TH NO. 5482. ADDITIONAL EUROPEAN INTELLIGENCE. Oar Paris Correspondence. Paris, May 21,1819. TA? Elections and their Remit?ProceedingI of the Atecmhly?Critit tn French +iJfaire?Tht Bourse, <f-c. The current week is so pregnant with events of high importance, that I commence my letter to-day, io as to fire you the impressions as they are produoed here I from day to day, I had almost said from hour to hour. Like so many other epochs In the past fifteen months, Ibe present has been signuliied by an event which has ha filed all calculation?disappointing the hopes of some parties, exciting the alarms of others, and proving the fears of other parties to bo groundless. It is almost impossible to reason In these times. Political conjectures must necessarily be based on analogy. We expect the future by comparing Its likeness with the past. In these times thero is n* analogy to guide, as all fe uuforscen. all unexpected. My last despatch, in which 1 announced to you the entire eonlldence of the moderate party that the result of the elections would almost repel the ultra democrats, the reds, the socialists, and the communists, from the chamber, and the despair of these latter purties themselves, had not left tho shores of Knglcnd. before It became evident, o the astonishment of ono party and the consternation of the other, that oil these uutielpations would prove groundless. On Thursday night, alter post hour, results were obtained which first raised the alarm ol the party of ordt r, for they indicated the high probability that t ight or ten social!? ts and red republicans would be returned tor Paris. The announcements from the provinces were scarcely less sinister. On Friday evening, before the Bourse opened, tin so opinions were confirmed. Tho Paris list was proclaimed at the Hotel do Ville, Including ten socialists aud red republicans; and what was more astonishing, three of the most obnoxious of these, nasiuly, Lrdru Rstlln himself. Lagrunge, who is accused of firing the pistol on the 2lth February, which caused the revolution, uud Bole hot. lately a private and now a sergeaut in a regiment of the line, wcro proclaimed at the head of tliu pull, having little less than In:If the entire number of votes delivered by the constituency of this great metropolis.? Men like O. Barrot and Caraignao were placed far be low tnem in tiio llat; and evt-u tti?^ eighteen moderates cueh as thoy arc, who arc returned for Paris, are not of the stump w hich was expected The effect of this at the Bourse on Friday was of course trcinoad >us; a fearful panic was raised The funds fell three francs. In the course of Friday evening, further accounts arrived from the provinces, still bringing the same reports of the unexpected success of the socialists and of the reds. Like reports continued to arrive on Saturday; another panic at the Bourse,and another fall of throe francs, making six francs within little more than twenty-four hours. Ob Saturday lire Assembly, which iron holds the anomalous position of debating and assuming authority, while auother Assembly actually exists, although not yet assembled, was the theatre of a furious discussion. This body, which is now, so to speak, dead, nevertheless bus a sort of convulsive galvanized life, aud the debate on Saturday was not a bad illustration of it. Thoso memb ers of it who know that they will not be re-elected are in an agony of despair. "With the greater number of tliem the 25f. a day coustituto their sole support; they are their bread, meat and lodging. They know that they will lose this by the end of the week, and they arc resolved to commit, before they leave the theatre of their action. as much mischief as possible. Ou Friday, accordingly, they proposed a decree that the tax on drink should be abolished from the 1st January next; but as this abolition would create a deficiency in the treasury to the trifling amouut of lot) millions, they appended to tbeir decree a clause that the government must invent another tax to supply the place of this. On Saturday they attacked the command held by Gen. Changarnier, who has been the main instrument of preserving order in Taris for several months, and ended, after a furious debate, lu a vote, the effect of which is to render this command illegal. Whether the government will dismisa Gen Changaruier in compliance with this vote of the dying Assembly, is uot us yet certain. My own impressiou is, tliat they will; but if they do, another panic will assuredly take place at tiie Bourse, and we shall have a full of four or five francs more We shall know more of this, however, before this letter is despatched. Mom day. May 21. "We have now before us the results oi' the elections complete, except ttuve departments, the colonies and Algeria, which return together only 22 members. We know, therefore, 728 elections out of the total number of 750. The results aro as follows:?Anti- socialists, 411; socialists, 217. Thus we may say that when the elections are complete, the socialist opposition in the new Chain1 ... Ill In ./.mat III.... I..-. tin... ., n .. 11. i I , the entire number. When it is considered that this opposition Is n compact mass, which will act a? a single man. that (whether tlie conviction ?. well or ill-founded) they believe that the army is with tta ?. au<l that if tliey are supported by u manifestation out of doors, nothing can prevent the Chamber from being invaded, and thu majority thus coerced, you will un ! rstand in what a difficult position Ilia new uua will And themselves placed. Not a day passes that somo more extraordinary features in this crisis are not developed. Vou, who so well recollect the singular position assumed by Lamartine, last April, when thut eminent person had Franco at bis feet, was returned for 111 or 14 departments, including the capital, and hud only to signify his assent to be made the Provisional President of the Republic, and its virtual dictator, will doubtless be astonished when I now tell you thut that same Lamnrtlnn is uot only not returned for Paris, but not returned for the departments?that he is even rejected in his own department, and his own town of Macon, where, hitherto, he lias been the idol, and for which Lie was constantly returned under the monarchy. It is, I repeat it, an almost incredible fact that out of the 36 departments of France, and among thu 7,r>0 representatives selected by the universal suffrage, the illustrious poet, the immortal denouncer of the red flag the apostle of the revolution of 1S48. and (he idol of the people of May last, is actually not returned to the Assembly. But this is not all; the honest, pure, sincere and consistent republican, he who had the boldness to support democratic opinions in the face of the powers of the monarchy. Garnler Pages, has not found a nook to occupy in the new Assembly. lie. like Lamartine. is rejected by the people of universal suffrage. Nor Is even this all ; Marie, another honest, pure and consistent republican, who led a large party of the extreme left, in the old chamber, was a loaning member of the provisional government of February, and 6f the Kxecutivo Commission of May, who was Minister of Justice under General Cuvaignac?Marie has shared the fate of his friends, Lamartine and Gamier Pages. Thus, of the five members of the executive Commission which governed France in May to the 24th of June, three, Lamartine. Marie. and Gamier Pages, are excluded from the Legislative Assembly by the present electors The individual of this commission who was then most obnoxious. M. Ledru Kollio. is now not only returned for Paris by the vote* of half the entire number of the electors who availed themselves of the privilege of suffrage, but also several of the departments, being at the head ol the poll in the native department of Lamartine. The veDernblc liupont. (Je l'F.nrr.) the patriarch of republicanism. end thgpchicruftheprovi9ioualgoicrnuic.it of Ft-bruarv. is also excluded from the n"w chamber. being rejected in hi* own department of the (Cure, and superseded by the Due do Uroglie, an ex-prenident of the council under Louis Philippe. Let us take, for a moment, a retrospect of the provitionhl goTcrnment of February, and sec what lion be ome of it* member*. Thl* government wa* composed a* follow* :?Lamartine. Arago, Marie. Garnler I'age*. Dupont (dc l'Eure.) Louis iilunc, Albert, Lodzu Kollin, Flocon, Cremicux. Alarrnst. and Paguerre. Of tliese, I.amartine, Marie, Oarnicr Page*, Dupont (do l'Eure.) Louis Blanc. Albert. Klocon, Marrast. and I'ajfuerro. are rejected br the present elect ions : Leui* Biaaa 1* In exile ; and Albert ' i* in the fortress of Doullcu, under sentence of transportation. As I anticipated yesterday. Gen. Changarnicr ha* been removed flromjtho command of the National Guard, in consequence of the voto of tho Assembly of Saturday. Tlie injurious cansequenco of this measure ha* been attempted to be remedied, by appointing the chief of his statf, Gen. Perrot. to the command of the N ational Guard, retaining Gen. Changarnier in tho command of the troops of the line. This, however, is only an od interim arrangement: but. at the pro?eut moment, eve' rything is ?,/ inirriri. Trrsnar, May 22. Yesterday produced an event without any parallel since the first days ol the involution of February. The funds at the Bourse were actually precipitated downwards to such an extent that there was a fall amounting to 7 franca on the prevlout doing price* Thus we have the 6 per cent* which, eight days ago, were at PI, actually sold at TO being a fail of|K. francs in a week, 'ibis, I repeat, except at a moment of actual revolution.!