be thought Uat tbe force under his erderi was sufficient tot that purpose. It is cleat, however, that until a vary recant ptriod, the government at home had vstv Imperfect notions of the nature of this operation. On the 14th of May? barely thrsa weeks ago?Sir James Graham was exam ined before the Sebastopel Committee, and he stated at the close of b>( exgjnlpation, that, in his belief, the principal supplies, 1/ not of ???, oertalaly of ammnni provisions, had entered tee Ortxeea, not by Rmkop or by the otiwr known road, bat by the Sea of iMff.t VltMi 4LI. .4.4 a iL. aJ VI..4 Iao.1 a# 4ha S*P^on worn quite right 1. making proparatlens ,ui3?T?Z?. coma a much more powerful resistance; but ft is htm mar table Instance of the imperfect information ooT mtmA bj Sir James Graham down to a yory reoont m> riod, teat ha should have taken it for granted that eJm mnnlcaikms by tea Bea of A so IT could not bo inter cepted. Had the straits of Tsnlkale been blockaded from tea begirato|, the eraisers would probably havw picked np eome lnfemation m to the real state of tea defences c? that postage; and a akltfnl reeennotssaaee af theeastern shores of the Crimea dnriag tea oenrso of last summer aaigM have contributed meet Important information to the aa?er taking la which the allied foroi were tbea aboat to .'.ng*fe. At tbe preaeat aoant It to aot eiO?r (ham the to*# graphic Intelligence which he# beea OMde pabdc, I* which direction Sir George Brewa me/ ha'* ?a?red with hie army. A Turkich gerricon wee left at Yeatkale to commealthe etralta, bet ae tkie peiat ie k'er reeeorej from aay chance of attack 07 lead, it wouM hare Don ueelMc 10 detain the mala body of the traj th "re, fa Rueeiaae withdrew from Kertch to a Tillage to itbe Inte rior of the Kertch Feaiaaula, about tea a ilea ea the high road to Kaflhi and, ardlrOeorga.Browa'aeorp'* waa t out completely eijuipp ?d lor the Ueld, iaote Hog ana of traneport, it la prtkeble that ha haa cither (al lowed the retreating d.riaton of the Rueeteue, or ad rat to ed toward* Arabat oa the lead aide, that belag the aeam't pot at to S merophoi, at which atoraa hare oaea landed. The country ie more favorable for military operative* than the ecu thai n or tbe we* tern oeeeta of the Oriaaaa, for It la wither ao aaountaiaoua ea the one, ear ao dry and nnprodoctire ea the other. Moreover, the cloee proximity to the aee on both eideo la ea immeaee addi tional facility to tbe movemento of an army aotiag la corjuncttoa with a flotilla With 30,000 mea of ptoaed treopa, Sir Gvorge Brown may be able to operate e formi dable diversion oa that aide on which the Kusaiena have hitherto been Uatt exposed to attack, and we are san guine enough to anticipate important advantage* from (he oporatione in which he i* engaged. THE CamSiM^C^PMOHil.D 8IS08 OF ?5 i Pacha's cor pi anl the Circassian* It ggz^Jga&rfStifgi sHs ?s& ???? -ss& maodi*th* Mf??*^<*AW*F*8mbmkoff mandf there, inteided to c(ti up the aUtiM And ?*? ?)"}U. f<*1; ??garrison 1i kept inooesaatly oe foot. Ihtwid out of life bjr the ?Met-nte people whi swarm round it like Wee. ?-?*"? pcopw, wn? tJhe JoUewing despatch hM been published at St. Pe 0. .!? 27 tk ,?. ,1. ?fES?^ boueee, none coasting vessels, end n lim dannt ?> wheat On the 20th, seventeen of the enemy's vessels cannonaded OeoiteohL and bent there eomrtrln,^?tJ and soma corn upon the ooaat. Two of oar pieoee f^od the tMn; siong beat#, from which the fire prooeeded torethe. Ontte 80th the enemjhad not uad^Ukn anything new against Oeoiinebi. " Ml . VttiM Montiettr of June 5 announce8 that the ** f0U0,rl,,? Advice* received from Ker^^'tedrthe 31et?of' Mar announce that, on the refoaal of thTm"^? Intarn' tie* of fieaitichi (eltuat* on tbe northern extremity of the tongue of lend of Arabet) to rlre no mooti (torn and 90 reaaeli laden with provisions <or the ta tb* the squadron under ont ^16[! ? kptain LJ?na, bombarded ten plaoe'. drore hi. OAAtroyud *U the store*. Tbe enemr '*> '00r days, an lmmenao quaatitr of provisions, four war stoamer#, and 240 reaaala employed Provisioning the troop* in the Crimea , 'olk>wiag, tnm Utrd Raglan, communicated by BtbD"Ur"' 'PP*4**1 U t,ie paper* on New* from Kertch of the 2d ^inrtnt J Ere^tlkiSg U going on satisfactorily. Captain Moor* had amred irom Circaasia. with tbe intoUigeoo* that Soujak Kaleh was evacuatedlow i the 28th lKj. TheRu^Jhtd ^t?Jt bntldlngi, and abandoned ?i*ty gone nofUri,,htThj flret rendered them anaerrloaa j~&?s afWras^ssKs: Kft? Ji. ha?5. jS^SSS pouuo vuuuisgs, sixty gune, and alx mortar* The aa* my appear. to Jbo eimntiting at Anapa .nd to k, eteengthening hie woik. there. The fort on the road "ik**# n0"^ ?J?b and Anapa la aleo eracuatod. ..lb* f0"?wing letter had been reoeired In Parle from the French camp before 8ebaatopol, dated May 22:? ??gUl we Mf ?" the ere of groat events every thing ie prepared. On Sunday and Monday two divi sions embarked at Kamieach. Aj the ooaunandera of theeteaaeehlp* hare tkoir orders eealed, the destination of the expedition 1* not known. It weighed anchor on Thursday, and it isgenerally hollered that it is proceed "EST,' SfMrtAJB s^tamau?&: ??ts -?A?-fcaRSrtia%sSS ' P?u,*n'm if Simpheropol, in order to cut off the ccmmunictUiont with the tea of A toff and the H .ponintvla. In this manner the Kusaian* will -fr1?!? to meo,ot bottle. 