Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 20, 1856, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 20, 1856 Page 3
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U?r pedeetal ilaelf would hive disappeared tike vm. The Ereucn garrison -??m?what iara.ns.-d oy (ha Inoasaant lire on tie town, wuich, however, dil thetn nor ua but little mischief. have constructed out of the debris of toe houses a very neat fuar'i-r leiice the walls, which ia altogether u?w, and presents a very atiai ge aopearauoe, trcni its n nt'aal to the ruins ar >uad it. The hu s of which it is .-oot'iirol consist of wood, and are ranged in regular rows with the usual street nomenclatures. THE CONDITION OF THE FRENCH AKMT. [Ftem tae Parle Momteur, March 2b.] In Ita impressi."n of March 22, the Ljudeu Ttmrt, on the faith of ita French eorreepon.ient, represents our OimeaD armr at in want of provisions, clothes, every thing, and as abandoned by the government of the Km peror, who is supposed to here no longer any solicitu le lor his brave troops. The flimes goes so far as to aay that our soldiers are so reduced as to go about and pica up for their subeistence the spoiled biscuit and the broken victuals thrown away by the English soldiers. With regard to this last assertion we rhall observe taat, if the scarcity should make itself felt in our camps, our allies would hasten to share their resources wttn us, as we ourselves aid with them; and that the geoerous oiler they recently made us at Constantinople, of placing their medical ?tor?s at our dL-p >sal. is a sufficient proof for us ot what thty would do in the Crimea if we in reality weie in want of provisions. But the fnni'.r, we bavs no doubt, will regret that it was not better infirm ad when it lea ns that the French army is provisioned in such a manner as to receive fresh bread every day; that it has in stire dour for three mouths in a'l vanoe: and that the greater part of our troops receive rations ot fresh vegetables, sent out to them in great quantities from Constantinople. As for the ciotues, it may be affirmed that never, at any period, were the wants of an army so amply supplied; each soldier in the Crimea has received, in addition to his regimentals, a complete winter suit, consisting of a woollen felt cap, a short cloak with a hood, a pair of Bulgarian gaiters, a woollen cr flannel bslt. a pair of worsted stockings, a pair of wooden shoes, and a pair of gloves. It is trae that, nolwitlmtanr ing the care of which It bus incessantly been the object, our army has been lor some tine vuited with sickness, which seems to spare our allies, mora fortu nate than ourselves. But it one c insiders that our trrops are encamped around Sebaatopol, on the very theatre ? f the struggle?'hat ia to aay, on a ground which, having aervad as a tomb for si many victims, ia far from offering those conditions if healthiness which the English amy Elide at Balakiava, it will be understood that tne present inferiority of our sanitary state may be the conee lueace ol unavoidable circumstances, and thit his cannot be at tributed to a want of solicitude. Isst us add that they have now succeeded in imoroving this condition, ani doubtless belore locg they will have comple ely mastered ft. We may nope for this happy result with the retu-n ot 'he fine season, and from the measures adopted for ecm baiting the disease especially from the consider* ile tharta rent away to Cons laa lnople, and from the estab lishment at thir latte- place of new barrack ambulances, roomy and well ventilated. Prance. CONTINUED PkACK REJOICINGS. Parts was again illuminated on Tuesday n-'ght, 4th of Apni a. d the lllumioalii us is priva e houses were m re general than on can lay. The reason was that many people understood the illumination following the review as a tribute to the army ot the Crunea a great par: ot which bad appeared on "h. ground, and?at least this was tne fte'ing otmaty?us a homage to the dead whose bines at whitening ou iLit d:?'aEt shore. The public buildings ard embk-eies were n< t verera! y Lighed up on the cecai ioc, but numbe-e of private individuals whs were cut of town od sunJay took this opportunity of pur ?ii?gt ?jipirms in their w udaws. The boulevards wore excttiiibgly brilliant, and to a late hoar ? dense crowd thronged both sides of them to each an extent as to ren der it difficult to move. The number of vehicles was al> o an gr -at that mere han once all advance became impossi ble. several ol tne passage? were lit up with g'eat taste, aida sort of triumphal arch in the Marche St. Honoreat trae *d mnch attention. A transparency of the Emtiero Alexsnder