* without a parallel. The cause of this 1 have already partly, but only partly, explained. The gieat fall of yesterday, being oue-balf the total fall of the week. Is unii illy to he ascribed tithe mischief feared from the disposition of the Assembly, which is now in rrlrrmit, in the agonic* of death. It is believed that this b idy is bent on evil, and that, if possible, It will rreate an insurrection before the day of tho couvocatinn of the new Assembly. Yesterday. It Was expected that a measure would be brought forward for a gonerat a in oesty of all political oonvlet*. so that the eatiro b<''y of the Insurgent* of June might bo let Iooxa on society. This was one ol tho cause* opciattng on tiie fund*. Such a project *s< intended to bo brought forward, but, owing t? tlie house not botug iti sufficient number. It failed \ ou are aware that 606 vote - ur? nee*, aary to give validity to a d' cislon. A great number of the derate party now systematically abstain from voting for the express purpose of rendering tho votes invalid. Tbis mauce.ivre wus practised yesterday with success, hi, bruits ux ba-, however, given notice that ,.J?a will bring fwrwnrd tlie question of a general amnesty fo-d#y. A panic at tile Bourse and terror through the capital will, of course, be the consequence. fVh ue >:?. t v, May 111. The Constituent Asiumbly 1* resolved to die game. I J Ilr iwriUUH uiuuuwwiir* m. rianw.nn v'" ""-n Ir-UCUBB I and waving Ihrit baU rboat lb at " at lean they'll die ' . E NE' with harness on their backs." Scenes like those exhibited yesterday In the Aieembly, are without parallel in the civilised world. The Assembly being morally dead, is nevertheless in a species of convulsive vitality, and, like a galvanised corpse, it flings its arms and legs about with ap appearance of reckless desperation, striking friends and foes indifferently, who happen to be within its reach. You will comprehend this despair when I tell you that of the 860 remaining members (for there are about fifty or so either dead, in prison under conviction ef crime, or in exile to escape punishment), 688 are not elected to the next Assembly, and will lose, therefore, $5 a day, which with the majority of them, is their sole means of support. Yesterday, they directed their efforts to plunge the country into war This was dispassionately remonstrated agaiDst by their frieud, General Cuvaignac, but even he was received with shouts and execrations by the Mountain. The debate is to be continued today, and grave apprehensions continue to be entertained for the next three days, during which time this Assembly will continue to sit. You will perceive that yesterday it proposed to declare itself in permanence. The convulsions of the Assembly are shared by the Bourse. Having fallen precipitately 7 fr. the day before yesterday, the funds rose 5 fr. yesterday, no intelligible political cause being discoverable. The rise was ascribed to the agency of speculators. Marshal Bugyuud returned to Paris yesterday, and was closeted with the President during the entire afternoon. It is now certain that the President is endeavoring to get up a cabinet uudrr the auspioes of the Marshal. Nothing as yet. however, has transpired. There arc twenty-nine double electlous in the new Assembly. twelve of which ellect tilemembers for furls, and it is affirmed, I believe with truth, thut ull the deputies for Paris who have received double nominations will select thu departments in preference to the capital, so that there will be almost immediately ten vaennclcs in the representation of Purls, and consequently a reproduction of all the excitement attending an election in the capital. ,M Lcdru It oili (i, who in the opinion of many, a short time since, would not have been returned to the next Assembly at all, is returned for live departments. Gen (.'bungunier. ol the extreme opposite color, Is returned for three Napoleon lionupurte. son of Jerome, who lately opposed his cousin the President in so violent a manner, and who represents .mother faction, is al-o returned for three departments. Felix Pyat, the red republican and soliaiist. is also returned for three department. M. O. llarrot. differing in his policy from all these, is returned for two departments. Al. Leon rancher, again t whom the lute vote ot the Chamber was fulminated, and who was hurled from power in eonsequence, has been very nearly returned for two departments, being actually returned for the Murine, J and Laving had 103.000 votes for Paris. It was confidently expected that tho Prince do Joinvllle would have been returned, but the Prince having authorized a declaration to bo published, that he would not accept the honor until the decree of exile against his family was revoked, has lost His election. Our llerllik Correspondence. Tlie Progress of . iff airs it? Germany. Beklik, May 22,1310. The movements on the Rhine, In Prussia, Uavavia, and Baden, have already assumed the character of an organized revolution. They are not merely tho simultaneous outbreaks of popular dissatisfaction in all the principal cities of western Germany, in consequence of tho nonrecognition of the constitution by the different governments,and the disapproval ot the acts of their National Assembly, but, as one man, the whole population of + wo *f nf 41.s. so.ir.iwtr Y.?a wtenn A l,:?' "* v"v " " '"""l ? l'"|iaiiu8 ku ' rise. According to all reports we receive from western Germany,'.a'l classes and parties, the peasants and citizens, those in the service of government and those out of it, and even the military, throughout llhonlsli Prussia and Bavaria, the Grand Ducby of Baden, and many ;of the smullor states, have declared themselves in favor of the insurrection, and are prepared to take an active part in it. To be surei not ail have the same object in view; there arc republicans and red republicans, radicals and conservatives, and again, such who only wish to establish the unity of Germany with the least possible change of the existing order of things; but all are united in one point, viz: that they are determined to support the National Assembly at all hazards. It is impossible to say, as yet, how far this revolution will go. or whore it will end, and which party will take tho lead; whether the republic will be the banner, under which the present movement will spread throughout Germany, or whether it Is to stop at the foot of the thrones, which, like the pyramids of old Egypt, still arc to stand in Europe, the monuments of an age long gone by. All will depend upon the resistance w hich the governments will offer to the progress of revolution; if this resistance will be a forcible one. and there Is every reason to lii'licYP fin. thii lirli* will lii'Milr t.hrniirrli nil lifirriure r?n the governments will succeed, with the assistance et the foreign armies who have already invaded tieruiany, in suppressing the movements. In the first case, we shall doubtless have a republic; in the latter, the rule of despotism over this country will have become a/at'f accompli. According to all, however. I have been able to ascertain, iroiu the most authentic sources, of the movements on the Rhine and in Baden, up to the latest moment, no attempts tc