00,000 French arc to take PA*t '"the expedition. Tbe enthusiasm of the troone it r^SSl of*th?fl2e* ^,Ahe Appointment felt et the reoell of the first expedition Is already forgotten. The babittar?^l2 onr tro?P* eould not *? ?*tter prepared to undertake aa affair which in eo Important 16,000 or the best troop* of Omm Fnh ^T2-80"I#.?4,r4infw'i,t'4B t*00?1 h?T* taken their plaoe ""A troops are magnificent ",ut1 ****** P?u? *?? worthy of the aUies by the side of whom thoy are t* fight. General Canrobert ha* done aa net which has obtained for him a higher place in the eeteem and hearts of the soldier* than if ho had VT*ctoI7- General PeUseler take* the command under the most favorable circumstances. He colors in dtor*? degree the confidence and eeteem of the eel THE CONTINUED SUCCESSES OP THE AL LIES IE THE SEA OP AZOPP. [Prom the Ixmdon Times, June 4.1 The operations of the allied fleet* in the Sea of Aroff continue with unabated entrgy and sueoeas. Intelligence *,^*ec^fT*d bP the Admiralty, dated the 31st ?J "'7' 'rom Kertch. that the squadron in the Sea of Aioff had appeared before Oonitchi, landed a bod* of seamen and marines, which drore beck the Russian i ""d deetroyed all the depots and ? easel* laden with corn and supplies fer the Russian army. Lord Rag lan s desyatoh of the 2d of June relates to tha same Aohfarsmeat, end state* that ninety rtsseU were found ?ii STi4" l4d#n w'lh "FPU* 'or the """Pi *11 which wore sunk or destroyed to prevent their 4Another deepetch, which, as we are informed, reached the Foreign Office in the oouree of yesterdar 2 ternoon, states that no less than lix millions of rations of oora and flour, destined for the Russian army at Se * "? lag operation. Berdianak, Arabet and Oenitchi fell In Ul?n th*y oonsolou* of their i S u Rheelane found their etoroship* and megadose in the hands of the enemy, or only to be resoued from *atiefim^^hfht^#0U- ?**' Tac/om- ^ ?nthueitetic OAU?.n on this occasion ls bsightened by the romaikahls fact that our success ufi Vf?* ^ ?1nAdron s sing is lift, one man only G?oltolii, though, (n M blilly, this bloodless rlotoiy has inflicted a severer blow ??ST th4 fought and dearly won fields of the Alma and of Inkermnnn/ 7 Rueein is prodigal of men, and the ha* morn th*w ones tbfAstsned and attempted to overwhelm the gallant band# "A hay* invaded her territory by the multitn dinous hosts of her arm*d eerfa Tbe loe* of stores of food, of wealth, and of the means of transport. It a greater calamity to the Oar than the defeat of an army; tor, indeed, of what use is an army, and what rosistanoo can It offer, If it be deprived at thi very out f**2 ^ campalgn of the means of subsistenoer War in the Crimea has this peculiar character, that five largo wmie* are at this time arrayed within the narrow limits of that peninsula, although (ho natural produce of ths country is iaeuffident to support any one of them. In y*Are the Crimea dee* not produce oorn enough for the nor!?bmeat of its own scanty population, and iV y'5f h4*?*?1 *as below the average; this year ths cultivation of the soil has been neglected. The w?nlt is, that the armies must be fed by provi eions brought from other countries- that Is aa opera tion for which we are now prepared, and which the Russians have hillwrto been carrying on by the So* or Aaoff on a gigantic seal*. But, although we have not ??. ?. ** u i"?bA*topol in the proper sens* of that v ' a7^ ^ *??* h"** Invested the Crimea, and, when the supplies agw cut off, the sreater the force of u^ mUh4 ?^?n^AAr elrcumetasoo which oauses us the most sin **? U>At the repldlty with which this eqwdron has .wept the Sea of Iroff is the first ex been ichW ?^1^ wb'cb the "AT '.*!**1|J.to P**'0? their own element Under the order* of Sir Bdmund Lyons and Admiral Bruat, who were ths chief projectors of tbe expedition a*4"4,* ^^enemy in .position which paralysed the force* of the enemy. .* Trr*^?' dl*u'b' th,B instantly proeooded to ?"t*r the Sea of Asoff, into which no foreign vessel of "f IfAWbly no trading romol ahov.^e STof I con brig, had penetrated?a so* resembling a shallow lagnno, the brackish waters of which are lost In the ?ur roumllag marahe*. Across this sullen basin, which ths ancirnta called a marsh, and which the most recent tra vellers who hey* visited it compare to a reserroir of peasoup, our steamers ploughed their way. In twenty-four hours Berdlsnak was visited, at a dis tance of more than one hundred miles Area ths Strait*, and on ths following day Arabnt was shelled. W* had fomen, and mentioned soma days ago, upon the first arrival of this news, that Oenitchi would be one of the flnt points to attack, hocanss it oommands the strait between the main land and the league of Arabat, and alio tbe communication between the Putrid Sea and the Be* of Atof. It li therefore a point of the greatest oon ?cquenoe fer transport both by lead and water, and wo are not surprised to find that th* Russians had accumu Is ted there very large quantities of stores for ths amy. The 8tralt of Oenitchi, across which then la a ferry, is said to be not more than sixty fsthouu wtds: but it is deep, and it serves to carry off th* water* of the Putrid Sea Into the Psa of Aioff. Of the Putrid 8*a Itself, or Pirwosh (as it Is properly called), scarcely anything la known, end it Is wholly unmarked br soundings la any charts that wo posses*. It appears, nowsvsr, to present considerubl* analogy to the hignnss which encircle Ve nice: and, though It