Tike Board a* laval (Ire as the National lnUUigeec*rv Ma; 21.) tafiiN, at Its taut session, Vy Win Bonnes, and after full debate, dlroited a Board, consisting of five officera from each of the graUee of cap *toine, commanders, ud lieutenants, to make a cartful ?uBintun into the tfficuncy of the officer* af the ?a*J Ibey in directed to report tbe strati and rank of all e Atria who, in their )udguien<, are incapable ef per forming promptly and efficiently aH their duty, bath at bare and afloat. Those reported no incapable the Pie Mitral <? directed to plaoe on a reserved list, on leave of absence pay, or, if tli# :nsa parity be reported to be the result of tbeir own blameworthy conduct, he ia Ji veeSod ta remove tbem. In either event the vacancy ia to be fitted by promotions of officer* of capooity: bat those taking the place of officer* on the reserved list, -when ceDed Into active service, are only ti receive their tenser leave pay, augmented by the difference between tbe leave and duty pay of the reserved officer*. tbe Becfsity of Hu.-h a measure ha* not been for maay t care a sutter of debate, Conereaa and the navy have conrurrrtl ou that point, tlw "llffloulty ha* boon to scene a e^hetne aliuh would at once avoid iagrati tiide to Kentonoiis officers aud seeure efficient mea fer active service, without entailing on tbe country the evils of a pension system. Wne? under our law* uo office la a right, but only a duty and a trust conferred on condition of performing tbe services annexed, aty officer wlio la incapable may Cttly at any moment b? r 'moved. Thai* a ri/ht iu teai ia ??e*y government and in? pUed In the very idea of an ettoe. It may be fitting that the government should provide Ut lei'h'ul officers worn out in its service; but it 1s no r^bt tiowmg tmm the posses* on of th? office, and. uo ItM a part of the contract of the government, it la ao?relj a matter of grace and favor 11 itheito (ongren* have shrunk from acting on their plain right to remove; and they havo with great perti nacity refuted to relieve and pension officers lscipablo m duty. Iho scheme submitted by the present able .^WrMtary ?f the Navy reoonetled ibe apparently incompatible re quirements of aeeiding ingratitude and a p-nnou, while substituting efficient fer incapable men iu the ^erfurm ance of active ana responsible duties, f be p'an involved the neretait> of tbe content of officers of the navy, fur tie public ?o<id, to accept and discharge tbe duties with Isee than tbe regular compensation of tbe higher rank; and their patriot.) m lias given a prompt rerpoase. Coa gie** has met thini in a spirit of equal liberality, ae ocpteo their plan for the relief of the service and tbe ettitrr, and placed in tbeir own bauds tbe executioa mt the law to promote tbe efficiency of tbe navy. The eyee ef tbe oooncry are on the proceeding* of this Board, with anxio<i* but confident nope. If it fait in Ma daty, whethrr from want of nerve or want of jn <g Mit, < r waiitof h:ne*ty, the next Congress will respoml to the national demand fer an efficient navy by some tint sharp and salutary remedy. If offioara now Sacri fice tbe country to their interests, tliey miy rsst asstir od tbe ceuotry will have small hesitation in *?erifi -iag them to vte paramount necessities of the public ser vice. Tbia ?uty, if not thoroughly performed, had as well not be attempted ; and the liberal provinons for those ftaai incapaide, without their own default, disarms tbe nasssaiw of even the least appearance of harihn*** and leaves do excuse for leniency. It is the policy and principle of this government to ap noaron the ocean with a navy not numerically equal to fenglsnd er Prance, bnt one adequate to tbe expanded commerce of the peot le, and composed of vessels of auch perfect contraction tod power, defended by armameate of snoh weight and efficieacy, and < irected by men ot each energy and tkill cf mind and body, as shall render victory tue inevitable result of any collision with an nimed fee of anything like equal rate. .Again Bt assaults from vast fleet* our forts muat de toad onr harbors . ? gainst depredations on the high seaa wo must relj upon tbe perfection and power of our ain C vessels, while many of these may be readily corn ed to meet any special emergency. to these principles, embodied in tb* men and material ?f onr navy, wo owe tbe splendors of the last war on the ocean. It ia the end and aim of tbe navy efficiency bill to re o*?re the actual condition of the naty to conformity with these principles Liberal appropriationa havo placed Md are preparing to place on the ocean vessels equipped for naval warfare worthy of tbe age, and auch as the senntry requ<ro?. bnt time and neglect bavc sadly im Mired tbe efficiency of those who arc destined to have wo control of the^e costly elements of power, and Con ftcsa have at last resolved to restore this efficiency oy re moving the cau.-e of tee evil. The tower ranks of tbe navy are crowded by over-ap pointasenta. Men grow old before they are ealled to the active duties of command. The highest and most re oponsitl* grade of officers is almow. entirely occupied by old men. cot uierelj pa?t tbe age of active energy, but fiat on the decline of life and in many in.itaacta phy?ieal 1; Incapable o' performing the duties or their iiost. lie hind them, in tbe next grades, stand thoBe wbo are to follow tbem, now treading on their heels in point of Cra, and buie to be more incompetent than the present atubenfs before they take their pte.ee*. Bad a* the caae is sow, time, which ha* produced it, ia every day ateacily pggravating tbe evil, and, if no remely he ap plitd. In ten year* wc may be called on to aesd the fineat ahips in tbe world to face an epemy under the command ?f octogenariana last gear's graduate* from Annapolis are now at sea, ?nd after rervmg tbere three years will only become parsed midebipmen. instead of lieutenants, at the age of twenty-three. 1 bey will attain the latter grade, still a onboroinate one. alter a weary probation of some fifteen years aid treading here another dull routine for twenty Ave years, they will reach their first important command at the ripe age of about threescore anl five years. Hav ing parted forty years of tbeir lives in learning how to ?bey, tbey are ex posted In their old age to know how to command After allowing liberally for the casualties of service In ttoae of peace, these men will, if no war intervene, holl their ccmmissvcoe as post captains at the mature age ef eighty five War would materially simplify the case. Active rervW would bring relief to this Htatc of th nga by eecngaing ships and men under such guidance to ?nin and diahonor, and Congress would then *+ free to Mpply tbe place of the Naval Board by having ta build new ships, to be cotnmanleil by new m?n. It ip nonsense to invoke tbe glories of the last war, for glory is no prctection againtt gunpowder, and its In spiration, which nerves the heart at forty, serves only tor the gairuL'ty of old ago by tba fircaide at eighty. Ike men who wen there glories cannot now repeat the>r caplcta. But men of tbia generation at their age can rival them, and Congress have ordered tbe Naval Hoard to tiear the d? ck* for actisn, that tuch men ciay no', bo aaeilficed. The men of the last war who fought the na vy into favor were of the age at which now our mature peered antdahipmeD pa.