proclaim the republic have as yet met with any snccess among the majority of the people; and unless the governments will hurry on a complete breach between the Princes and the people, in consequence of resisting the movements with armed forco, it is not likely that the tiermaas, for tho present, will go farther than to establish the constitution, as it is agreed upon by the National Assembly. The strong aversion which exists in this country against socialism and the modern doctrine of French philosophy is the principal cause that the republic, which, unfortunately, is generally regarded as identical with the red republic, has not yet gained more adherents among the conservative classes. But, in the present state of things, no one can tell what may occur shortly. The orlsis has just attained its height. The National Assembly, in reply to the summons of the Prussian government te its deputies, has declared that summons as illegal; it has fhrther passed a vote of want of conSdencc to the ministry which, after the resignation of Mr. Von tiagern, had been appointed by the Rtichi Vsrwrser; and. lastly, it has deposed the central power itself, because it had acted in concert with the governments against the Assembly. According to a telegraphic despatch received here by the government, yesterday evening, the Assembly has resolved to elect one of tho sovereign princes of Germany at the head of the empire, with the title of imperial Stadtholder. The fitadholdur is to take the oath upon the constitution, and is to rcquiro.all in the service of government to do the same. lie is to remain in office until the Emperor of Germany will bo definitively elected. Until the meeting or the first German Reichstag, the Asseinb'y assumes all the rights appertaining to the Rrichitog according to the constitution. In cousequence of these resolutions, the Prussian government, us I have j tut been informed, has sent instructions to the Archduke John, to the effect that he should maiutaln his position at the head of the central government until the different governments of Germany had come to some resolution. An army of 60.000 men, I am told at the same time, consisting of Hanoverians and Prussians, who are being concentrated near Frankfort, will bo placed at the disposal of tho central power. Previous instructions to the Archduke John ha.l already been given by the government here, to the effect that he should call into requisition the military in ease of an insurrection at Frankfort; and according to the latest accounts from that sltv. the state of excitement was such, that whilst I write this it is not unlikely these instructions have already been acted upou. For the purpose of putting down the revolution, all the cities on the Rhine, and in Baden, including Frankfort, will, it Is believed, ere long, be declared in a state ot siege. In this capital within the last few days, martial law has been proclaimed, and the state of siego is exercised in the most rigorous manner. Several of the members of the opposition In the second chamber have been obliged to fly. Mr. Waldeck, the loader of the opposition party, has been arrested, as It it is stated, for high treason, and will be tried before a court martial. The Rational Ziihmg, the only radical paper here, has been suspended. The reasons for the adoption of these measures on the part of government, are to guard against every possibility of an outbreak in this elty, aud to cut off every intercourse between the radioai party in the capital and in the provinces. We haTe intelligence, to-day, that the Emperors ef Russia and Austria are to meet at Warsaw, for the purpose of holding a conference. It is believed that the object of this conference Is to agree upon the plan of operation to put down revolution in llunguryand Austria. N? rueh plan seems as yet to have been fixed npon. though the vast armi?s of Russia are dally pouring into Austria. A decisive blow, by the nnltsd Russian aud Austrian fore.es. against the Hnngarians, is meditated. The latter, according to the latest advices. are advancing with an army of 70,000 men, OMllce I 1-ave ju?t been informed that the left of the Frankfwrt Axacnibly linx sent a deputation to Munich, to offer tri the King of Bavaria the dignity of Imperial Ntndtholdrr of (ieimany. It i* stated that,in the event of lit.o refueal, the King ?f Wurtemberg would be williuk to aeecpt the dignity. The conference* which are being held here between the plPDlpotculiai iex ot the different State* of (dermany hare lie yet, failed to bring about an agreement on tue cotoxtltntlon ocliegle which ix to bo issued. Wa learn, from good nolle rity. that the principal ttlfflcultie nro made by Uavarla and Wurte.nburg, tlie l itter liming already recognlxed tlie Herman constitution. Difference* are also stated to exixt b tween frneala and Saxony. A> counts Jual received by tho8o'clook 1*. M. i.mil. from Frankfort, xtate that, on the lilxt inst., "7 lunnlit rx icxigued their natx tn the National Amoiubly. anil that tbu Saxon deputica had been reeatled by their g<.vermin nt. The Ministerial Crlel* In France. [From Journal Du Havre.J The following la xtated to be tlie determination of Prexl-lenl Loula Napoleon and hia eabiuet in the prexent poature of affair*, In reference to the eoursa the government will take It la raid no change fir the prwaent will bo made in the miniatry, but tint members. to axe a vulgar expreaatou, will " try their lack" with the new Assembly, and then If ibey can keep their plaoea they will, Tit* cabinet, acting en tbta view, will call w ro MORNING EDITION?SA1 together the new Assembly at the earliest possible period; It will then come before the Assembly, and call npon it by demanding a vote of confidence to pronounce ?' at once upon Its tate. If the vote la In Its favor, all the change made will be to provide a successor for Leon Kaucher. The vacillation of popular favor Is evinced by the following fact. Of the eleven individuals who constituted the Pro-visional Government on the flight of Louis rbilippe, the men who by their measures and oonduct, and especially by the institution of universal suffrage, may be oalled the founders and fathers of the republic, only three have been elected members of the next National Assembly. They are JArago, Ledru Rollin and Cremieux. One of them, Albert, is a prisoner waiting to bo transported; another, Louis Blanc, is a fugitive and an exile in Kngland. The Cholera In Paris. The cholera is decreasing in Paris; and this is particularly felt in the hospitals. At the Hotel Di<:u. for instance, whore, for the last month, about one-third of the patients were brought, the number has fallen to twenty-three, whilst it previously averaged thirty and forty u day. it is principally at the hospital St. Louis, ....i - * t .. cnu.., .. ... ?l, ? s. f.i. .. i.; v.t.. i.. auu i.? oiup in. " >? imiv/in. in | this last hospital, where forty-two eases had been ad- i niltted within forty-eight hours, the.new cases admitted , during the lastthree days were fourteen, nino. and four 1 here are also favorab'e symptoms in the city, and ( the disease is rapidly disappearing. , THe Declaration of Independence of tlse j Hniiffnrlaiia. The representatives of the Hungarian nation assent- . bled on the 1-ith of April, 1840. at Debreciin, not in t their usual assembly hull, but in the Protestant church, ( in order to utalte the discussions and decision of this great problem more solemn, and the pluce more suitable for a large auditory. Several thousands of tlio 1 people were present. The Dictator, Kossuth, reported the last glorious victories of the Hungarian army, and ' declared, witli emphasis, that now wa< the moment for ' shaking otr the fetters by which the nation had been r oppressed for three centuries, to place Itself among tho * great nations of the world, and to rid themselves of f" tliut dynasty which paid with parlldiousness and cter- ' nal treachery the loyalty and magnanimity of the Hungarian nation Tho Hungarian people; who, in those J1 great battles for liberty mnde such boundless sacrifices, ? the brave Hungarian army, who, with the most sublime H patriotic feelings, offered their lives for the salvation of ? the father land, all there impose oti the representatives ' of the nation the high duty of taking such resolution*. The father-laud, the world, (icd himself commands us o to do so. t The propositions were then submitted by the Dicta- 1 tor Kossuth, as follows y " 1. Hungary with all its legal provinces and counties ? should be proclaimed R" a free, Independent, and self- t subsislent. state, whose integrity and unity can never c be attacked. v "2 The dynasty Habsburg-Dorrain. whose treachery and pertidiousness took up arms against the Hungarian t nation, which tried to divide the country, to annihilate h tho holy constitution, to produce hatred betwoou the t different races, and which was even so shameless as to ^ wake use of a foreign power, (Itussia) to butcher a > whole nation, which in this way lias torn in pieces the j Pragmatic sanction, which has violated every mutual treaty, this faithless dynasty Hubsburg-Lorrain, should be deposed forever as ruler in Hungary and all Ks legal t provinces and countries, should lie exded and*bauishnd u toraver from all the territories of Hungary, and should ? never be allowed the privilege of Hungarian citizenship li '1 his banishment should bo proclaimed in the name of e the whole Hungarian nation. t " 3. 