may ho inaccessible to steamers of war, we do net despair of ships' beats performing e la tboee water* whioh might be of the teatial tmporUnoe to tbe campaign. Tae Kuaelan* within toe laat ten jrtui, u we took ooeaaion to elate boom moatna ago, oooatrnet?d a toad on ptlea ariose the Sirwaah, at one of ita nar* rewaat poiuta, wbioh aooaeet* the Crimea with the main laoo by a wooden bridge about two hundred fa ?boeoa in length. Ihie military road, lying between the Mhnu of Perekop and too tongue of Arabat, la morn practicable for an army than either of theee two aata lal .tnmmnnicationa. and nothing would be more fatal to the l.'oeeian* than the oeatruotion of the wooden bridge which -completer tble line of oonununlrailon. Tae dte tence f.'rm Uenltehi to the bridge cannot bo more than twenty iV twenty Ore mi lee. he are of oouree ignorant of the de|itb of water there may be in the laguaoa, bat if It be eu.Veient to float the Aepe' boate, and we held the entrant.? to thie inland water, there la no reaeoa why the destruction of thie road ahould not he at tempted. OPERATIONS IN THE BALTIC. [Corn op cadence of the London hews.l Urr CuoynTABT, M?y 28, 1868. The fl??t bars at last ventured to eight the terror of our Meade Ytitviu; the Orion, Megicieons nad Mer lin neat in pursuit or noma smell vessete; the/ followed them into a smell p*aoe celled Capoeia. The Oregon eut out three ,of thesr vessels,, about 800 tool soon, end made an attempt to bring oat another vessel of 600 tons, but tbe number of Cossacks that came down to oppose them prevented their sucoses. The Magictenne thee ehasad tlihteuu stsailar vessels, but waa very soon obstructed ia he* chase be a battery of twenty guns opening lbs on her, which sho vsry bravely answered, but ae yet we have not hoard tha re sult. The Merlin has been sent to hor assistance The Firefly takes the malls to faro, and tha frtnoess Alios tabes them on Irom thence to Dental a. The weather here is very oeld as yet, and alt the gunboats are ia readiness rot notion. The Ajar and Lightning wore in Nargen Roads whsn tha Vulture passed through. Sho ?ret several email vessels that were andante bio prists, but Osptaia 0 lease having despatches on board, and knowing the importance or hla mission, endeavored to reach the fleet as qmokly as possible and did not lose his valuable time in boarding the enemy, and arrived hero at U A. M., after a quick passage of fifty-four houis. TBE DANUBIAN PRINCIPALITIES. A letter from Constantinople, of the 24th of May, ia

the Semaphore of Marseilles, says.?Tbe situation of W attach ia excites some anxiety here. On the evening of the 22d the ministers hold a meeting on the subjeot, and M. Benedetti, Charge d'Affairs of France, and other diplomatists, attended it. It is alleged that tbe Aus trian# expel from the Principalities all persons whom they distrust, without regard to their nationality. It is said that some French subjects have received orders to leave. Complaints are said to bava been addressed on tha subjeot to the French embassy and to tba Porte, and it is this oironmatanoe which is stated to have etueed the preesnce of M. Benedetti at the last ministerial oounoil. Ihe English, on their part, .are said to have made, eery tfrong complain's ogamtl Prince Stirbey,to that this affair threaten* to occatvm new complication*. The govern ment Is continuing to occupy itself with a good deal of activity in obtaining recruits and horses in all the pro vinces of the empire. Another telt>r from Constantinople, of the 21th nit. says:?Martial law proclaimed ia the Principalities, and Bucharest in a state o( siaga, have produced at Constan tinople a moat painful affect. Count Coronlnl acts pre cisely as if ha ware in a conquered country. Lon Strat ford must now repent having urged the Porte to the convention of the 16th of June, wbioh, as I have often told you, has been considered as a seoond treaty of Balta Li man. POSITION OP THE GERMAN COUR TO. TilB1K NEUTRALITY AND ITS OON81QUKNCK3. [From the London Timee, June 6 ] The German Courts rule the German people with a rod of iron. Tbe Russian Court rules the German Courts with a rod of gold, which will soon pass into one of steel. It Is Idle to say that the politioal notion of the country is only the action of the governments, and that the liver of every true German turns white within him. as be thinks of tne degradation wbioh such sovereigns as tha Ring of Prussia have brought upon the German name. The governments are thoee which tbe nations of Germany prefer or tolerate?they are the acknowledged representatives in the eyes of Europe of the various States, and by their action must the character of the people ho judged. Of what profit is it to tbe world that young and enthusiastic members of the Burs:hen interest roar out catches upon the subjeot of "Preiheil that grave professors exhaust their ingenuity In long treatises and historical abstractions, that In ail questions of art the Germans are a highly cultivated raoe? what is all this to men who are engaged in n death grapple, in which the Germans should have taken their share, and from which they have most meanly ab stained V The very argument whloh has been so repeatedly urg ed by the German Courts In favor of their neutrality ia the very one which tells against them with the greatest foroe. Why should they engage in n war? Why should they add to the number of