GEN. MAX WEBER DEAD. German Revolutionist and Union Com- mander Succumbs to Lung Trouble. Gen. Max Weber, who fought with dis- tinction as a revolutionist in Germany, and later as a Union soldier in the American war of the rebellion, died at his home, 453 Willoughby Avenue, Brooklyn. His death was due to lung trouble. Gen. Weber was born in 1824, at Achern, in Badenia, Germany. He received his education at the military academy at Carls- ruhe, and became a Lieutenant in the army of his native State. At the outbreak of the German revolution, in 1848, Lieut. Weber, with his regiment, joined the in- surrectionists. He was elected Colonel of the regiment, and commanded it in most of the battles in which it took part. After the suppression of the revolution, Col. Weber came to this country and set- tled in this city. For a long time he con- ducted the hotel Konstanz, which was at William and Frankfort Streets. The hotel became a rendevous for German refugees. When war broke out between the North and the South, Col. Weber or- ganized what was known as the Turner Regiment, of which he was made the com- mander. He was for a time stationed at Fort Monroe, and later was placed in command of Camp Hamilton. On May 11, 1862, he was made a Brigadier General. During the battle between the Monitor and the Merrimac Gen. Weber was sent with his command to Newport News, to prevent the landing of Confederate troops there. He fought in the Shenandoah Valley with Gens. Sigel and Hunter, and in July, 1864, defended Hrper's Ferry against the troops of Gen. Early. In the battle of Antietam Gen. Weber was wounded in the right arm by a rebel bullet. After the war he was appointed as Amer- ican Consul at Nantes, France. Later he held the office of Tax Assessor in New York. President Grant appointed Gen. We- ber as Collector of Internal Revenue in this city. For the past seventeen years Gen. Weber had lived in retirement in Brook- lyn. His wife died about eight years ago, and he leaves no children. He was a mem- ber of the Trinity Lodge of Masons, of Kolte's Post, Grand Army of the Republic, and of the Liederkranz in Manhattan. The ar- rangements for the funeral have not yet been made.