1 he Hungarian nation being by a holy unaltena (1 me i irdi. seii-nuDsisieni, iree, aud independent, may proclaim its decided will, to keep peace ami friendship with all nations of the world, for so long us Its rights are not violated, to keep particularly peace and friendship with those people who were before united with Hungary, under the same ruler, then with the neighboring Turkish and Italian countries, and to nia'ie treaties and alliances with them, founded on mutual interests. "4. 'J'he future system of government with its particularities shall bo deliberated and decided by the National Assembly. Until tlio new principles of government are deliberated upon and accepted, a President. with responsible Ministers, should be elected and invested with the executive power. " 5. A committee of three members should be authorised to publish u manifest ol' this resolution, and its principles." Tho representatives of the people unanimously adoptud the propositions of the Dictator and gave them their sanction, and the church resounded wiili enthusiastic shouts; tears of joy glcuuied in the eyes of thousands and thousands. The fourth proposition same soon to discussion, and all representatives, with unanimous feelings and decision. proclaimed Lewis Kossuth, President, in consequence of his unshuken patriotism, and his undivided confidence of tho whole Hungarian nation. He was then entrusted with the formation of a ministry. On the same day. the (YlagnutenhofcUl) Senate, on the proposition of their President, Poreny, accepted the above resolutions ol' the House of Representatives, without farther discussions, unanimously and solemnly. Tho following is the composition of the ministry of the now Hungarian governmentLewis Kossvith, President; Casimir linthesny. War; Sxemere, Interior; s. Poreny. Justice; Duschck, Finance; Heynek, Religion and Police. From Yucatan.?We are indebted to Mr. Salvador Fernandez, of this city, for tiles of Boletin Oficial of Merida. to the 7th instant, and the Fenae to the &th, published at Campsachy. received here yesterday by the schooner Primera Campechana, Captain Prats, from Compeachy. The elections in Yucatan were soon to take place, and the Fenii takes occasion to say that the constitution of 1825. which is the one now in force, is somewhat < antiquated and defective, and that the progress of the country, since its adoption, requires it should be amended in many important particulars. Spiakiugof the war and the condition of the country, the FtfUx complains that the general government does thr Indian*, and it declares that this important portion v of the confederacy is on the ere of being lost, and will t be lost, without remedy, If condemned to support, d single handed, this disastrous war fur one year longer, c It proceeds to declare that the elements of prosperity t oftbe country are nearly destroyed,and that lis powers t of resistance arc diminishing from day to day. t The Yucatcros are now iu possession of Tlhosuco, t Saban, Chemux and Uacalar. Col. Hosado had ordered t a sally to be mude from Tihosaco, by four hundred a men, to drive back tlio Indians in that vicinity. This b moTement w?3 to li?T? been executed on the 'i4tli ult. n The result of it had not yet been ascertaiuod. t. The schooner Itafa-la, from Vera (.'rue, brought to Sisal, on the 30th ullimn. the suui of fifteen thousands b dollars, voted by the Mexican Congress, to assist the d Yueatrcoa against the sarnges. The iVm'a complains n that this cum la ittgnthw laaimala t The war still contiucd with much activity on the s part of the savages. Many skirmishes had taken place, h without any decisive result. The Dalelin Qjkial givos fi I accounts of several skirmishes near Tiliosuco and * i Saban. in which the Indians were worsted.? -Y?<? Or- t i leant Delia. May 111. t I ^ TIic lYcather and tUc CT'opss, c j The Tolnt Coupee (La.) Tribune, of the 'itSth ultimo, '1 ; says For the lust two or three weeks the weather has c been most unfavorable for the planters, and, should It f continue, must injure the crops materially. We learn * that some of the eotton planters hare nbomloned a t portion of their arops, it being impossible, from the t quantity of grass, to cultivate the whole. The sugar I crop, to a great cxtunt, suffers from the same cause; ? but a few days of tine weather would enable the plant- > ers to place It entirely beyond the reach of danger. The t stand Is fine, and if no calnmity orortakes us, the erop I ; will be an average one. s j The Laurensvillo (8 C.) UeralA of the 1st Inst, saye : t 1 For the past week the weather has maintained the pe- t ; enllar features that have characterised this spring?un- j usual coldness. We have had several showers, but the a weather has been mostly dry. with cold nights and c mornings, and not remarkably warm in the middle of 1 the day. Ho far as wc have been able to learn, cotton, } throughout the district, is toty backward, retarded In t consequence of the coldness of the nights. The wheat ? harvest has commenced, and we are glad that our plant- g era are likely to he agreeably disappointed?at least <! two-thirds of a full crop will be made. Oats are unn- t sually line this season, and a very abundant crop will 1 : be secured. < orn does not look us well as we have seen ' it at this time of year, but the general appearanoa of i | the crop is far from bad. ' Domestic Miscellany. ' The eourts of I'ocahontus and Berklev counties. Va . have refused to graut licenses for the retail of ardent sptrite. The Tillage of Hagerstown, Md., war visited by a violent ball strom on the "Jd loot The erops in the neighborhood were materially injured. Samuel Owens was killed at Attlea, N. Y., on the Oth Instant, by having been run over by a train of railroad ears. Four laborers were Instantly killed at Newtown. Pa. a few days since, by the premature blasting of a rock. ^A convention of the Pennsylvania coal miners, te adopt measures for their mutual benefit, will he held at ( umbcrlnnd, Md., on the 27th Inst. Charles Shamberger walked out of a fourth story window, at Beading. Pa , a few nigbts since, while In a state of somnambulism, and was Instantly killed. Two negroes were executed for murder and arson, at 1 Pott Gibson, Miss., on the 25th ult. The Legislature of Virginia, on Monday laeC through Gov. Floyd, presented a splendid sword to Col. John ' Garland, V. 8. A. ' Blpe apples, peaches and pears, were plenty In the Vieksburg, Miss , markot. Michael and William Riley ere on trial at F.eat Cam- 1 bridge, Mass., for the morder of Josiah Child*. Locusts have appeared In great numbers, in the ^ neighborhood of Pittsburgh, Pa. 'j The thcrmemetsr at Norfolk. Ve . on the 4th Instant, f stoed at 1?2 degrees in the shade. 1 A man nnmed Welsh was murdered at Salom, Va , a few days since, by another named Carter, whe stabbed him. The centenary celebration of the towu of Alexandria * Va., will take place on the l.ltli of July next. . William P. GUmoTe was killed a few days sines, at > Level), Mass by Jailing down stairs while intoxicated RK E rURDAY, JUNE 9, 1849. Brooklyn City Intelligence. Circuit Court.? Before J udge Moree.? fVilliam Jtgar