combatants, and oontribute their queta to n general oonfiagration t The answer is obvious. Bad the great German Courts from the first thrown their weight into the scale In favor of that eause which they themselves had acknowledged to bo just end right, there would have been no war at all. The OSar would have drawn back before tbe armies and fleets of hnrope. Nothing less would have averted a oontest A quadruple alliance would have tared the effusion of a tin gle drop of Mood, or the burning of a tingle cartridge. The Russian ruler was bettor acquainted than we were with the nature of his interest at the various Gorman courts, especially at that one which has served hla with such desperate tenacity of purpose to the last. The Russian has been well served at the German eourts; he has sot thrown a rouble or n diamond snuffbox away. Again, by a series of dexterous matrimonial alliances, he has converted Germany Into a kiod of nursery-barrack for the Romanoff family. The Grand Duchy or P#rake hsim cannot be stirred into notion, boon ass the interest ing Grand Duchess Maris Feodorowna is a " scion" of the Imperial bouse. Is not tbs Dowager Empress a sis ter of that king of mtn who rookons the groat Frederick among his ancestors ? Can yon enter any little trum pery German kingdom or aucby without stumbling against a Petrowltz or Paulowiti ? The unctuous Cham berlain, and the sly " Legation's Councillor," who en dsavor to pump jour very thoughts out of your brain, are mere valets of the Russian ( baneery. The police agents have been carefully secured in the Russian interest. Ia fact, turn where you will in Ger many, the wind blows ever from the East. Either by well oonoeived marriages, or by bribes and Intrigues with the Ministers, or by oeurtosios and favors showered upon the lending families, the Csar attains his end, which is to paralyse the action of the German people, aad to convert them into the blind Instruments of his win. So, let them wait until hit schemet art further de reloped and Ihe frontier can be advanced nearer to the Rhine. All this is humiliating enough, but, In strict jus tice, it should only bo spplted to the governing caste aad their agents. The blame which properly attaches to the middle and humbler clasaes is, that their ioflu eaoe upon the action of their rulers is so feeble that they cannot compsl them to save the national honor In 1848 49 they could meet in noisy conclave at Frankfort, rave about 8chtoswig-Hol.Ht?>in, and throw away tbe gam# of liberty, while their hands were filled with trump cards. When it eomee, however, to any rational scheme for bettering their political oondition, they are as tamo aad dull as so many Socks of sheep. Una would have supposed Mist such a point no the destruction of Russian influence throughout Germany, and the restora tion of n native policy, was one worthy of an honest struggle. One would think that n man endowed with any reasonaabls degree of foresight might hove predicted the consequences of such a change upon tha growth or poli tioal liberty throughout Germany. Had It act been for the terrible weight with which St. Petersburg has pressed upon every German capital, the stipulations in favor of German liberty attached to tbe treaties of 1816 would not have,remained a dead letter. As It la, the Russians ? if we are not much mistakes?will ere long be deprived of everything they sought to re tain, save their authority at tbe German oourts. Why should we seek to benefit men who will neither help us nor themselves ? The Germans have left us to bow the evil day alone, and now the best thing the allies eon do ia to leave them in quiet fruition of their Olympian repose The only portion of the population for which we retain much sympathy la the peasantry. The beet advtoe wo can give them is to es cape with all convenient speed foom a country in which it la vain to look for liberty, prosperity, or honor. In the ranks of the allied armies they may fight the battle of their oountry, and fulfil a nobler destiny than play ing the tedious game of soldiering in a home garrison, or assisting to sued the pomp of a review for the amuse ment of their despots. Is the once warlike youth of Germany never to leave the parade-ground, but to grow old, generation after generation in practising mimic war, in preparation for a mighty blow whieh Its raters will one day strike, hut only at the remaio.ng liberties of their people? AUSTRIAN NOTES. In addition to the circular despatch of the 17th cf May, addressed by the Austrian goverament to the represea t a tiff* of Austria at Germea esurts, the following pri vate despatch was addressed, under the same date, to Count nterhasy, the Austrian Ambassador at Berlin ? VncfSA, May 17. 