-s into tbe grade of lieutenant, ibaageof those men who now comtnind the fleers of Fraace and the powerful ahtps of Britain. It ia t'-ic poh?; of the bill to restore the efficiency of the navy by patting maturity In place of old age. actfvity in the place of aluggihbness. hope In the place o' memory. This duty ta confided to the Naval Board. "With them f?sts the responsibility of exe:uimg or failing to eveo'ite the law Tbe; reap many of tbe advantacras, bnt the country b*n tlie greatest stake in the result; aud the country will ho'?l the Board rerponsiMs for the attain ment ot the result" thev anticipated when vesting those ample powers of purgation in the offiocrs of th* navy Hielf Wbf t, *hen, <!o?s Crngress cbcge the Boanl with tbe ixtj of peri ormmg? Ine law assume*, what tbe ooun try know* to be -he fatt, that toere are maay officers la th* navy in tbe grades ment.oned incompetent to the prompt and eftic.ent nischarge of all tbeir duties ashore ?nd sfioat. Tbe law baa charged tbe Hoard to examine tote tbe efflricney of the officsra of the navy, and to re port those who, m their judgment, are so incapable of performing all their duty 1 he Board bavc nothing else to do They ara to in quire, tbey are to form a judgment, tbey arc to report to the Perre'ary of the Navy, and then they are through, they are bound to make the iAqueatand pass a judgment on tbe results. Every mranc of Inquiry ia open to them. Kolim't U cat to their eoarooe o' information, no rule ef judgment ia in escribed to them Tbey are not a oourt acting on the right* of men. Thiy are only an adm<.nlt!trative heard of officer* aiding tbe President with their know ledge of men and piofeasioaai judgment In performing the ?iecut.ve dnty of seeing that the laws be faithfully executed. It ia the dnty o th* Pre-ident to keep the pnble force on nbore and at ?ea In an efficient state, ?r* !y for every emergency. If men arc insompetent, no matwr from wbAt cause, It is his duty to know It, to ae certain U, and to remove them either by hi* exocn ?v* power or by lecsl proceeding*. But whatever be tbs means adepted, be is responsible for the efllcieney of hU tost mine nts. Congress have aided hi* judgment by ?ivlag h'm tbe benefit of the Inquevt by the Hoard. I hey are oa free to inquire a* the President. Tbey are snbject tc no other restrictions. Tbey pass their julg ?ent rub.ject to the tnme responsiMities, and they are subject to no other, ihey are bound to inquire fairly, earnestly, courageously ; to he guided by public eenaie erations a.'one, to give the country the full bene fit cf tbe r knowledge end experience; to report tbe trnth as it shall t ppear to them, and to remember that the blood and dishonor of any disaster to the American arms fallowing frowi any neglect to report every case of Incompetency coming within their knowledge will rest m then) ttd op tbeir memory. Heyoad this they have nc duty, no right, and no responsibility. K tbe Beard find all the offigersocmpetont for all their titles, Congress snd the people will be very proud of the tenacity of American nerve and sinew, and think the ttetnee of live oak has permeated from one hulk to an other; but tbey must so teport, and then no ohange is ??ee ted, and nobody is b urt or benefitted : but if thete to sny officer incompetent to discharge all his duties, then thry must so report. * hat fellows on their report the law does tbrongh the President. If be disapproves the report, then It ia of no eflact, and no change ia produced; If he in Hia coascieaoe thinks it ought to be approved, he will a 3 approve it. We shall then have the ooocurrent opinion of the Presi dent and the Board that certain officer* liable to be charged with th* maintenance of Amenoan honor, the protection of American interests, tbe defence of the country by American blood, are laeorapetert to perform those antics. If this be the feet, wfco is so siUy as to aca that snrh interests be confided to such keeping t Congress decided the matter in aonordanoe with com mon rense. Ihey have reeolved that men so (acorn pe t en' stall be relieved from tbe duties of active service, and others who are ootnpcteat shall be promoted In their places. In the eye of the conntry the first thing Is that A me rtran '-amen and officers shall not he sacrificed bv in competent commands. To this everything Is subordi nate, and for this tbe Board was created. How Indlvi duals may be affected, whether the country have treat ed he roe f ungratefully or net, ia none of their business. They are charged to see that lives of American seamen and the higher life of American honor bo neither thrown ?way nor jeoparded by hands of whose competency tbey an not convinced. If Deeatur were alive, bnt blind, or ? paralytic, er deaf or dnmb, or so feeble as to be unable to encounter the hardships of a srulse. It would be their dntv to say so, and leave the country to take oars of fh? Mro while supplying his place. Of soursc clamor will follow the report of the Board If he searching sad efficient: hut worse clamor will fol ttw those who fail to report searehingly and sfflciently l?r this act is no sudden freak of Congress; it to the pre ' to red astong multitudes cf rejected prods coe son ft js?fto4 M?J mrtoWlM tM hTtofed *k^Sfe*s> / ^ tt *u l*Dy debated, thoroughly #onsid*red, >? 1 scaur ?d by hoakile Internets. ? ? * ? ? * * e but the Amrleu neep'e are both praitical and Y ^rai and therefore, white providing lor removing ?? and substituting sound material they took r?nd t-r ef the relics and mfmorials of fcrmer glor' *? an(j i0QJ services rendered the Republic. Tbey jr.iU_ dlscrimi nate It is oaly those who.e incompetep e, i? the r-.mt not of time, Mr natural daeay, nor y.ru MXTlce but Jfr their own fault or excess, who "ar# to bo strickan alto getber from the roll*"? a provision }n the la a Inaarted sod iBMnted upon by the people'* bbnediate repreaenta tivea. But #s to those who ar?j inefficient by reason at ago, or lickness, or oasualVes of service, or oven by Nairn of original and Inherent Incompetency to meet the higher and arduous d?.Ut, of the profession. mental and physical, the law provide# for them by relieving them from acUre duty, by giving then full leave of ab sence pay, by allowing item to eojoy the freedom and quiet which w?t befita the end of an aative and useful life, cr the frailty of a frame originally feeble or weak ened by diee&se. If It bo no di.-uoior tc grow old, it U no humiliation to have the fact ascertained If it bo no injuattcu to remove an officer who cannot discharge hi* duties, it la strely not illiberal to give him the full leave pay of hia rank whea doing nothing; and if hia ?ensitiv# bon#r sbnnt from receiving pay without ren dering >oi vica, the law tstiffiis oven this acrupla of a hit?h nature, by reserving the liability to duty at the call ot tb# Preileent; and the emergencies of aotivo warfare may well occasion many a demand for #xperl ?nee and * kill in dock-jar's and sbors baiter en, fitting ont flntillss, and organizing ra?n for victory, which will sat'My the longing tor active service wh.cti the note of war will awaken in tie o'dest naval heart. Tbe investigation should necea*artly be secret. It must be to in order that it mar be efficient and fro*. It couid not be open without excising to injury characters Whose fitness was questioued, but approved. Doubtful rase* murt exist, tacts testing suspicion which would not be Ot to act on, but whi-.b would cast a shadow oa the public mind, will be elicited. Even tuose rep >rted sganst may well Ve content to ascribe their removal to the vague ground of Oiesbility. rather than have thetr reticle nciee specified aod paraded Le'r.r? toe public It is n the nature of an executive proceeding rh? Trepi dant scrutinize# in secret the oflic-r he appoint* or re. luses, and the henate closes l;a doors when eoeeiderlng the fitness of Executive nominations and rcrutinizing Individual character. The characters and responsibili ties of the officers are a guarantee of the fa.tbtul per torn urce of their duty, and publicity would only create a combined eliort sm- ng those impeached to protect eaoh other by destroying the work of the Board. One obierratlon remains Congress has allowed cap tains alone to pass on captain*. The other ??moari of the Board will be present and witness their proeeedings, but without power to affect the result, rbe inoiirereuce, not to say hostility, wMch has b>en exhibited very generally by thlB grade of officers to this great measure of ref Dim has, it cannot be denied, created soma misgiv ings ir and outer the navy as to the course whlcu might be pursued by the representatives of this grade on tbe Board; but ttese misgiving*) have doubtless arisen more Irrm the peculiar organization of the Board, th* law vi?tng such paramount pow?r in five of tbe fifteen numbers composing it, than from nny doubt in the high integrity and sense of duty of tfce captains likely to be selected. We will not entertain the shadow of a doubt that 1 hey will execute the stern but imperative duty required by Congress in a manner altogetner consistent with the highest honor known to the naval profession Should it be otherwise the whole proceeding will bs a failure; but fortunately the reascn of the failure will be as apparent as the fact, and Congress will know how to apply tbe re?edy; and s' ould it find that any grade baa no stomach for exercising discipline over ft# fellows, Cotgress m'ght think It worth whi'e to try the sharper appetite of their juniors, whose interests will coincide wi'.li their duty. Congress has, however, confided