$. Jamti Jlgar.?This was an action of replerln, to eeOTer personal property, consisting of a horse, wagon ,nd harness, which Is alleged to be the effects of the ilalntiff, hut held in the possession of defendant It .ppeared that the parties are brothers, and were en;aged in the furniture business together, the said horse, ragon, harness. Inc., being used for their business purtoses. Some difficulty ensued, and James Agar, the lefendant, refused to give up the effects of his brother, iwing to some alleged claim he demanded; hence the ult. Verdict for defendant. The court was then idjourned till Monday. Health of the Citv.?This city is, happily, almost, f aot entirely, freo from the scourge callhd cholera, ind, consequently, the Beard of Health have resolved ,u uiisuuuiiuii iuuii iiiiiruiug sessions. nun nuuuui m? justness entirely to tku Sanitary Committee, trusting ;hem with tku management of tku health department ['he city fathers deserve muck commendation for tkn jrnuipt manner in wkick they Itave legislated when rails upon them were made; but the course of Dr. Uood ich, tku hraltk physician, who insisted tkat the report >f the beard ought to remain secret, and authorized .he exclusion of reporters heretofore, is scarcely com. nrndnhlc. though probably his motives and inteutions vere correct. Police Count. ? Beforo Justice Wlnslnw, of New .'treckt ? Churgr of larceny.?A. Mrs. Titus was ar-aigned and tried to answer a charge of having purloin d a feather bed. washstand, carpet, icc.. valued iu all at lbout$24, from a woman named KlleaOuaning. The lefeiice set up was, that these articles were retained as nonev dun from the plaintiff to defendant, as rent, and here was uo felonious intent. The court, under these 'irciiniftauces, imposed a slight hue on the defendant City Cor ht.?Before Judge Greenwood and Aldernen Peet and Spies. *1stault and Buttery.?The hatch of Irishmen who rero tried yesterday morning for un assault und bitcry oil Mrs Alice ('ruden. were all found guilty, exept Francis Kiernan. and tlie jury being unable to gree iu relation to him, were discharged Joseph 'niith was also found guilty of committing un assault n his uiotlier-in-iaw, Catharine McCoy. The I'ro/iU: rs Drama O'Coniurr.?This was an Indictnent chaining O'Connor with keeping a disorderly louse on the corner of Hudson avenue and Willon r'-jiy treet. Tile jury found the defendant guilty; but reommcoded the prisoner to the mercy of the court. Tho court tlicn adjourned. It k-Akhesi i n.?Mr Dougherty, who was diicharged n Wednesday liy Judge Greenwood, oy givlug bail iu he sum of $1(K)U to appear to answer tho charge of Hiring shot a boy aged seven years, was rc-arrestcd cstcrdny hy oltizcr lllggin?, on a b"nch w irrant. Mr. lougherty was taken before Judge Morse, who hold hiui e hull in iho sutu of $10,000 to answer. Tho wounded lilld Is in n very precarious state though it is tho proailing opinion that bo will eventually recover. I .nit i ist ?Coroner Ball held an inquest yesterday ou he body of a child, which had keen fouud in the posessiou i f u man named Kdward Davinney, who wus rying to bury it The man acknowledged the ciiiid to >e liis, and stated that he resided lit No. 138 Mutt street, Jew York. As it proved, the child died a natural ,eutk. Tho jury rendered a verdict accordingly. Br.noKi.vN Gas AVoims?These worts, situated at he foot of Jackson street, are progressing with the utaoft rapidity. A large number of hands are constanty employed in building the retort house nnd tho Hillding lor tho gasometer; besides the various laborrs, machinists, ke , who are fitting the various sec Kiis oi lue iuacnincry rcnuimo ior mo purpose 01 listributiug the gas throughout the city. It will bo erolli'ctcd that the contract of the llrooklyn (Ja.i Company with the city, limits the distribution of gas o ihe first five wards, there bring another contract villi a rival company for the supply of the outer disricts. It is supposed by uiany, however, that the dd company i? the only ono from whom any lilr.g can be expieted, as no signs *f layrg pipes or building gas works have been 'sliibitcd cn the part of the other, it Is calculated hat the streets of the first five wards of the city will <e lighted With this desirable articles by the first of luguet next; and many of the directors of the compaly are of the opinion, that everything will bo lu readl icss by the first of Jnly. We believe all the machinery ins been brought over, and put together. It was manuactured expressly for this company by New York and 'bihidclphiu firms, and Is ol' the very best matfgial that ould posiibly he procured. Messrs. Buhtis axd Moroax's Ship Yathj.?Tha lUslnes* In this yard seems to bo very brisk at present, rhe yaid is situuted on the Fast ltlvor, between Jay nd Bridge streets. The enterprising proprietors have wo of the largest class ferry boat* on the stocks, one or the Jersey City ferry, and the other for the Fulton inc. The Jersey City boat is 120 feet in leugth. 30 ret hi am. and 10 feet hold. They will probably ba eudy to launch by the first ?l' August next. Two or lireo other vessels are also lying uear by for repairs, ruong them tbe steamboat Active To ail appearance, he enterprising firm who own the yard are wall paroniaad. Superior Court. Before Chief Justice Oakley, lose 8.?Jilgtrnon Jlthhrtnnrr e# George Batcher.? "his was an action brought by plaintiff to recover from he detendant about $4,000 lor freight of a vessel, ateged to have been chartered by defendant frem plainiff It seemed that, in 1847, the defendant chartered roin plaintiff the schooner John Haughten. to tran.ilort u cargo of Indian corn to the port of Cork, In relnnd. The charter party described tho vessel as of he burthen of ltlU tons or thereabouts; the sum to te paid for freight, the number of lay days, and bo timo at which the voyage was to expire, were !*o set forth in the inatrmuent. Tho vessel was .ccordingly delivered to tbe defendant, at one if the Fast River piers, and he detuincd for six or seven lays; after which, he refused to procure the freight or lave anything more to ao wim nor. sua returned nor o the pluintiff. The latter goon alter chartered her or a coasting voyage. The euit wag defended ou two [round* : first, that the charter party having described he schooner to bo of lt'O tons, it was equivalent to a rarranty that she was of that tonuage; and if it aftcrrards turned out. as it did. that she was not of that lurtben, be could not recover. Tho second ground ot lefence was, that defendant was entrapped into the ontract by fuise representations, plaintiff knowing hem to be false at the time he made them, m regard o the tonnage of the vessel. It was also shown, on he part of the defendant, that he offered plaintiff' [(1500 o release him from the contract, or to proctiro a charcr party for the vessel, from the government. at ^lbOO . month, both of which offers the plulntiff refused; >ut as the Chief Justice, in liis charge, did not make ny reference to either of these last two defences, hey were,of conrse, out of the case. Ills Honor charged the jury, that from the very elaorate manner in which the case had been tried, his uty would merely consist in stating tlic nature of the ction and tho rules of law applicable to it. The cliarcr party upon which thi; action is brought, is In subtance an agreement on tbc part of the defendant that ie would procure lreight for the schooner, lor a voyago rom this port to a port in Ireland; and also that be rould pay tho freight at a certain rute; that defendant xecnted the charter party is not denied, and that here has been a breach of It, is also clearly proved, 'bat sbe was hired to Smith k Co., and by them revived and kept for a number of days, and that subselu.iitly defendant made up bis mind not to perform tlio liurter party on bis part, is also admitted. The first round of defence taken by the defendant, is that the chonner was described as one of 100 tons, and that hat description amounted to a warranty on the part of ho plaintiff, that this echooner was actually of tli.it lurtbea, and if that was so. defendant undoubtedly would not be bound to carry the agreenent into effect; the reason of that is, that if a nan stipulates In eipress terms, that a vessel is of a lariicular bmtlien or tonnage, then he is bound by his tipulollon; but on tho other hand, a mere reprueentaion that it is so Where the other party lias ?n opporunity ?f inspection ascertaining all the facts, and udging for himself; these inci'c representations do not imount to a warranty, and upon a reference to tho barter party in Mils case, it by no means appear* that t contained nn express stipulation on the part of the daintiff, that the vessel was of the burthen of 190 tons, mt of the burthen of 100 tons, more or less. In judguent of law. therefore, there w? I no llimilj, and thn .round of defence must fail. The second ground of iefeure, to wit: that he was entrapped Into the couruct by the representations of the plalotiff. by which lone if he were put in possession of the facta a* they tally were. Tliln is a good defence, if made oat; nil Mitracts made in fraud. are void; if therefore the do. rrljillon of the Tessel *u fraudulently liiado hy plain.iff or his agent, und if defendant iu.