1846. Mosnrra t-i Comtr Tha Prussian Cabinet has been Informed by M. de Btsmarck of what has been dons at Frankfort as regards tha step M de Glinka, the Russian Charge d'Affairse, waa ordered to take by hla Court. We approve that M. do Btsmarck did not provoke a discus aloB in the Diet on this step or the Russian government, and wo do not doubt that Prussia, like Austria, does not deem suoh a discussion suitable. We also en tartaia tha oonvictioa that tbe othor Gorman Courts will not pay further hood to this new attempt of Russia to separate tbe private interests of Germany from the gsaesal interests of Europe, as tbe object of Russia thereby can only be to maintain disunion in Germany, and to make sure so far aa possible, of tbe resolutions of the German Courts be fore tbs final result of the Ylenaa Conferences is known, and before we can be In a position to express ourselves to our confederates on the enttmNe of the situation, aad what It truly dsmamfc on tha part of Germany. However, not to allow any doubt to exist on the point of view In whieh we look upon the declaration mass by Russia at Frankfort, we address the annexed circular to our representatives In Germany, (Circular of 17th May, published la our Mocpd nlttlnu of Saturday ) Wo re quest you tu communicate it to Baron MaateufM, and oa this oooasteu to express to the Minister ttreiideut our confident hope that on this potat tha viaws of the Prussian Cabinet coincide with our owa. Count BCOT., to Hp Exoulunct Oopt* BsruaHosr, 1 n. report that Aoetrla, ud?r data of th? 26th of ?ay, baa isaaOc another otrcalar, la oon ft rased. Wo Vara aot yet ro.Mind the text of tola mw otroular, bn tin' fofloalng letter from Berlin contains the oabotaaoo Of It The now liitriai nlrenlar of tho 2ttb of Haj has pro dnoed .? Idbmm <eltoet. It oouM aot bo otherwise. Although' la thle olroitlar Aaatria promisee to remain faithful ft1 her engag enwnl*. to maintain the "four points," to k*r?oeryo aa . trmed attitadountil the moment when negotiations map b. , reanmed. and to make of bar last proposition's, If aoeop ^ ?' Pari* and London, taa object or aa oliunatam to' Russia?although this and a mi ar declarations are ma ta,in this document, which will probable bo the closing i the Vienna nagotU tiona, at least provtslonallr, ? ? equally certain that it beta ayi the intention of Austria. *homU her propoiitiom be rejected, to attume an expectant I. *e ?f poU^t- hnj im partial reader of this doc amen ^ will oomo to this oon olaelon. Ill W? hire received the Si. Petorabu f ionranls of the 20th May. They oe not ee yet publt * ?? tbo Kertch expedition. [Berlin (Jane 2) correspondence of i ondou Timee ] The fiordtuhcKe Zeitviig publishes a e Automent, dated "tfce Rnaeian front er," to the eileot t bat the appear ance of the English Seat off Revel hade* uud "afreet sensation is the capital, aa well as nlo. if the whole ooeat of Katbland aad Kiniand." It U affirmed that the veteran Ytinoleff. who hea the come land-ia chief of the militia, had ordered every druachine that waa aa vet ocganiaed to aet eat oa its march for St.. "etersburg, la the wetfhbeehood of which two oaaaya \ vera to be on the formed, one oa the north the other on tie ao bth. Ad jo tent General Ten Pievera, the ooasmander of the Bal tic army, had betaken himself to the threaten) *? point (Revel) for the pnrpoae of conducting the dafon ??; aad It la stated that the approach to the town hi id been made Inacosssible by sinking old unaeaworthy * waaela. On occasion of ttie Emperor's visiting Cronsta* U, on May !i, the Kmperor received a deputation of the Inha bitants, who brought htm. according to the Russian cus tom of welcoming a new comer, bread and salt. A fter a few expressions of good will, the Emperor exhor hi them to? I'ray to God for the peace of the soul ef our Lord at vd Emperor Nicholas 1, now resting In God. He loved you1, aad I will ? e eo too. Pat up yoar prayers to heaven,' we will bold Cronstadt, aad if God will there shall be peace your trade shall improve. Mpoan. , According to the Etpmrxi of the 30th altlmo, there waa every indication of the Carliat insurrection being cenoentrated in the Maeetrasgo, and the Queen's autho rities were oolleclinr forces to eater that province oa different points. A body ef troops bal been sent from Madrid In tbe direction of Hiendelaenoinn, to pre serve order amongst the miners, attempts having been made, it was said, to excite them to insurrection. The Minister of War had received a despatch from General de Bedoys. announcing that, after a oombet of two hours, he bad jnat put to flight the faation of Marco de Bello, and taken eighteen of its men prisoners, and had captured soma horses and a quantity of arms and am munition: also that General Thomas had subsequently made twelve of the seme band prisoners. The general added that tbe insurgents were struck with terror. Tbe governor of Saragosaa had informed the govern ment that the faction of Caspe and Aloenii, 110 strong, bad been routed by the Queen's troops, and that two of its chiefs, one of them n priest named Bnyson, bad been shot. Moot of the factious bands in different parts of the oouatry bad, It is stated, dispersed; and in Arragon the revolted calvary soldiers wen in full (light before Gen Gurrna. The Cortes, on the 80th altlmo, adopted eral liuiiw. IHf \Airt?D| VII LUO Win HIUUV, suujiisi the fourteenth basis of the constitution. Two deputies, having got into an altercation, exchanged blows; and, In conseanenoe of this outrage, tbe pabDs wsre exclud ed, and tne chamber held a secret sitting. [Madrid (May 30) Correspondence of London Times.] The accounts from the scene of the insurrection an. upon tbe whole, men favonble this morning. Small parties of prisoners have been brought in to various places. The brigadier second in command of tbe pro vince of Arragon oommunicated to the Minister of War. at 10 o'clock last night, that the factions bands formed at Caspe, Alcanis, and Gaatllssras, had been met by the Cn ?ral commanding in the Maestrazgo and completely a ten Two