to the high sense of duty of the officers of tfee navy the interests of the country. Cangress has provided active service and higher rank for the young and aspiring; ease, honorable retirement and undiminished pay for the faithful and worthy who have become worn out in the public ser vice. And, ia order that this may be done without any additional call upon the public treasury, tbe younger officers of the navy are ready to perform tbe more re sponsible duties of higher rank without demanding the full pay of the rank, an?l the country .ooks to the navy to reform itself; but reformed it must be. Tb# 1'nited States will encounter no such disaster from neflecta* bas destroyed the KngUsh army before jabaa topol. They will not stake the national safety or honor on the iasne of a combat between youth and age, energy and decrepitude, science anl routine They wi'l place on the water the beat aimaoents in the world, man them with the beat hearts her citizens can produoe. and then cor.flf!ent)y abide the issue. The Naval Board is chargrd to scrutinize the men of the navy; to name those unfit for every exigency of ac tive service. The Tietldent is directed to remove s-iih as are so designated frcm the active service list. If tbe H. atd fail in if* duty, Congress will find a remedy and a mode of executing it. More than one radical measure of r?form baa been proposed ? four year appo ntmnnts, vacating a 1 commissions, and th? like, the moderation of the peop'e, of the majorities in Congress, and laiti in the h'gb-minded honor of naval officers, have prevented eucL rash courses. But, If Congress see that they not only rave among them men who are inefficient, but al>o that tbe whole bo<5y is infected so as to be incapable of anplyirg a reim dy, they will find a short cut to the con clusion that there is little of tVe olt scaterial worth pre set vtng. Tluj may relieve themselves of the trouble of P'tkiLg the sound out of the rotten by cutting oiT all to gether. Theatre* and KxbllilUona. Acudkmy ok Mrsic. ? The grand complimentary testi monlal to Mr. James Wallack, proprietor of Wallack'a theatre, and one of the best general actors now living takes place ihirt afternoon and evening. AU the leading utista of New York appear on the occasion. The pieces selected are? For the aiteraoor? "Monsieur Jacqnes M. Barnett and Miss Reynolds as principal*); a Conner and divertissement, .in which Miss I. I'yne and Mid ?Augusta will appear; "A Monlnsr Call Mr and Mrs. t\ Conway ns the attractive features; and tbe Jaree o "felicale Ground." In the evening ? ''Damon and Pytb as"? Forrest nnd Dnvenport in the leading parts ai'O, the "Poor Gentleman, " with Make, liyott I^svr in Lgbani, O. Holla no and Ufa* Rosa Bennett; and a farce, with Fiavidge and T. B Johnston fllliag the prin cipal parte. Waliack deserves a bumper? let him have one. R< irember the old Natioual theatre Nmto's Tiikattk. ? Tbe operai ao far given at this favorite place of amnaement have been nucces?lul. Miss Pjne's sweet and scientific vocalization will always eoja nanO a geod houae. Were she to appear by hertielf, in d< pendent cf cpera, we believe the samo generous feeling would be evinced towards her, such a favorite has she beet me with the musical people To-night she appears in Wallace s beauliful opera of "MariUna," which coa tains so many thriliieg musical gems. Broahwat Tiuutrk. ? Tb? pbiy of "Ingomar, the B\r batiai).'' is annoarred for this evening? the two prin cipal characters, Ingomar and Tartbeaia, by Hr F. t< nway and Madam I'onUi, two nrtists who are greatly esteemed. Mis^ea Henry and I'r:ce will dance a --Pas de Deux;" and the farce of the ' Irish Tutor " in wh>ch Vr bey incur plays Teddy O'Rurke. will concludi tbe amusements. The Misses tiougenheim's benefit on Wed cesday. Bow ui t TntiTRK. ? The drami of the " Lost Child,'' with Mr. R Johnston as l'lerre de la Roche, ia announc ed for the first piece. He will be aesiated by Mr. Dunn, Mies Hilfert, and other artists of celebrity. Th? tale ,,f enchantment call?d the " Seven Temptations," Is aUo announced, and the drama wf the "Foulah Slave,'' which is now in its fifth week of representation, wlil I conclude the entertainments. Btrton'b Tiitathk. ? The nrogramme for this evealnr is one of great variety, and can scarcely fail to draw a lull house. The first piece Is the "Bine Devila," In which Burton flgurep conspicuously? the next is the " Tost of Honor," with a line east ? then the amusing piece called rfce ?' Wandcrir.g Micatr 11," Bnrtonas the bright partlru'ar star, an 1 all wi.i close with ttxe ooue diett* of tt# "Bacret :l Lar^KGs'8 MvrnopouTAH. ? The grand op?ratle meio dramatlo ballet, in tbre? acts, wiln new scenery, dr?te ee, and prcpertiee, called " Masanielio, or the Dumb Girl of I'ortict. " FeneiU, Sanorita rioto assisted by all of Backet's stock company. Buckatone's farce of the "Rongh Diamond," with Misfrs. Hield, Sloan. Mrs. Moan, and Miss Morant in tbe principal parte. To mor row evening, tbe grand ballet performaaoc*. AMnurAN Mrsit m. ? The very amusing p'eCM "Icha bod's Come" snd the "Man and tbe Tiger," are the dramatit. feature* of tbl* afternoon, and tne drama en titled tbe "lonely Man of the Ocean," with Meex'rH Clarke, Hacfaway, Monroe, Mica Meatayer, and kiss Flynn, In the leaolng characters, for the evening. To# Museum Is frequented dally by hundreds, Wood'h MntKTKitA contince to draw large house*. Wood 1* a good menager, and hen:# hi* gr-wt success! A fine bill for this evening. Ike "l^wt Child," by Campbell, is greatly admired. BucKlKY'fl SFHKNArirwi.? The great rueeesa of "Nor ma" bas tni'u-td the management to annoance ltaraln lh# sieging throughout ia very gi*:d, and the ehaage from black to while faces Is gennmlly approved. A vio 1m t"to, "Th# Dream," will be executed by Mr. V Buckley. PmuiaiTs M iMSTRnA ? The bnrl#sqn# Baby Show, a most laughable spectacle, excites Immoderate laughter and the strgiog throughout I* good, besides vanous in atiumental pleoe*. Mr. r. Conway, for manr year* attached to the Broadway theatre, take* bis f resell benefit on Friday evening rext, when the tragedy of "Waldlmar" will be played. It Is scarcely necessary to say that Conway is so generally esteemed, a crowded Louie ma<t V> the consequence. ??????? ? A PomrFKNKR in Canada, ? Some tlnw Ago. two fugitives from slavery arrived la Chatham, and shortly alter wrote to their old master, whoa# nam# 1# Sh#w?a, that tliey had arrlred in a land ot fre#dom, but as their only desire was to gain thair liberty, they wiahed to In form hia of tbe fact, that h# might avoid incurring ex pense In search of them. Further, they state I that ihey should be delighted to #ee him on#e more, and If he aver visited Canada they begged be would call to sae them in (hat bum. It io happened laat week that Mr. She wan was In London, C. W., and on hia way home to the South ca'led at ' batham to set hia quondam slavaa On hia arrival b#eoming known In Chatham, a large mob of colored people collected aronnd the hotel where b# had been stopping, and commanded Mr. Prltchard, the pro prietor of the hotel, to torn him out, which, of course, waa not complied with. They also warned Mr. Shewan to leave the town before the setting of the sun. to avoid ear ous oonsequenoe*. The Mayor arrived shortly after, and tbe crowd dispersed. Colored people enjoy a quiet aeylum here, but tbey must learn to observe and obey onr laws, snd to behave themselves as good citlrens.? Ib ronfe Colonitf, Nny Tl. Steamboat Expi-owon on Lakk WiNNirnmoon, N. H ?Tbe new steamboat Red Hill was completely wrecked at Le#'s Mills, Moultonboro, M. H , on the 33d Inst., by tbe explosion of her bollsr. No livas were lo#t. but several persons wsr# severely injured. A portion of tbe boiler, weighing 2,000 or 3, 00# pound*, was thrown fifty or sixty rods, tearing np the earth wber? It fell, In the moat remarkable manner. The Red flitl was built to run between Moaltoaboro, Tuftonboro, Alton Bay. and Lah# Village. Ou Hadtld Confipoiidenct. Msdrh>, I lay 3, 1866. Ihe T.aw of Rtleaxr. from Mortmain- KfforU </ the Clergy to Defeat U? Effect of their ReprtoenUiiions to the Quetn? 'Jkreut of the Ministry Ut Resign if the to Sanction t?e Ii ill? Scandalous Scenes in the Palace? Affair of the El Doroito? Threatened Invasion of the Car lists from the Frontier? Law Prohibiting the Pro fession of Nuns. Th? most important subject Jt present is tie fact of the sanction of the law of Release from Msrt ?tain. V* ara sufficiently wall informed u te what trans pired batwaan the Queea aad the Minister* on the occasion, and will give it to you in aa few word* as pos sible. Aa *ooa aa the diseusaioa of thia law commeaoed the ratmi?