< entrapped into Me rontru< t, he ha* a right to eel it up, nod it i? it (nod defence; bat it must bo undo out to your entire eti*!?clion. In order to cuuctiLute the fraud hero act up. it wou'd be necessary that plnintill represented t hit rc?'i 1 to be (;*' the burthen of liiO registered tons, that lie mad* llio representation. knowing it to lie frit ie at : he time, for the purpose o: deceiving' the deteHdant, indthat th?latter anted mi the faith ot that r< preifntntion. ri lti d on it. a id signed the char ty piety unit r the mnrlctwn that it was inn lu in good faith |'he?e ?ee the ten ground* r>f ib [,:ne? which ho acta jp. but tl e latter le n matter of fu i which you are to teeide. liiabiiiior theri laid duwnthc rule a . t < dosages. Sr aUd verdict to-morrow (till-) luotntng Appoint m? lit a (>y the Prmtdeiit, roi trrTen or Tin: custom*. Fnrnnel f ooprr, Middlitown, Connecticut, vice Wlltam D. Starr removed. apRvrro/.i or Tin: ci *t ms. recfli'l.l B CiKidmdt. Hartford tionneotteiit. viee JJeth !eliteii. removed. A lien Putnam. Saioin. ki*>.:?rliu.?etts, rice Nntliuniel Hawthorne, inniovud. irrwucn ni urn niir.ur.. ktathias B. Edgar. New York, New fork, rice tiewrge '. Thornton, removed M'.mriai.s. Alexander M Mitehell. of Ohio to be ibirsiiai of the nited States for tke Territory of,Minnesota. John W. ['witehell. r>f Missouri, to be tlf.r dinl of tho UuiM Itatee for the district of Miacourl, vice llobert ('. Kwng, removed ny THE SKI RKTAIt V OK TIIK IM l*Kdl Ion. Charles Fill, of New Orleans. I.onlsl ina.to be Pension I gent at that place, vice .VI a u use I \Vki>. who declines lis office. JiMnes llueke. of Knyetteville, North CnroInn. to he PeioAon Agent at that idaee, vi?e George dchiriU. rcm?T??f. M?? [ERA i Opening of a Splendid New Hotel near Wait Point, by Cosseiu?Festive Hospitalities ot the Proprietor? A moat delightrul Summer Retreat. On Thursday last, the hoisting of the star-spangled banner, which gave its massive folds most gracefully to the wind, announced that Mr. Cozzcns, late of the American Hotel, of this city, was for the first time to throw open to a numerous and distinguished circle of friends the wide portals of his magnificently fitted; up house, where all the luxuries of the table, and all the comforts and enjoyments of private life, may bo had to fheir fullest extent. Those who require relaxation from the cares, toils, and anxieties of professional and commercial pursuits, will find this hotel to be a most healthful and delightful spot. The situation, which was the scene of gome of the most memorable events in our glorious revolution, is In every respcot salubrious beautiful, and highly picturesque. The hotel stands on a lofty eminence, two huudred feet above the level of the river, and is surrounded by troos, whose widosprcading brunches afTord a cool and refreshing shade from the darting rays ot the sun. It is three sttries high, 233 feet long, and 4-1 feet wide. The walks are laid out with greut skill, and will iu timo be equal t? those of any private gentleman's domain, kroin a cluster of trees riseathe modest steeple of a neat little church, which imparts to the romantic and majestic scenery which surrounds the whole an air of solemn grandeur, which harmonizes with the wonderful and sublime works ot nature that ineot the eye at every iuiii. i lie H'?u> " un ,,u,u kV ,uo hotel is in capital order; in fact, no road can be better. It was laid out, graded, and 11 tiinilc<i under I lie immediate supcrviMou of Mr. Cnxxens himself,and does much credit bis engineering qualifications. From tbti front of the hotel may bo teen the mountains wldoh rise in stately proportion* on# over the other; the noble Hudeon, whore rich and luxuriant lianl.e are studded with chart# and elassicnl vlllaa, whose tranquil waters are covered with those messengers of Rood tilling*, tin i well freighted and will appointed crafts, with their enow white rails, the evidences of commercial prorpeiity and national greatness. The view of the surrounding country is most extensive, and every breeze that sweeps by brirgs on itH pinions health, and vigor, and cheerfulness, to the happy inmates of the AN est Idiot Hotel. From this position, also, may bo seen the house in which General Arnold was breakfasting when he received the news of the capture of Major Andre?traitor Arnold, as one of George III.'s courtiers railed him ; he of iufmuous memory, who betrayed ids suffering country in the hour of hsr trial and peril?while the wa? yet in the death giip of tho oppressor A littlo lower down tho river lay the Vulture. on board of which tho traitor wcutufter ids design had been frustrated. From the rear may be seen all that remains of Fort I'utuam. The rooms in the hotel amount to 130, and 230 persons can be accommodated. The various apartments, including the bafoment parlors, are furnished in tho very best stjle. and all the modern improvements have been adopted. The drawing room, which is forty by foity. is superbly furnished. It Is said that this is the theatre of fashionable and polished life?where the rcflu?d and the learned meet fertile interchange of those courtesies which distinguish the polite and well-bred?where the gossip of the day Is talked over, the merits of the lutest novel discussed? where the true gentleman shines without affectation. and where tho lady appears to advantage with all the charms and fascinations which a lovely countenance, a graceful pcrsun, and tho more sterling because more enduring attractions of an accomplished mind and a benevolent heart, can throw around her. Such is the use of tho drawing room, and so correct lias been Mr. Cozzcns' conception of the matter, tliut it is laid out with the most exquisite delicacy, which speaks moat compUmentarily for UiB taste. The bedrooms are airy and spacious, und contain every requisite that health, convenience and comfort could suggest. A more complete establishment there cannot bo in the United Stales. One wing of tho hotel is for tho gentlemen and their ladies, and tho other is for those who cannot beast of so invaluable a treasure. Detached is a billiard room, under which there is space for stowing several hundred tons of ice. The stabling uv^iuikuiruv in auv iuubi uuui|iirtv uuu cuutiuuuiuuH. The coach-house will contain nix carriages, and six firs ot horses can be provided for. There is also a barber's shop, which will he conducted upon the most approved principles. In short, everything Is in Its place, and there is a place for every thing. Tint dinner. This was served up in lirst-rate style, in a capaciouf room, the dimensions of which are 70 by 10 feet. Th? chair was well tilled bv Captain Marshall, of the V. 8. Navy. About 130 ladles and gentlemen Fat down to dinner; amoDg them were the members <of the hoard of Visiters, now at the West Point Academy, all the professors, who, with two or three exceptions, wore their full dress uniforms, and naval officers, and other distinguished persons. Professor* Bailey and Weir were also among the guests. The viands were as choice as they wi re varied, and the proof of their unexceptionable excellence was that ample justice was done to them. The courses were almost ud infinitum, and the dessert, which was of the most rrrAsrcAe'kind, Included everything which the most fastidious palate could desire. As to the wines, wo must speak of them upon the authority of others, because, being a disciple ot Father Mathew. we did not taste them; but we understood Unit tboy were very tine, and wo know that there was no limit to the supply. "Kich luscious wiuo tlieroldca goblet graced, While tins kind master furred the guests to tsstr." Among the toasts were these:?