chiefs, Don Siiveetre Buy ran (a priest from Caspe) and Ignaclo Maiunilloa, wen mads prison ers and forthwith -hot. The action was not vary bloody, for only one man was killed. Arms, horses and other effects wen taken. The affair otcurred on tbe 28th inst. According to the state ment of the chief, the band consisted of 110 men and 8 horaee. A despatch from Calataynd states that Maroo'a party was so completely dispersed that nowhen could more than fonr men b* met with together. In tbe affair at Avanto, Brigadier Serrano reports that he had not a ?ingle casualty, so that the resistance of tbe Carlsts must have been email or none at all. To counterbalance tbe favorable Intelligence It muat be observed that from the very despatches nceived from the officers In com mand of coluproa It results that new bands spring np aa rapidly aa the old ones are defeated. General Gnrrsa, in a communication dated the 28th Inst., speaks of the "faction of Garcia de Barges, consisting of some 200 men, many of them without arms." We learn the ap pearance of other smaller parties. The polnta upon whioh all eyaa are fixed with anxlons expectation art Catalonia aad Navarre. There are reports?Tn town this morning of dlstnrbsneea la ths former province, but np to noon thore was no official intelligence on the subject. Up to yesterday evening Navarre aad Biscay were* tranquil. General Gnrrea and the other officers com mending columns in Arragon display great activity. At the opening of the Oortea, to day, a vote ef thanks was proposed to the troops and nationals in Arragon operating against the Cerlists. The Marquis of Tabuer niga opposed it, upon the very reasonable grounds that those forces had done no more than their duty, and that it was unwise to bo prodigal of such distinctions, which gave rise to unreasonable pretensions. Nevertheless, gMTM * UW MS UUICMUUMUIM |UMWB*IV1IM. I'wTol tUvlvl the vote was paised unanimously, the Marquis himself sacrificing his opinion in order not to spoil the harmony. It certainly is absurd to see the Legislative Assembly, the representatives of the aatioa, bestowing tbe highest honors in their power for a few paltry skirmishes. On the rams principle Brigadier Serrano is promoted to be Major General, for an encounter with wretchedly armed irregulars, In which be lost not a man. The movements ef the Duke and Duchess of Montnen sier are onoertain- The Duke has repeatedly offered to take an arm* against the Cerlists in defence or his sis ter.in low's throne, but the conflict Is not yet auffleient ly serious to induce the government to accept hia offer. The Infanta's health being quite restored, it is possible that when she and her husband leave Madrid it will be to return to Andalusia. They will not leave before the 10th of June. LATEST. Paris, June 3,1885 A telegraphic met sage from Madrid, dated the 2d Inst., says ? A despatch from General Gnrrea, dated May 31, an nounces the total defeat of the Carllst bands in lower Arragon. Tha government read to-day, in the Oortea, the pro ject of the forced loan. Sweden. A telegraphic despatch from Stockholm, dated let Jure, announces the appointment of Baron de Mender it roe m, formerly Becretsry-General of Foreign Affaire, to the poet of Ambaieador to Vienna. SRumor? are cununtof important negotiation* between e two Courte. Commercial Intelligence. . LONDON MONET M AJLXKT. I/Onlon, Jane 6? Evening.?The oearee of exchange ' at New Took on Lendon for bill* at SO day*' eight is 110.K per cent; and, the par of exchange between Eng land and America being 100 23 40 per oent, 'it follow! that the exchange la nominally 0-67 per oent in faror of In gland. and, after making alio wan aee for ohargee of Iran*port and difference of interest, the preaent rate learn a email profit on the impurtiUon of gold from the United Btatea. The Engliah funde have been leaa firm to-day, the pub lic having ahown a diapoaition to realise. Conaola for July opened at the cloaing quotation of laat evening? namely, 91 Jfvto Ji ex. dividend, and a preponderance of ealea, althoagb the trnnaactiona were not very exten sive, cauaed o decline to 01>f to >4, which waa the laat officlai ptioe. At a later hoar operation! took place at a further decline of an eighth. Omnium waa compara tively atandy, and wa* laat quoted i , to X premium. The leaa favorable tendency of the continental exohangee and the feet of aome email amount* of gold having been already tran?mitted to Pari* were among the canaea of the dlmimahed confidence, and the market waa alao in fluenced by revived rumora that another French loan will ahortly be announced. Bank a took cloned at 206 X to 210; Reduced. 01,H to K; New Three per Oanta, 02), to H; Terminable Annuities (new loan), 107,; India atock, 286 to 237, India bonda. 22a. to 24s.; Exchequer bills. 