* of the existing state of affair* began to eon spire ta order to opposo the law. The modsrados, a* well aa the apostollcals, with the King? or the husband af the Qneen? at their head, loet no opportunity of creating difficulties. Many eitiea directed memorials lo the Queen, asking her to withheld her consent; aa.1 ttw Cardinal Arrbblsbop of Toledo, chief of the abovemsn tioaed conspiracy, and member of the lecret society of the Exterminating Angel, made a harsh aad fierce re precentation against the ?aid law. 80 things went on. It was necessary for the government to find out the opinion of the Qusen touching her approbation, and with tbis inte ntion the Gen Duke de la Victoria prsmm'.sd himself on the 29th at Aranjuez and had an au liease with the Queen, finding her very much opposed to giving tbe required sanction. In thia state of affairs the entire Ministry addrssesd themielvea to her Majesty , and General O'Donnolleu tersd tint to speak to the Queeo. Flud-.ng her so strongly opposed, he pictured to her the an I a whioh her resistance wonld eau*e to the country : that if ?he refuted, the Ministry would resign; ha called npoo her to ltfleet, also, that this country was still in a revolutionary state; that *he would loie more than any one by tbe publie agitation? not to forget what happened to Charles the tenth for not withdrawing hi* decree* ? and in tbe last pUse. that if he, as a general at the head of a confiding army, were an ambitious men, he would counsel her not to sign it, because he would be aura to triumph ; but that lie spake for her good, and asked her for this reason not to withhold ber sanction, for that it would not be aiffl cult, ia case of her refusal, for the princ**s to be proclaimed Queen, with a regensy, ana that she would be *et aside. By all these reason* the mind of the Quean? powerfully agitated for a Ion* time past by tha secret suggestion* of the modendos and tbe spot to Ileal party, and worked upon by the per sistence of her own huaband? remained for tome tins undecided, but at length she yielded and said that she would sign it. O'Donnell left her, and waited with the commission of the Cortes who had bronght the law, for *ome time, m the ante' room, expecting to be called for the signature but time pasred, and the ministers ware not called. Im.' patience and doubt began to disturb their min.'.i, when a person of rank came ont of tha Queen'* apartment* and told them that thing* were not progressing favora biy- that the King had just entered and had succeeded in agitating her Majesty so that the would probably re fuse; but, ai the same time, ihat various persons of her Majesty's service, who were present, had Had the hold nths to mamiest to her Msjesty that sue had pledged her royal word, and could not withdraw it wit aout giving rite to great tcandal, 4c. She then sanctioned it. hhorily after two of the gentlemen in w.iting to the King began to make use of some scandalous expressions it the palace? one nam-d NewUnd and the other I? uero ?saying that her Majesty bad been forced to sign under duress, which is false; and they coutinueo speaking in such a manner against the ministry that General Ecbague, chief governor of the paJace, informed O'Uun lell of what was going cn, and the ministers agreed amongst themselves to request tbe King to dismiss these two gentlemen, ana that they should b? confined? one in Burgo.t and the other in Majorca The Queen did nit oppose It; but when the Kiug heard the request be be came liir'ous and said he would not consent to it. General Febague being charged with their arrest, went to the palace; tha King, npoa seeing him, seized him rudely by the hand, and draw ing him into one of the apartmen'a, thow?d bim Kuero guarded by a file of halbardler*, and laid to him that to take that gentleman, it wa* no cteiary to pars tho. e halberds. Ine General left the r<om. tluebee. with anger, and direr.tel himself to ths ? lartutDta or tboQuten, the King following him. The three nuisined silent ftr a few minutes, until the Queen asked the General what brought him there In such an sg.tated state; tbe General answered that ha Uad he* n iusuted by tbe King, relating what bud passed. But ihe K'i'g, toiltning in his manner, begged tnat he woal? efc cute him lor what had passed ? th?t be had bsenoxcited; that be tvould cot oppoea the arrest of his gentlemen in wait'Ug; but that ll he wa* not satisfied wuh tnat, that te (ihe King) was ready to fight him us a gentleman 01 couiee, at such bravaro the General shrugged his sboulceis, sno lelt the room with a significant smile. 'its lapers are oocupied, jnore or less, with the jroa psetol war with tie United States, in consequence of the occurrence of tie El Iioratio, but it is to be brii*v< d that all will be smieatdy settled, inasmuch as 011 the ifitb ult. several oepnties presented a reaolmon lo tbe Cfcrtes asking that tbe government present all tl at has transpired relative to tbe questwos between Spam snd the Inited States, to which tha affair* of the Black Warrior and tbe hi Itoreco have given rite, if the state of the negotiation* permit it. These papers are o be preiented 10 day. It is to be bopeo tnat it will bi amicably settled: and it would be very much to be re gretted if tbe government of the Union should create uiftioulties to tbat tbe questions should not be termi nated as sensible people In both countries desire. *11 that we can say? let it go for what it is worth? is, that in ca> e of a war with the I nited Stat.*, theSparish gov ernment will have the whole nation in its favor, without distinction cf political parties, although it is equally true that the whole nation desires peace. Tbey say that tbe Carlists contemplate an invasion frtui tbe lrcntier; but Fran?* Is so o^po??d to them that their best plans fail. The lore* mteuoed for Cuba is getting ready for immediate departure. 8ev? rsl oflicers ol the army have- been sent out of this provlr.ee for being disposed tj favor tbe cause of the op ponents of tbe law of release from mortmain Ths mo derates have endeavored to corrupt tue army, but with out success. The army ia for the goveroment. Nothing new from home, but it is certain that sooner or later the Nnncio will leave, as the state ol things at present is not favorable to tba Interests of lite master. Government is about to Bake a law prohibiting the pro fession of nuns. A law 01 this kind is necessary, for the spostolical party avaU themselves of every me<uijn to sain their ends The Koglish minister has asked eou.j 1 exulsnaticns from the government concerning rr.ere'in.-i for tho purpose of liivine worship, and tbey have been given him Ihe French and English ministers, it U said, have presented propositions to tbe Spanish goveru ment, asking tor troopa fcr the Crimea, hut up to the present moment nothing ha* been dore. The govsrn ment I* working in the Cortes to lind soma means to cover the Immediate deficit in tbe budget The law 0/ release from mortmain puta property in tha bands of tbe Minister ol Finance, wnose least valuU.oo, even in these troubled timer, is not estimated at less than ooe I hundred and fifty millions of dollars. LLCID. Oar Purls Correspondence. pAJUfi, May 8, 1855. Trial of Pianori ? ITU Ant<red*nls?IIi* Attempt on the Emperor's Lift the Result of Complicity 1 mih OJifrs? 