-The Army, the Navy, and the Volunteers," to each of which duo honor was paid. The following was given, in a very happy manner. by Captain Cullum:- "Our Country Corrrnt; never will we desert them " It was received with the most cardial applause. The next toast was proposed In suitable terms, by Mr. Howard, of the Irving House: "Our worthy host; the Pride of the Fraternity?the Model Landlord of the Model Republic." It was (lrunk with the most enthusiastic applause, which was kept up for some time. In the height of the festivities, Ocnertl Scott, the commander-in-chief of the U.S. Army, unexpectedly arrived lit the hotel, frem New York. When the arrival of this accomplished and gallant officer was announced. one simultaneous cheer burst from tho company, which testified to the deep respect in which the General Is held. A deputation, composed of naval and military SMB. immediately waited upon him. with an invitation te join in thefestivities; but not being very well, he declined, in the politest terms. Captain Tiler pronounced a most eloquent panegyric upon the West Point Academy. The gentleman who had been educated there had shed glory upon tho arms of their country during tho Mexican war. (Cheers.) And on all occasions, whea the honor of the nation was at stake, they had displayed the most unflinching courage. He hadseen other military academies In Furopo: but without tho least prejudice, ho could rav. that tne organization of their own was rui prrior to those. He hud been educated at West Point?it was bi* pride to say so ?(cheers)? and It was a noble part of its history that its officers never had had u Hostile meeting. (Renewed applause ) It wan beyond all cavil or question, that West Point had supplied the airay with able and cfhclent officers, and it would continue to do ao (Cheers ) The neademy bad gained nn exalted rank in the estimation of the people, aud lio was sure it would maintain It. (Loud beers.) ' Lieutenant Sciiksck, United States Navy, made n most humorous speech, in the course of which he almost convulsed the company. He most readily admitted the justice of the compliment paid to the West I'oint Acudt iny by the gentleman who had J tut sat down; and although he (Lieut. S ) had not the honor to belong to that branah of the service, lie felt a deep interest Tn the success aud ehsraoter of that most useful institution. (Loud applause ) At this period the news of the success of tho Hungarians became known, which called forth a burst of cheering from all the officers who were then present. 1 here was something very generous in this, coming as it did from gentlemen wearing the uniform of n great republic, and who** hearts beat respouelve to the efforts which the peop'o of K.urope are uow making t > imitatesuecosifully the example set by the founders Of American Independents to the wbolo of Christendom. Till-: liALL. A more elegant mode of terminating the festivities of the day could not have Linen adopted. At nbout 9 o'clock the ball-room was thrown open, in which wai stationed a dotachmrnt from the scientific band bolongiag to the Academy. The room was brilliantly lighted with gns made on the premises, which, with the rieh uniforms of the officers, and the elegant dresses of the ladies, who glided so gracefully through the dance, presented one of the mo .t magnificent scenes which we have ever witnessed. The presence Of the ladies gave a charm to the happy occasion. Without them, what would it hate be in ! Nothing--absolutely nothing, it is they who give to scholarship Its polish, and to genius its refinement the most learned, but tor them, would be little better I ban thinking *avaglrs, or rational brutes. 'J he hour of trouble la their hour, in lira full i rush of prosperity and joyonsne-s they retli# from thj i public gaze; but whvn the mind Is Iroubl-d, when the spirit which would not. bend, is broken, wheu the heart ie bruised, then, lik? minlsteriog angels, they c one to < hi r roneoiatiun. They are the ornament of the fireride, and tlie at trait ion ot the ball-room. About 11 o'clock tieneial Seott. accompanied hy his lady and rianpliti tv. rntsrvd the hall-room. whrn (lie miwi nir dial greetings took place between lilm and the officer* It was like a fond fntber meeting hi* aoo.' whom he had not soeu for a long time. Thl testis it tvs * ere kept up with untiilug auimat'.ou till u laic hour. After the dancing lia<l concluded, the company, cr a portion of thntn. rati red to the dinning room, where eome beautiful inti-io w.?s disci ur.ed on the piano Than terminated the opt uing of tho tVsrt I'oiut Hotel. whiev, we have not the ,-llghti eft doubt, will uto.wit the highest orp oUtiou* oflts lit or t literal nt:d worthy owner. Me U the very pern n to ho at the head of such an establishment; polite, hlTuble, and obliging hluiveW, and assisted, #'he Will he, by hie gentlemanly cons, success Is unquestionable. We hope that he may witness many such scene* as those we have been endeavoring to describe. All prevent were ildiglitid nothing whatever being required to fill up to the brim the measure of each iiui-'k ploasure and gratification. On the following morning, alter hienkfavt. a large number of ladle# nn4gentlemen assembled at the laudin.'. to await tiie arrival of a conveyance to the city. Withiti a minute Of so of her time the flt.e steamboat Rogor Williams bote in tight, and, in a short time, was rtose by the dock The company stepped on boaid with spenuog regret at l-aring ro enchanting a spot for the ditty, fdlhy.aud pestilautlal eity of New York Kor our elves. we o art say that we never spent a m<re agreeable day. nod to all whom we had the pleasure of uniting y? wi?b Very , many retarne of the bite. LD. TWO CENTS. Theatrical and Musical. Bowcav Theatbb.?The benefit of Mr. Baa*, last , night, was well attended, and the performance* war* | of such a character as to elieit the marked applaos* oi all present. The drama of "Charles XII." commenced the evening's entertainment, and it was produced In a style reflecting great credit npon the manager, and all engaged In Its performance. Mr. Gilbert appeared as the King, and really played the part with admirable effect and taste ; his noble bearing well befita him for ' such a character, and so successful has ho been that his appearance is always greeted with approbation Mr. Bass's Adam Brock was an excellent performance, which, coupled with the peculiar comicality of Wl1 nans' Trintolemus Muddle work, kept the house convulsed witu luughter throughout ovury scene in whloh t they appeared. The truly popular drama of "Mike , Martin" was repeated, nnd we must here take occasion to say that It went off with greater effect than on any | previous presentation The benutiful Mexican steeds, 1 trained by Mr. William H Dcrr. especially for this | piece, bespeak the great skill of that gentleman in the , ; education of the mustang of the prairie. The entire i scenery of the drama is gotten up in the most splendid i and costly manner, and the actors engaged in it are of , I the llrst order throughout. Tho beautiful b diet dl, j vortUement of " Gulllautne Toll." in which Signor , Ncri, and Mrs. J. Dunn, with a talented corps, appear, , grows nightly into favor The comedy ot ' Family , I JnrB'" was performed, which well served, after the ex[ citing drama, to draw forth the mirth of tho whole audience. A bill of powerful attractions will be presented this evening. Miss Wcmyss appearing inn principal 1 character To those who admire the drama in its purest and most beautiful style, we would say, by all I means, go to the Bowery to night. Broadway Tiikatrk ?Last evening, Mons. Monplai' sir took his benefit. Tito house was well attended , 1 lie entertainments commenced with tho putite corneI J snfll.lf -A nn-J ?