20e. to 13*, premium, and Exchequer bonds, K0){. Foreign aeourltieH open with flrmneaa, but there waa subsequently a alight reaction. In the foralgn exchangee thie .afternoon the rate for Parie waa lower than laat poat Amaterdam and Hamburg ware alao similarly af fected, but in leaa degree. The laat quotations of the Frenoh Throe per orate on the Parte Bourse this evening were 70f. 20o. for money and 71 f. 50c. for the end of vne month, showing /* recov ery of about an eighth from thefreectloa of y? eterday. At Vienna, Det withstand tag the final dosing of the Conferences, there has bean a alight tendency to Im provement. LIVERPOOL COTTON MARKET. Pattbpat, June 2, Evening.?Market clorjd with ge neral and steady buying, and prions of all 'ulnda at the extreme range of yesterday. Sates eetimr ted at 20,000 bales, Including 2,000 for axport and 6,061) on specula %iOWL? J ins 4?Market again eloeed with an upward ten deooy, and, aa compared with Friday'* rates, prleea of all kind* are a clear *d. dearer. Sale* 36,000 Mas, In cluding 2,000 for export and 10,000 ma speculation. Jnsa 6.?Market closed with aoaaa tamensaa but quite steady, prioes unchanged; that la to say. about Md. dearer since Friday. Sales to day 16,OW, including 0,c00 on speculation, 1,0C0 for export. Total salsa of three days, 10,000 bales,'intituling 24,060 a peculation, 5,000 tor export. LITMTOOX. MARKETS. Messrs. Richardson, Speooo k Co. supply the following report.?There bna teen a lair business doing sines Frb day la Ppeniah and Baltte whaata, at aa advanoa of 2d. a ?d par bushel. Of imarinan these are hut about 5,000 6d. pec quarter dearer for yellow aad mixed, end is. a Is. 6d. (or ohltn. Quo'^uoas are?White wheat, lie. a lVt. "4- ,144,191. W, a lla. id. Baltimers ani PhUa delphia floor nominally 42a ? 41a. YeUow corn. 61a ? !. O 62a j mixed, 61a ; White, Ma a 64a. Beef aod perk? A steady feeling in both articles, and the consumption (renter than was anticipated. Bacon veiy firm and scarcely anj thing to be bad under r>Ca ; uai holders ask 61a a 62a. lard rather flrmer, at late quatatxena. In Mancb aster a fair a aonnt of buaineaa doing, but the advanea demanded checks buyers. If rears Dig lend, Athya k Co. faror ua with the follow lng:?Wheat is in demand at 2d. a 3d. advance sinoa Fri day. Flour?Sedere in retail at an advanoe of la. per eaek. Indian corn?A large buaineaa doing?yellow at 62a ; white, 64a ; mixed, 61a. Beef and pork in fair In quiry. Bacon, with aome speculative demand, had ad vanned la. Tallow la rather better demand, at 63e. a (4s. Lard Arm, with an upward tendency. layer1! Olea. lxvasrioATioM into thi ulmd official nr KUFTION CASK. The examination of the charge made against Mr. leg on* of our Street Inspectors of having defr*ad*4 the edgy treasury of various sums of money, took pUee yeator doy before the Mayor. The affidavit* on which the war net wae teamed for the arreet of Mr. Ray, were made kp a German, mere* Anthony Knhn, and five other*, whe accueed him of putting down a greater number *f daya in the account hooka and reeetpte than the emennt of daya which they had actually weened foe the aueparsltoa, and of appropriating the baianoe ao obtained for hie earn peraonal uaea. The following are the ?MleiNi >? City and Ctnmlyttf New York, <*.?Antbeer Knhn, rn sMiag at Ke. 4 avenue C, being ouly eworn, depone and eat a that he iaa etreet e weeper, aad teat he has beam working an euch, in tke employ of the corporation of the city of New York; and Ceponeat farther eaye that he wee engaged in thin employ by on# Joan Ray, who in ? Street Inspector, and deponent further eaya, that, ac cording to hie agreement, he had to receive 61 ? for every oay'e work, and that he received hi* pay every fortnight la the Corporation oSoe, on the dooh foot m Stanton street, by a man who thin deponent behevne to be the Superintendent of the Street Department, and ttat thin payment wae made in the pree*noe of the anid inspector, John Ray. and in aeeordtnce with an ex tract from tke book* of eald Ray, and that be (deponent) had to aign a receipt for the money, ae received; sal dapo n*n> further eaye that the daya of work eot forth in anefo receipt, aeocnllag to the boaks of ?aid John Bay, were alwayf more than the amount of daya en which hr (deponent) had actually worked forth# oerporattou. and that the ameunta of money which were paid on auoh re neipt by the eaid eopenntendeat were above the amount due to "him foe work; and deponent further nay#, that he, (tke said Jhho hay,) bad made arrangement* wtlfr him (deponent) to reoetve the balanoo ao obtained, not tke* ne (the eaid Ray) did receive auoh balanoo at every pay day from him (ceponenl), and that the same ea paid by him to Ray wave <11 tie nag from five shillings to M 7t; and deponent further eaye. that Char ee Mualhefen, of Ne. Ml Second atoeat; Adam Sohwfnd. No. 1434 (roar) Third etreet; Valentine Cortlee 119 WUlot etreot (roar); Jobm-Gorman, 210Second etreot (rear), and Joseph Haal feldt, 382 F.<ghth stoat, were at the eamotime emptoyed by Ray on behalf of the corporation, under a ooutoae* similar to that of deponent, and for like wages, and the* payment* were made to them at the same time once n fortnight, and at the *ame place and by the same par aooe; that alike falno aooonnt was made omtln tke raver of eaoh one of them, and that they received a similar - tl ? - ~t maw /.WAV a n/i ahnwn. fKnir MfoML Ul rgrnu UUO UI M*vU., AAA J -- - ... proportional excess of pay over and above their _ at this deponent received; that each one of foam return ed eueh exceta to John Ray in the same manner a? de ponent did, which arrangement Ray mad# with demount and each of thorn, with the Intention to defraud the cfop twaaury. ANTON* K.UHN, (hi* mark) Sworn to before me thi* "th day ef Juna, 18M. *?? SlNCUilB, Commissioner of Deeds. City and County of New York Charle# Muhlhofen, ? 221 Secotd street, Adam Schwind, p4 Third etreet, Ya. lentine Corties, ll9 Wlllet street. John Gorman, 216 8a oond street, Joseph Saalfeldt, 382 Eighth atroet, being ?ach dulj ivorn, depoM ud nj that each, on# ?