1 V Vienna Negotiations ? The Industrial KeJiihtfvm? Anniversary of the Dcvth of Napoleon I. llsnori's trial foi h's attempt on the llfa of the Em peror, took place yesterday, and terminated i? his con viction of tha erlme of parricide, which condemns hi as to walk bare footed to tbe place of execution, with a linen shirt covering hi* clothe* and a black veil over his face. The Court of Aaalzes wa* devoted to the proceedings, and, as might be expected, crowded to exoees. Ths prisoner, though he represented himself as twenty eight I jears af age, had all the appearaneo of five and thirty, j His features were stronglj lined, his complexion at onee swarthy and rouge, and over his whole physiognomy plajed a sardonic smile which indicated a man at bay, hopeless of mercy, aad prepared to bear all without wlseing. The indictment may be said to have been perfectly sustained, which represented him aa a soldier in tbe In surrectionary army of Italy la 1848; aa soiling to Mar seille* In 1864, and anbaequently to Paris, nader the name of Iiverani, working at tba trade ef shoeasaklag; alter which, as going to London last December. In March, 1866, he returns, well clothed, with ample funda, aad careless about work. In hi* poshes lion is a double | barrelled pistol, of English sianufacture, for whioh be admits having paid 160 francs, and can give no account how he obtained these funda, except by stating that I tney were the proceeds of his earnings at the boot and aboe trade in London, in whlob he obtained a weekly salary of Ut francs, though he does out reoollsct the name of bis employ sr, nor the street ia which he lived. Ths interrogatories put to the prisoner concern ing tbe attempt made by bin on Saturday, the 20th of April, so entirely established ths narrative, I, as any eye witness, gave jou last weak, that It is ?nnsc*esary for me to allude to them. The only motive be chn?e te ad mit was tbe sufferings be had endured on the failure of tbe Homan revolt-a failure which be understood ws* attributable to tbe Es?peror of the French. Thersfore It was tbat "withoat pre meditation exactly, while strolling In the Chair pa Elys.-ea, and seeing the people tane oir their bat- to a person whom he presumed to he the Kmperor, having throe pistols properly loaded with ball about him, besides a poignard snd a newly sharpened r*;oT, ha shot at hi* Msjf*ty one barrel be admits, but if two be doe* not recollect." HI* replle* were given throughout with a sort of devil- may care nonchalance, and on heating his sentence be did not display ths slightest emotion. Bat oa leaving the dook he sn(Veal,r ?topped and turned round, aad with peculiar sangfroid, ?arveyed latently the Judge*, jury and thronging aasem blage as if to give then one last, lingering, fond look, for what purpose Is beet known to himself. Cc njeetura is now rife whether Napoleon will suffer tbe law to take it* proper eoarse, or interpose tbat clsmeney which is his jffoat characteristic. It Is possi ble tba* much will depend on the prlsoasr. or rather convict, himself. At present the inference is clear that he is the hired instrument of other*, theiugb to what ex t?it be himself may n>t be aware; but he ha* made ao rertlaBons. lbe a* t oral lave ef life may induce his* te ?a be a clean breast of U, and a voyage *? Cayenne b? ?ubeutated for that aero** the Kt'gtan Gulf la any caee, I incline to beheve that the Emperor will stop short ?f the lest function of the U?, though a mora eonnple'e ca?e for It* cxerciM can scarce I j be imsgined. The af fect produced by this foul attempt, in opsn day, caanot be exaatly measured . On the ana hand, it has drawn toward* the Emper*r his firm adherents in town an> country, and gives rise to an outburst of loyalty at vari ance with the ? neral character of tha people, bat *n the more gratif) ing to the object of it; and the Bm'^ror and tbe empress cannot new show themselves In '^ubMe, visit the theatres, tha Palais da l'Industrta, ar 'th, noU da B?ulogne, without large erowla hanging m th-lr chariot wheels and maaing tha air rear with entbusiaitic cries of sympathy and affeef ,0B. Many, too, who were indifferent to tha ss?P have been startled into a recognition of hia imssenr 3 importanoa. 1 do Lot find that any on* is disposal, to plaoe much dependence on the " negotiatiens '..till going an at V it una,'' notwithstanding the in^^rttaM attached to tie circumstance by Lord Palny^ston in tu Britisa Parliament. Tha resignation %> u. Drouyn da 1'Huys is thought to hays ctrtam'y fc'm/starioua look aoout tc at euch a jun ture, but it >4 probable tuat, if connected with it, it is only en* af alfeee diplomatic tours lie ttuiin wbirh cabinets p'ay o? f?r odically. uoe thing is clear, tbat a de'errnlnatecfc la shown by both France ail Eng land to give A netrta every apology for heartily joining them. It la doubtless well understood that Kusaia baa no more Intention of receding than I hava of not finish mg tbvfi tetter; a no the more, therefore, the propooi tltn* cf Austria can put ber in the wrong, the more hearty will be the young Emperor's subsequent co operaton with the allies it may be for this reason Uat Ciruyn de I'Huya, who has diaen up various protocol* so unmistakably and undiplomatically clear, is temporarily withdrawn. The p. epsrsrms for the grand Exhibition are pushing ' en, but a doubt begins to be very generally enteriainia ot its being ready againit the 15tu of May, the day to which it has ^een postponed. The EnaUsh department I is now perfectly ready, except that nothing is unpacked. One petty, who suffered bis warea to see dayligut, was fam 10 loee no time in again consigning tiem te the strut g box which had protected tbem across tn? British channel, tor the dust from different parts of the im meune builaing threatened them with serious injury, l'l e flooring, in 'act, is undergoing a thorough change of construction, in order tint the dust may fall bstweee the iniei'iifes of tbe boards, and be swept away by the brocac'e j lumraux furnished by tbe flowing roses of the fair visiters. the tfoniicur publishes an official notice respect Dg tbe Exhibition letterbox, wblca, to Americans shout to yisit Paris (or the occasion, may bo uselul for them to know. All foreigners may bare tosir letters addressed to the Exhibition, which will be delivered on patenting their pawports, or any other paper proving their iceniity. Saturdsy be>t>g the 5th of Hiy, the anniversary ef the death of Napoleon at it. Helesa a low mass was per lurmrd in the church of the Invalides, during which tne bene of tbe Inva'ides and the pupils of the Conservatoire executed several pieces of s scree music. Prince Jerome atienred, and a numerous crowd of the old soldier* of tie empire. The same thing took place in the chapel of the Tuikries, where the Emperor and Empress, Prtnae Nspileon and the Prince** MathlHe, the high officers ot tie imperial household, and the Ministers attended. The following day tbe Moniteur took occasion to announse tbe manner in which the committee charged witn tbe distribution of 8,000,000 fr., on account of the will of Sapo'eon I , had performed it* office lbe Ugateee specially mentioned by the great Etn t'M were sixty three person*, the battalion 01 the Isle of Elba, the wounded of Ligny and Waterloo, the town* of Kr>enne and Mi ry, tbe provincea which suffered most frcm tbe invasions, am the old soldiers who served trem 17W2 to 1816. To the battalion of the Isle of Elba tie left SIK),0(i0 fr , and this sum is now divided among thir teen officer* and eue hundred and forty-one non com missioned officers and soldiers now surviving, and eleven widow* or children of deceased officer*, one hundred and thirty-two widows of deoea*ed non-oetnmUsioned of ficer*. Two millions of francs ar* to be expended on Brienne and Mt-ry in works of public utility. BERTIE. Oar Boston Correspondence. Boston, May 2fl, 1 865. The Legislature ? A rrest of Wealthy Liquor Dealers? The Mate Agmt awl hit Swpotei Profit*? Annivtr tar y H'etk? Conviction of Chapman? Hiiliard't Case? The Dtmocrals on Virginia and Maine? Th* JVeie Marine Hospital at Cheltea. The Legislature went off the first part of the week, very quietly, after a lively session of more than four m< nth* and a half, which would have been without muah trouble in its course, if the members had had the saga city to let the nunneries alone. Since Henry Vlil.'s tiae, gentlemen in power have made little eut ef inter vtntion with that cJaf* of peculiar institut on*. An I in end to devote my next letter to an accennt of the state at political affairs as they stand here at this time, when the first legislature of the American party'* e.ec tint has just broken up, I wM pa** over all criticisms en the doings of the legislator# for the present. The CeU no i nation of the temperance party to do seme thing tbat shall show tbat the new law is a very different aflair frim the old one, has led to some important ac tion, indicative of a disposition to deal summarily with great dealers In liquors. At the anti liquor law meeting last Monday nitbt, one ef the speakers asked liow it would seem to have such men as Moses Williams, Paran Stevens, and Harvey D. Parker arrested, and so forth, fhe ten peiance mtn, as if bent upon giviog a prnjtlcal answer to this pertinent questioa, caused these gentle men, with seme others of soaroely inferior rank in the trade, to be complained of, and taken before the police oourt. This was done