- . uv u I ill* IIIIOU III VI ilium uiuie. Iiuuaway K i\auy i i'riinrose ti ns, as usual, a laughable performance, anil all the other characters were very well sustained Mens. Monplaisir's dancing wits louilly applauded. Ue ' wuh most enthusiastically cuoorod. ae was also Mous. | (,'orry us the regular Jockey. Various other dances followed, which afforded the highest gratification to the audience, 'l herc is in prepartilicti a grand battet, entitled the "Triumph of Greece," which will be produced in the same style of magnificence as " Koletta." ; under the direction of Mons. Monplaislr. National Tiikatuk.?This crer-crowded and univsr1 sally popular theatre, again, lust evening, was filled to : Us utmost capacity with a highly Intelligent audience, J to enjoy the rich dramatic treat which was presented. I Three popular pieces, with the new drama of "Three ' Years After," were ottered. and received with shouts of 1 ncclamntlon. We have spoken of the faithful persona| tion of Mone by Mr. Chaufrau. of ('apt. Toblu by that i prince of comedians, Burke, the truthful representation I of Lirzy by Miss Mestayer; but there are others of whom we have said nothing, and who are not least in j filling up the interesting catalogue. One of these is | the junior Mose, by Master Murray, who, though emull j (scarce knee high), has a perfect conception of his ! part, und. by the fidelity with which he enacts it, calls ! forth the involuntary applause of thu whole house. | Ho makes an excellent counterpart of the elder Mose, | and lias become a general favorite; his appcarar.ce alone is worth the price of aduii.-slou. Thu part of the notorious Jack f'lrelo, by .Mr Herbert, is well played, and the arts of that graceless Individual most faithfully portrayed; and that of Charles Meadows, the victim of debnuch and the dupe of Harry Whltunro, li most ably sustained by Mr. Hleld, who acts with such force that tho beholder is struck with wonder that a reality could compare with the personation. There are a host of others equally interesting, which needs must be seen to bo properly appreciated "A Nabob for sn Hour" comprised the closing of the evening's I catcrtaiument, in which Mr W. U. I hapmm appeared . as Bam Hobbs, with entire satisfaction to all present, aa the roars of applause plainly Indicated. Two tlau dramas, with other attractions, are up for to-night, which will again fill the house to overflowing. Bt kton j? Tiii-.atre.?Column's comedy, compressed I into two acts, of the " Heir nt Law." won ptayed at this theatre, last evening, with great ability, by the various , ladies and gentlemen who appeared in it. Mr. Bori ton's Doctor Pangloss, L.L.D. and A.S.S., was a very fine delineation of the learned pedant. It was loudly applauded. Hafrinond played the part of Zcktel iloaespun. in a mauner that did him much crcdit.*flMr. Brougham, as Kenrlc, was himself He won, as he invariably does, the hearty applause of the audience The other piece mentioned in the bill was reonived in the most favorable manner. This evening. Mr. Burton's benefit will take place, when we hope tho house will be crowded from top to bottom. This gentleman's | claim* upon the liberality of bis patrons and tbo public generally, are of a high order, and as such, we are rare i they will be considered. His acting has instructed as | well as amused them. He is not only a most excellent ' actor, but a man of talent and reading. Hhi friends. > therefore, will bear In mind that, this evening, they I are engaged to him. and that on no account, short of | Illness, mast that engagement be violated. I Christy's Minstrels.?It Is somewhat surprising, I considering the lnng period this band of minstrels have born performing in this city, that still their eoneerta arc attended every evening by largo and highly respectable audiences. This is decidedly a proof that their negio representations are superior to anv similar exhibition that has ever been presented in this eity. Tliey will give an afternoon eoncert to-day, and from the programme, we should say no better amusement ran be tillered for the enjoyment of children and parents. In our mind, Chrlstv should be plaeed on a i weekly pension, for exhilarating the spirits of our oitiaens, and driving from their miuds every thought of Eestllence, In giving a tone to the nervous system, by is melodious ucgro melodies. Castle Garden.?The usual Sunday evening eoneert ! will bo given here to-morrow night. It Is always attended by crowds, and these line summer evenings, there is no more delightful place for promenade, he. The Si'mhkb Fktei at Castle Garden will eommenev. in grand style, on Monday evening next. They will : be conducted on the most liberal plan, and all the mu! sienl celebrities of the dsy are engaged for the season The summer halls to be given every evening, after the , eoncsrts, will also prove very delightful entertain; raents j Mr. O. Vandenhoff is giving Shaksperlan readings at I New Haven, Conn. j.,akk ci-pkkion minus.? i ne season is represented as having been the moat severe ever known i to thore living on the Lake, but no suffering is tornI plninod of, notwithstanding a seven months winter, with the thermometer rang! eg.for a length of time, between zero and thirty-five and thirty-eight degrees below. with an average fall of thirty-seven feet of snovr, and an every day storm, with the exception of two, from ! first November to the first of Kebruary. At F.agle River, they experienced a smart gale and furious storm of i snow, on "Wednesday last. All are in flno health and 1 high spirits with the satisfactory results of mining for ; the winter, and none talk of exchanging the copper mities for the gold mines of California. The Cliff Mine torns out immense quantities of copper, such as hcrej tofore, and prospects equally good, if not improved.? , They have some hundreds of tons at the lauding, for f shipment. The North American is rapidly uioviug to rlvalehip with her mammoth neighbor, exceeding their , most sanguine expectations. Some masses, weighing , ' two And a half and three tons, and some seven or eight hundreds of tons of barrels and stamps works, have ! bctn raised from the mine, and without any effort at stopping 1'ho engine and stamps are erected, and they have commenced hauling copper to the Lake.? I The Copper Kalis, presents about the same results as the last sea on?tne "Child Vein" improves. The North West has recommenced operations during the winter, end makes a show of turning out equal to ' either of the others A heavy force is being put upon the work*, and op-rath n* sro to be driven. with vigor The I.ac /.a Hell- is driving on the same course as last reason. The ndlt is now driven into the mountain seme eight hundred feet, with a railroad to carry out the rock. The Old Lake Superior has a few miners at work on a new vein of fine appearance, and the new c mpnny purchasing the location are to commence operations the prevent season, with a large for - Tha Albion in also to commence operations this summer 1 be Mlnnrstoa on tho Ont'>nagan, is turning out. If possible, better than even t^ie rich shows heretofore warranted. They have found masses too unwieldy b> be handled by any force which they oonbl command during the winter; have at thirty feet below the stir face, u lode of copper ore seven f;et wide, with a vela i ot pure eoppor nine inches thick, aud one of four inches eonttiiniiig considerable silver. A large additional force for these mines left this place yeeterday In the propeller, The Ontonagon Copper Company are workii g a new vein, that at a distance of St) to 5.'> feat be| low the surface, presents iinniistnkesble evidence*. lln-y encounter boulders 01 pore copper weigmng ironx 2o to 60 The Ohio Trap Rock 1* turning nut copper on ahruf the fame average a< la*t season. The Advent me Mining Company, composed of miners, have i just commenced operation* on a location situated bsi twcsn the Minnesota and tlio Ohio Trap Rock. The i i rein tbey commenced on Ht tue surface, prcsints aj good appearance as any other. From the compart!** on Ha Royal*. we hurt* no report Those working durj li g the winter hare been the Pittsburgh and He Roysle, the Ohio and Isle Royal,' and the Slshowit. The .'arkson Iron Company at Carp river, hare turned ont Immense qiiuntilies of Iron during the winter, and j others Iiatb been busily engaged making preparations. Mr. < leorge K. Smith nnd party of lift van men. earn* nj> on the Franklin on the tfdth. and left on Monday for the mining location on St lyuare Island, with the Intention of prosecuting operations at that point. TtiU | lceation, which Is some three hundred miles above the Sault ( ? the north shore of Cake Snpertor. was enrao rtly examined last suinmar. and reins of promising | value discovered, containing uatlre copper aod grey I ore.?Lal.t fii'pei ior A'?let, Maj SO A girl aged 11 years, daughter of O. Bro >k?, f Keene. N. li , died recently of hydrophobia Sha wa* bitten by a dog belonging to her lather, on thn loth I ultimo. I The Legislature of New Hampshire sasemblad on th* I 7th Inst William P. Weekes waa ehoaan Bpeaket Of the Senate, and Samuel II. A jre. Speaaer ef the Hew j of Representative*.