( severally, has heard the foregoing nMdnvil of Aatonn Knhn, end that the facts therein stated are true, aoeacd Ing to the knowledge of eeoh one of thorn. * LHAm. MUHLHOFBN, (his mask.) ADAM SCHWIND, (his mark.) VALENTINE CORTIES, (his meek.# JOHN GORMAN, (hie mark.) JOSEW 8A Al.Fkl.Dr. Sworn before me thle 7th day of June, 1856. wn. Sinclajk, Commissioner of Deeds. At the hour appointed, half paat one o'clook, Mr. Senr ler being ewom to give a correct aad true interpretation, lfr Busteed pro seeded to examiae the flret w.tneea, Anthony Kuhn, who eaid?1 was first employed kg Mr. Kay, about three or four months ago; 1 knew bias for about two years, tut was not aoqan.ntod *> aatn ?peak to him; at present 1 have no occupation; I wan employed as foreman of the street sweepers. Mr. Bag never d .charged me for drunsenwee. or tocspaoifr as loren?aa; 1 wae not discharged at all, I left beeauao he bed bo more work for me; the streets have been swept sinoe 1 left Mr. Ray; by say tog that I Urt became* 1 had no more work, I mean that I left after I aaade mn cAidplaint to his Honor, and because of it; 1 knew or these alleged improprieties from the beginning of my eaa blov merit ; 1 did not make th* complaint before, booauan 1 was afraid I might lose my work , I wae not discharged becsnatlgsve out ticket, whl.o I was drunk; I ton* know 1'atnck Mulligan, at Isast not the n*me, I d!Ann* have any eontroversey with Mr. Ray, previous to mak ing my complaint, on any subject; the complaint waa made after I left Mr. Ray; the agreement between Mr. Ray and myself wae made at the corner of Seventh ? tread ana Avenue C, no one being present ? I paid Mr. Ray tha over moneV twloe a month; I recollect paying htm six different timet; th# money wa* paid at different place*, sometimes in the street, and sometimes In ngroaecy store or drink shop; I paid on the west side of the atn nue- I paid 63 in the street in city money, hn one' bill ; 1 don't know of what bank It wani 1 don't know where I paid the fourth tima; I paid in three one dollar bills; I recollect that they warn one dollar bills, because I had no change at th* *'"*. and was obliged to change a five dollar bill to give lfr. Ray the three dollars; my own reason told me from thn beginning that Mr. Ray was acting wrong; I did and mai<* my return* in writing; I mad# them to Mr. Ray himself: I think Mr. Mott is the pmM?to?il[*?.thn habit of paying; 1 did not remonetreto with Mr. Ray when the original agreement was mad* between us, b?4 I tokl him be ehoula give the men more work: I was an gry with Mr. Ray, before making the oomplaint, for nod eiving the men more work, as they were all P?* 1 did not tell any of the men that If Ray waa out ofjhn inipectorship they would have more work; 1 signed a written receipt every time I got money; I did not know I was lying by doing so, because 1 cannot; mrterwrMto 1 always counted the money every time I got it. Use firm time 1 waa . centred to give the money to<Mir. Ray by Mr. Ray himself, but a forwards I always paid him ef my own accord; t never toked Mr. 1Rayto retura mn the money; I cannot wnte any moiw than "J own nams la German, but I can make ???!*?; write in eny book the amount paid to Mr. Raj, I ***** kept an acoount of the number of day# I ported I? flgKxamlned by the Mayor?1 paid Mr. about 612 or 615; I know of my own knowlodgethatRar received money mn others, far 1 saw persons give it, 2?to?y thrives told me if it; some of thStoaaMM are Valentine Corttee, Cans. Muhlhofen. Adam Schwind, jThVoEmM and Jonph ffonlfoldt; there were stx Germane worklrg for Mr. the ttn themselves they hadp?J RiJ, the 8rrt tljfo thaiiwn Gtrmana paid me, hut siao* thsa 1 have refuse* in e*Mr. Bueteed?What la the most you ever paid Mr. R*^ltne??tl"lbe moat 1 ever paid him waa f-i-TiJew th* men nay Ray; I ean't say whether it wan n. T./nv. J because they afterwards told me lt waa ; I .oyweewpor have for su^posnog^that Mr. bay melved monoy ftoto 0tTh*aexamination was then ooncluded for the day. Ik will he resumed this afternoon, at th* same hour. OARTASB IMPOSITION. A publie cart man, named Thome* Donohne, wa# an Monday bsought to the Mayor'# oMce, before Mr. Btoveua, the first marshal, charged by a lady named mien Fog* with having tried to Impose upon her by ? barging hew more than waa dn* to him. According to th# lady ? a? dnvit, eh* employed him to remove her furniture In nan load and for one dollar, but afterwards the cartman ?*" departed^in very good sptrita, mnttmtog ag^to-6 torn harddeclsiou, hut as aoithar ho nor tlm oompatuant to ihw'i ofooa. It la to bo nroeumad thaA i??d^rtS Mayer'. be presumed^ the wisest course was panned b* the evtman, and ha took th* mild advlee of Mz. Otovena, CAB* BIBMDWBfo A. Th* nana of Charloa Wills, charged with havto* dueed Anna Bowie., nmim tnm t dismissed yesterday aftornoon by Justioe 0*0^^^^ complainant falling to bring forward any ?stimoay. _ PSAOM IN Kanias?Th6 of tha 9th instant has tha f*Bowlng _ Kanaaa, anfr to learn that matton have beoome <l?? p0McmhlyiSf. every thing seems to he ^i^J^enmsto be sw *- ^ torn doubt not hut "T fowwoehe Mnoe by a m5 'Aim* violeno* to gntot and gang ma persona ? ""f.'^rtt^hoir ooodnct. Th* foaaMn ^"^'J^^tmNerth, aad tn. fonnMn and JB6 their own ?,** there to saako * tholr ""^^STtUNortSe J;