yesterday, but ?he trials wtie postponed until next Tuesday, till juid thev go against the defendants, appeal* will be taken, und tl.e qieetion of tbe constitutionality of the law b brought to an early teet. The namea of Mr. Cboate and fcidm v liar lie tt and other eminent lawyers, are already asfcociated with the cause of the defendants Mr. Williams 1. repot ed to hare sent a letter to the Major reque.t irg that the force of the law might be fli si tried at bia 1 According to a ?tory that i* eurrent, the liquor deal ers have resolved that they will not sell any liquor to tbe State agent, Mr. Mans Held, just appointed. U is said that the agent calculates that the profits of the place will be $14,000 per annum, but another tempo iance gentleman, who ex pecteo to get the office at one time, and who probably cyphered out all the detail* in anticipation of success, like Mr. Alnascuir, of ilagdad, say* that it will not yield above $7,000. Kumor ssys that Fletcher Webster has ^signed hi* efhee ol 8utveyor of thi* port. Mr. Whiting, his deputy, went to Washington this week, in order to get the place, as is snpaoMd If Mr. Webster has resigned, and on ac count ot his connection with the Kinney ExoediUoo, he has done a very looUsh thing, as the place, to him, wouU hate been held on a sort of life teuure. Oursnnusl annivetsary week begins on Monday the 2tth. It promises to he an uncommonly lively time There will be sny amount of philanthropy and impiety, Telia ion and notiseni-e spouted forth, and tbe world oe delighted and i-enehtted proportionately. _?.,??nr Chapman we* convicted yesterday of the morier of Reuben Cow.cn*. He i* very sickly, and .f?>? ^is 'ip pearance, it does not ??em possible that he can live to be barged, under our present mode of disposing of such criminal*. He remark has more than ence been made tbat it wa* a piece of brutality to bring him to trial nnd?r circumstances so painful. Hilliard's trial murotr of James Wanen, wa* eommmeed yest.rday afternoon. 1 rem Ue opening plea of the his crime would teem to be as clear a caee ol muMeras ever ws* perpetrated; yet a verdict of manslaughter is confidently cxpected, at the worst, by his , Wilton who was sentenced a year ago for the ?urder of a fellow conviet in tte Btate Prison, can now be ordered for execution at any Ume. V it be true, 1 u 1 la reported, that (iovernor (iardner Urn fevor of I should sav that he ha* but little chance of U.e, thougti thorw are circumttance* in Ms ease lb%k for the belief that be was not of sound mind at "je"?? te tooa the Ufe of the convict. A raore " ^. 'e. (,t was never perpetrated, supposing Wilson to have ^Our democrats are very confident that Mr. Wise has been chosen (iovernor of Virginia, and they are much ala* Ud It i* very certain that Mr Flournoy has oot metie mn onnA a riin as It 1MB thought he would make. If Wl'e is eWcV d, tiov. Oardner will have sacrificed himself elm The Know Nothings wUI have to oontent them selies with Uie assurRB(* that Mr. Wise will quarrel wt.h the at mocrsts before his term of offiM i.haU bemaon n nee, titan half ever. If ?t were poasibie ?? suppose that he could get to heaven, he would kick up a roe 'with tne the ana els nnd the holWt ot the saints i^oiher sour"g ?f comtort to the democrat, is the anht that ba* taken place In Maine, where tbe Know Nothing* tare nemlnaied Mr. Cage for t?cvernor, [unce pronounoeda hcax: see telegraphic desiKiith.l *nd so withdrawn from Governor Morrill one of the surest of his Mat jeer'* aopporta. They have probably been in dnced to do this by the snecees of their party elsewhere, aod their belief that it is in thetr power to have thing* all their cwn way. They would hardly have Urns act?d without come ftod reason. Pernape they rely upon 1 the support ef disaffected <emoerats and whtgs, whe, as they may think are ready to do any thing to break down the Mor. rl'l a<'n laistratir n. But with tbe division of the opposi tion, the democrat* may see fit to unite, and *0 win back tbe Mate. I'oUtical s flair* are everywhere getMag into a most unmitigated snail, a " rnveiiwl sleeve, a* Mr. ' ^TIieTmeretory work on the new Marine Hospital has been < ommenred *t Chelae*? ground having been broken, and the building Itself to be commenced the middle of next month, with the intention that it shall be al most completed at the close of th* year. The ed?ce will be 140 leet long and f.2 In depth, with two wlnr*. th*t are to extend beenk 100 feet. In height It will be thiw flUrien, Mid *tll lOooininoiiiiB 2A0 pitlwU. Tho materials will be brick and hammered granite. Every sor of convenience will be attached to the building, ant the cemtor* of the Inmates studiously consulted. It is to front on High street, and will command from any side eon. e of the most beautiful view* in the country, in wbuh rural light*, marine scenery, snd towns and vtW l*ce* will be mingled. For pnrtty ef air no better site ?uldb*Teke*n selected. For thl* ^lt?th?^wbteh will be *0 creditab e for ^ gov*T??^t thej**Ja?^ Irtercst will be Udebtsd tofleneral PjaHw,?M J ?? moet Dolsele?*of our public men, .yjjS.'gS. gable industry snd *tSS .ubjTt the regards ? ?J1 . laneeMhat it could not before government In sueh ^th argu be csglecied longer and urgertthe ^^J^earriJd rr.nta so aarTsat advocate we through. W 1th 1 a f* yaars for the accomplish sbonlu havebadto wMtma^year. f ^ gaf>ssiff r. ^ UrtAoiais " ii*T ?! tiriJZ b."?r ment f^ied 't bard to establish Its case, and tbe prove Hitton iecei ved by H. U said to have bee. great. ?~' ***** Co?^ponde.?^ "n7^JmuSmr Joia Adams, 1 ? <*r ? L^T^TTZ^Z i "?" "*> ??" .?*i"""1"1 U* "?"?> 8UU. ???** ?, J?in ?f th.rty day. from TalpuiiM, via Callao. We wITT T'lT1 WUh #P*D ^ 0ur Co haul, CoL *ard, and tb. other Amnion resident a of Panama. lb. steamabip Golden Gate waa lying at IWbog ?, (ad th. Captain test no twain efferiag the hospital, ties of his vessel; ate i? iald to be the fin?stln the Pacific, and I ?an easily bailer* It. Shortly after our arrival the Su perintendent of tba Panama Railroad Waited the John Adama, and invited the offieera to accompany him to Aspiawall, the terminus of the railroad on the Atlantic. As many aa could be epared from duty gladly availed themselves of the opportunity thua afforded to visit the watera of tba eeean which washes the nhores of our dis tant home. Half past eight o'closk on the morning of the ap pointed day eaw the party at tbo depot in Panama. ' ready for a start. As the road baa been bat lately ope loo, this depot ia only a temporary one, though I believe it will not be very long before another, connecting *ith a long wharf, will bo finished. At nine We atarted Itae train waa a large one, drawn by a atrong, servicea ble Mglae of twenty tone weight. The greatest apeed attained waa thirty milea aa hour. The road ia carried trough a country obetrueted in some placea by tilaJ w?n pn, in otbera by abrupt conical hills, and covered everywhere by denae jungle*. It ia admirably built, and I waa told bj aa officer who, before entering the aervioo and ia fully competent to judze the Statea three fourtas of the new roada in I waa Kt ruck with the ear* taken in passinr over those parta of tbe road whijh are not jet complete Tn. fctaviest graces are sixty feet to the mile, and the 'tot.? atctnl two hundred ana flftv -two feet At thi. i tic aisUnt ten miles ?rom Pa^m^i. a \u& ?lEd ^riwrth w" ,or ??? s as * ididj mark! of its temr .i?mr? im 7??^ i! ?Ter7?bere abuniant close by and ?ilifen?7and graldeur.0^? a^d "the"" too 'T spread lawn or aluggieh atn?^ would 'remind u.!f acenea In our far off home. remind ua of We bad breakfasted in an old Spanish city on the Pa , "I w? took an early dinner in a YuChln Z m'oJt ?t" n' WlU,+thVu'Te,of th.AtlanUc bM.kh? a? Of f.Mt Th# BNic mirror could nothavo brought about a greater or more rapid change It wuta UH liae the work of enchantment, and it was har^? believe .. it. reality. Tbe compan>>. bouae li AsJtaJan ~uVr-iS5 ssS?\??t ???; te? IE2 '0UUhtj ,B durability. Tnere^re .evwU fine looking engines under tho abeda ready for extra. s-x-i-S Drowrlv dirtlL11 tDtrtJ and perseverance, when ^ iiT^kfhouaes'tSautTfuIly Z ,rL ih., y WWU ?eema *? ?? provided for Jud? <. V!!L ?"'ved from New Orleans while we were P?-??aaa?^tin^ k.nd.o^ ?aa. tt wesetout.n our mu? tar ?2 I rru-^r.gr^'r^ j OCR MKT WI8T CORRESPONDENCE. 1 (ry |, u , _ Ket West, May 23, 1855. Tie I nited State, aloop-of war Cyan., r^mmanier ^ .l?cn, arrived on tbe 13th instant, from Boalon. She was off the bartor the evening before, but, not getting * p ot> pu; to aea again. Tbe Oyane has a new crew a?d .h,l. in pert tbe men have Len exereJId at"h.' guna, firing both abot and shell. Tbe aame has been "r?r? *U lhe ?Ml" of the squadron that have Waited tbia port Their crew, have been almost I'?"** " ?UDa- ft* Cjane .ailed again 21st, o. The Cnited States steamship Princeton, Commander Eagle waa reported off the mouth of the harbor as the 8 wtT* closing, on the 10th. Sha had been ~ 'I' GU'fik0t -t -'th no incident w^rth recordirg. Her officers and crow are all well. Sh. "d W#Dt ^ - - the morning S.SlSS'iSj."'?4- " " M. the Commodore and . despatch^ tor t# rp? rations 0I tbe diD<mnt L.?tL lI? Inspecting th. rners. Th. C sailed on th> lot!! ? m 5e ^'??t and Jtbn't, >Ja #B * 19th '?* New Tf.rk, via St. lb* tatted States steamship Pan Jacinto Coa M.",? ]?y, srniea on the 19th for Havana. ' aB Rachel1. Contract for the United State a. [From tbe Paris correspondence of tbe Courrier des Ktate Uma.] M'lle Raebel ia quite disposed totra verse tbe ooean as eoon as the HiniHterof Stat, baa withdrawn hia oppoai tion - o her doing so. In thla hope she has had the con tract piepared, which the is to aign with her brother, and which tb. lat'.er baa been kind enough to communi cate to at. Ibe following are the principal elauMe of It:? M'lle Rachel binds herself to give, In fifteen months, two hundred repreMntattona In America, including the island ot Cuba, (or tfe. sum of twelv. hundred thousand irancs or at the rat. of six thousand francs for aacb r? pu st station. 1 he ia te draw thla sum each night out ot tbe reeeipta, nnd her brother la to give ber, before her ?!? parture fri m Paria, a cash aesurity of 80U, 000 francs. M lie Kaehel and lier father, whom ahe takes with ber to watch over her interests, are to have all their travai ling and hotel espenaea paid. She is to have two femmrs dr rjiamfre, and in each town a carriage with two nor an placed grataitoualy at her disposal. Sh? is to be eatttled to four benefits, Meh f uarantied at a minimum of twen ty thousand franca Sne may, atthe end of its month*, break tbis contract by giving her brother a month's no tice beforeLand. If alie executes it to the end, tb. father is to be entitled to a third in the profit* of the soon after three millions of rweipte, and M'll. Rachel ia to b. en titled te the half ef said profits after four millions and a bait of leeelpte, for she estimate, that the amonnt once attained, her biother will have gained as much as h?r? that is to ssy, twelve hundred thousand francs. The expet.es of the latter ore, however, not to exceed on an avera|. 6,000f. for each representation, for ha will have to pay the whole troupe that aocompaniea hia sister, aa aho tbe rentaf tbe theatre wher. ahe plays. 1( this enterprise of M'lle Rachel and her family Is car ried ont it will fotm one of the most curious psges in th. history of th. drama and of la doa trial speculation. Fa mum and Jenny Lad may then be regarded as a de throned king and queen ? twoeeUpeed atar*. A Nnr Cubk for Hydrophobia.? We make tha follow ,sg extract from a letter dated New Orleans, May 9. U55, from aa officer in tbe army: ? '? I aend yon here' with some seeds for distribution, used here in the cure of the bite of the mad dog. It Is cocaidered aa aa effec tual remedy in toe pariah of 8t. Ileraard. of this State, and the cure* which are stated to bare been effected from their us. are certainly very remarkable. I regret not belrg able to give you their botanical name; but tba plant ia a tropical one, coming from Mexico? 1 believe from tbe department of Tooasco. The seeds are called here grain* t tmerr la rage, and are used as folic wa :? "three of th?m are brotten np or posted Into smtli pieces, and put into a wine glass of tbe best aherry (Xerea) and allowed to ate?p for abont twenty four boars, and tlien, being well st rreH up, swallowed by tbe pettent. Thla dose is repeated three times a day for abont nln. days, when the person or animal may be confldered as cured 1 am told tbat even doge which have been bitten by a rabid animal have been cur*l by thla treatment, or by putting a larger quanltity of these seeds In their food. Tbe n??d? mnstbe soaked in water twenty four betirs befere planting, and tbe plant must be pro tected from tbe rays of the sun whilst still young and tenrirr. It resembles much th. okra plant, and anauld be planted late in the spring." A Prize Fioht Fnr?TRATEiv? Yesterday morning a larg. number ol skiffs ware observed plying to and from Corn Is'and, and carrying over large numbers of men. By 10 ('clock aevaral hundred had aasembled. The oe cssion for this, we understand, was a prize light which wsa agreed upon tbe preceding day between two Irish men. the friends of tbe parties had mad. np 9300, which th. vletor wsa to receive. Savatal policemen went over, and owing to their appearance on the ground, the fight did not come off and the crowd dispersed ?LoutirUU Jour not, May 31. Charge of Kitting Owt ? Slirtr. UNITED STATES OCKMIUIOKU'a OOUBT. ??tor* Geo F. Bette, laq. Mat ii.? The United SUUee vs. Rodolph A. Lata! a, William r. Martin and Theodore A. My en.? "torn de? feadaata ia this cut are charged with Sttlaf oat the brig Haratie, at tbe port of New York, for the purpee# of the ilave trad a. Mr. W. M. Evarta appeared foe Laaala, aad ex Judge Bee be tor the other two accused partie*. Mr. Joashiassea for the proeeeatioa. Jai. L. Benedict," examined by Mr. Jeachimeeee, de4 poeed ? I aaa the Deputy Surveyor of the Port of No* York; I remember a veeael called the Horatio, lyiagia thia port; I had heard of kar on Orit of November; ea that day, that vessel waa reported to aae a* a boat elsarlaC for the eaaat of Africa; I directed Mr. Port or, aa officer, to go oa board of her and exaseiae her cargo, aad report of wh**M consisted; oa the 3d, the offloer reported that ?he bad loft hoi berth aad waa aaid to bare aailod ; I leaned in the ciearanie office that no registry had beeta delivered to the vassal, they were thoa directed aot to deliver the ngistry uattl t urther ordera ; the veaaol waa not foaad in thia port afterward*. 'William H. Brawn, foreign entry aad clearance olerlC In the Custom House, deposed? That he kM* Mr. Laaala, Mr. Martin and Mr. Myers ; haa mot Laaala doing business oa his awn ecooant at the Custom Uoum ; had kaowa Mr. Martin a* the owner of veessla sailing oat of the port of New York; Mr. My era ia a Co Horn House broker (the register bock aad oath of La?a<a, dated October 23, 1864, pro ? need); witness reuembtrs a vessel aamed the Horatio leered at the Cue torn House; her clearance waa graated ? a the l*t 01 Novemoer last; I granted the clearaaee oa hess documents; Vr Mjers brought them to me; I did not receive the manifest marked No. 5, bat Myers brought me the one marked No 4; I then cleared her and rave he paper to Mr. M)ers; 1 r? member soeiag Mr. Martin is the clearanoe office at u.y aesk, as master e I the Horatio; I spoke to Mr. Myers outside, and told hua in affect that this Teasel wa? ia soma sort of difficulty; that he had signed a bond and placed himself in some jeopardy; I had no orders to otmmuaicate tto fac'. to him; it was after 1 bad granted the clearauoe, aud before she had obtained her register; at the time of the slaaraaes I had ao bus pi - cica, bat ia a tew moments after, on consulting with tna register clerk, It occurrel to ma; these communication* were not mentioned by me lo Laaala or Martin; I don' t remember telling Mjers not to use tpa clearaaee; my in. ' pretMoa is tbat the clearance was returned to mo, I pre same by Mr. Myers, and detained bv ms until tba regis ter waa delivered; If it was received by m? it mast hav? been delivered again by me to the party ropreaentiag tha | vessel. Cross-examined? Had known Mr. Laeala to transact business at the Custom (louse as a merchant for several iears; the ftOB now is J. B. Lasala k Nephews: knew [yersaa Custom House noker tor six or seven years ; it la nartof his business t 1 assist In clearing the ship; it to cus tom ;i ry for brokera, ir the; are respectable, aad eonsiier ed responsible, to sign toues at the Custom House; tha vessel was permitted to go after being two or three day* In abeyance; I have kno ?a Captain Martin eight or tea years; I have been in the Custom House fifteen yeara; there la nothing unusual in the cargo as specified on tha manifest for clearing for the coast of Africa ; she cleared tor the port of Loando on th? coast of Africa. To Br. Joachimssen? l'ho usual equipment of naen ta go to the coast of Africa for a vessel of 150 ton* ia about eight including Captala ; when 1 told Myera about tha difficulty, I do aot kno a wbat he said in reply ; he seemed to b? wcrried. Sidney P. Ingraham register clerk in the Customs waa examined aa to the registry of the Horatio, he, and tba ease was adjourned to Wednesday next. The amount of ball on Myers was reduced from $20,00# to 96,000, and on Martin to 97,600. First District Court. LANDLOHD AND TENANT. Beiore Jurge Greea. Mat 26. ? Eliaabeth^A. Gloucester vs. Thomas Gibbons, tenant, and William Lynch, and other t, under-tenant*.? Summary proceedings in ejectment to recover posses sion of premise* No. 67 Hudson atreet. Mr*. Gloucester | set forth in her complaint that she pure baaed aad re ceived a conveyance of the premisea ia question front Thomas A. Emmet, on the 12th day of May, 1864 ; that Ihomaa Gibbon* claims to be tenant of aaid premises, under a hiring from said Emmet; that said Gibbons la justly indebted te her In the sum of S206 25. dne ea the , first day of May last, aad tbat the *aia ha* been do- | manced of raid tenant ; hat she is informed and be lieved that William Lynch and the other person* therein mentioned " are occupant* of some portion *f the pro mises, and they together ho d over aad continue in pos sesion of said premises or part* tnereof, after default by xaid Gibbcns m the payment of said rent, without hsr permission" Oa tbe return of the summons, the ua der-teasnt Lynch appeared by his counsel, Mr. Walden, and objected lhat the complaint doe* not Khow in what capacity Br. Ljnch and other persons now are beiag In possession of the premise and in the occupation thereof. Tbe Jucge sustained th* objection, holding tbat the complaint should aet forth In what manner tbe person* proceeded againtt claimed to be la possession, whether as aisignees of the lease, under- tenant*, or otherwise, in ore er tbat he might appear and controvert saeh fact; tbat the Supreme Court bad held that such allegation was necessary, and he therefore dismissed the proceed ings. IMPORTANT CHATTEL MORTGAGE CASE. Before Judge Green and a Jury. Mat 2 t.?Sli West against Thomas McItUyre and Benja min J. Carr. ? An action to recover $100 damage* for unlawfully taking and detaining furniture, the alleged property of ib* plaintiff, of the value of that sam. Ibe defendant* in their answer deny that the plalatifT I was the owner of the property in question, bat say that one Wm. H. Chester was the owner, and in pxiesaisn of ib* troperty, and that the defendant, Melntyre, recov ered a judgment against him. and issued an oxe:utioa which was plsced ia the hands of bis co defendant, Carr, constable, to be served accoroing to law; that said Oarr. by virtue of said execution, levied upon aad said laid furniture. Tbe plaintiff read in evidence a chattel saort gags which had been died in th* Kagiatar's offiee, cover ing th* prop?rty in question; and th*n call* defendant Carr a* a witness, who swore that he was a ooastable, aad that, bv virtue of th* execution in favor of hi* co d*f*ncant, he levied and sold the goods in question; thst when be levied oo them, they were la th* po*s*s*ioa of Chester. The plaintiff then proved by another witnesa that the nonstable waa notified of the mortgage before the sale of hi* lien, and also notified that the goods w?-re sold by the constable for 96W; and there the plaia titT's counsel rested bis case. The def^adaat's counsel n oved lor a nonsuit on the following grounds : ? 1st. 1 bat there was no evidence to show why Cheater con tinued in possesiion of the property mortgaged; that such poetessioa being unexplained, waa conclusive evi dence of Iraud a* against judgment creditors, and that ther* 1* no question of tact to be submitted to a jury; coLiequently it la the duty of the Court to nonaait. 2d Tbat the constable had a right to Mil th* property in question; the purchaser would receive Merely tbe right, title and interest of Chester, the mortgager. Tie Judge graated the motioa oa beta ground* taken by th* defendant's counsel, and referred to the case of Hill vs. Carnley, 1 Kenans R, p. 601, in which the Coort of Appeals ruled that the officer making the seixura and sale ia not liable to the mortgagee, although be sell tbe property generally without in any way re cog nixing the lien of the mortgagee, and he deliver pos session to ths purctaaer ; the Court, In that case, say " the mortgsgee w. uld aet be deprived of Hi* interest wbich did net recognise th* mortgage, a or would the purchaser, under suoh aale, acquire anything more than tba istereat which was bound oy the execution, to wit : the right of the mortgager t? the poeaessioa, aad the equity of redemption " This is a caae in point, aad 1 must, therefore, a< asult tke plaintiff. Ncivi I rout Maw Mexico. iNuaPK.vDRnca, May 23, 1866. Tbe Ssnta Fa mail reached her* oa Monday laat. Bu rinsss is quit* dull, and will continue so until the traiaa gst in. Tha difficulties with the Indian* have sasasarably ceased, Inconsequence of tha active operations of toe tioops. Col. Fatintlsrey left Kort Massachusetts on the 23d, ia puuuit of t?e Ltabs Col. at. Vraia, with three com - pamea, two of volunteers, and one of regulars, had preceded bis*, *ad they were to seeet at daagr* dal Ibristo pass, but tbe ooknsl coming across a fresn trail of Apaches, followed them into th* Ratooa moun tains aad, after two days' pursuit, overtook aad killed Ave men, taking six woman and two children prisoners, ax.d destioyed all tha property ot the band. The pri soners informed Col. Vraia, that the Indlaaa were to neat at the junction of the Red river and the Mora, and tha tree pa are despatched te that point te iaiereept and deatrov them. Col. Miller is la the White Mountains after tbe Maa csrllloes. M?j. Dusenberry died at Santa Fe on the lit of April. Major Samuel B. Lnsenberry waa a native of North Ca rolina. He enteied th* saiTice aa seoond haut*nant ot artillery on th* 1st of July, l(i20. He received his caai misetesi ** msjor in tha quartermaster's department oa tbe 3d of March, 1847 General Garten* is below selecting a sit* oa th* Ro si te, for a post la the Messille country. fbe mall party saw but few ladians oo the route. Grasa was poor oa tha plalas. Water scarce. ' Pa***8ger? by tbe s'*g e were eight in number ? aasea< whom was Jncge lleaesiiot, returning to the Mate* far I bla family. I Health of our city very gcod. Rtckae** haa abated*^ at Westport. Seas yet on tbe river. Prospects for wbaat crop now very good in onr eeuu try. bouth of us they Have had scarsely any rain, aad. I tb* trees sv*a are dying. Ftour worth thirteen dollars per barrel h*r*. Tke Cotton and Corn Oropa at the loath. [From tbe Charleston Courier, May 22. ] We lesin from gsntlemen who have reached tbe citr within a day or too, and wao have explored extensively the State of Georgia, and portions of Alabama aad Tso resiee, that'the ciops of cotton andeorn, although book wai d, bad generally obtained a good stand, aad, with sesioaable rain, will promise an abundant yield. The wbaat crop* ia the upper couatl** of Georgia are very good, aud will be ready for the sickls by tbe middle of June? indeed, one farmer In the welnlty of Macon caa msnced bai vesting hla wheat crop on Friday laat. After the abovw nad been placed ia type, one of the gen tlemen alluded to, banded ua the subjo nod remarks - I >urlng my travel through a considerable portion mt Georgia, 1 found tbe crop* generaBy good, "POciAlly tha wheat crop, in tb* Cherokee country. Most of the plant era in this lection oonalCered thls erop as mtde, a.*d that It would be ready for harvesting hy the 10th to the 16th of June. Tbe cotton and corn crop* are rather backward ; both, however, looked healthy aad welL the oat crop looks i mall and rather badly, but the late showers may htlrg It out, although they have been partial, as I have bt-ea informed tbat no rain bad fallen in the lower part of Bide le or west 1 sr. r esses . The drought aad bad crdfa oi last j ear have caused conaldsrable distress to tba population, and 1 heard ot some counties being ea cestitnte of corn for sale, and la soma plaoee public i lugs for tbe telief of tbe poor had Iteea aaUed. OoaalL arable cottcn will bava to be kept back on aceouat of low river*, ray 200,000 hales, oa the Tomblgbee aad Black Warrior ilvtrt, and sou eh more oa tbe Rel and Arkaasaa liters.