II.. at the Russian print shop 03 the B inle vaid des Italians, had crowds around it during the even irg. It is a slgmucant fact that the Uneani-ts and legiti mists, who have never Illuminated since 1S4R, mace an ostentatious Copley of light on Sunday and on yester day. The hctelscf il Guizot, M. de Montalivet and the Duchess be lffiraa, in the Faubourg 3'. HoDoro, and very many great hou-es in the Faubourg St. Germain, were particularly remarked. Did they ligit up to show tueir sympathy with Russia'.' The general belief is that they did. Spain. FRENCH IMPERIAL REJOICINGS IN MADRID ?ABSENCE OF THE BRITISH AMBASSADOR?POLITICAL BCM Madrldi ournals. of the 28th ult . havd arrived. Tne? eUie that the French Ambassador had given a raagniU cent bail in honor of the birth of the Prince Imperial, and that it wa? attended by tae laianta* Isaoella and L ioUa, the principal ladies cf the court, the greatest political uersou.ee., the Duke de la Victoria (who wore the grand oordoc cf tr>? legion of H'nor), the Ministerol1 Foreign . _ . ... . si? - ! _ ... r lln..nae en,-1 Kir (all thfl fliDlO ooraoi: vi kt "-/i , ,. . ji . Affairs and the Minis er of Finance, and by all the dlpio matic body except Lord Howden. The ab.-teuce of the Eng.i?h Ambassador on this occasion is specially men following extract from the M-ssagrr of Rivonne (curious in i selD derives a high degree of rm^rtance licm the ract or its being reproduced at the head ol the column of foreign correspondence In the l'aru Montttur: Public attention nas been much excited at Madrid by the coucuet or Lord Howden, the KagitsU Ambasar or, who was net present with all the o ber mrmoers ot the diploma teennps at the ' 1e 1 euro1' surg on Easter ?ur.day, at die chur l ot Feint Louis dee Francata. oo the occasion ol the birth of the V-inc- Imperii!. The Madrid lourcais m mention<ng the ab senee ot -he English repreeeatatlvc. ?Ute that be bad aot cih ?a on the MarquS de Xurgot. the French Minister, to caoj-'rau Sm him on the occasion ot the sale delivery of Ae Rmprew, r. a : .he heads of th? other legations and the Spanish minu ter* tad done We have received several le't-rg containing -err warm remarks on the conduct of the repressntatlve of a dmIob to which we are n-w *o close. .- united. lbe^lsuer. express be surprise exeneo among*. Spaniards. and he pain ful set. ntshmsnt prodi ctd among the rreno.r, b> theondu. t of Lord Howden. We do not think it expedient lo resrodute the different passages of our correspondence The Etpauil, of Jlrsdrid, mentions a rumor that the Puke ce la Victorio had ciroe to an understanding with tne pure progressistbas to proktng the present Gi-rtes in definitely, hut a letter denies that there was any truth in the report. The Mints'er of War had recovered sum cienf ly to be able to transact purine's. In the Cortes the Minister of the In'eiior, in reply to soms ooservations, justified the government for keepirg Catalonia under an exctption*] iLilitAfy rtyime, and he iariaUd that ther# was no ground for faying that the press in dpam is not free, as any one, on looking at any ot the Madrid paper*, might, ho :aid, eisily fee. At Badajoz tome alarm had been caused by tquabhies between the troops of tbsgar rison and *he National Guard and Burgefses, out they w?ts not of a political character, and were ol ao real importance The new Parliamentary centre had. menlv-d to support the financial plan of the governtnen', withcer l&in ait#ra*ioB8. Sweden and Riwilae The Svyntka Tidinmgm, the semi-official Journal of Stockholm, contains an article maintaining that the i*ea of fortifying that city cannot be looked on as a political demonstration against Russia, and tbat it has no' had He origin in present circumstances. It says:?'Tne idea of sucn fortification is not by any mean* news. On th* eontrary, it dates froia the time cf Queen Christina an 1 gj.y Charles tiu- avus. and -he original plan th*u brought forward is stilt in existence, .-several ' itnes si ice tbe question has been brought forward, and in 1831 sum* works were executed on the land side. In 1834 the go ?eminent applied to the Diet for a credit often thousand rix doilars, a sum sufficiently large to lead to the sun poeition that the idea was seriously enter alned of forti mng the city on an extensive-cale. II the question of fortifying Stockholm is now resumed, that circumstance must oe locked on only as the continuation of w hat ha been going on at intervals dnrivg the last Itrty years. To attribute a greater importance to it would be an error.'' Greece* RECLAMATIONS MADE BY THE WESTERN POWERS. Alerter from Athens, of March -'.id states that the Conrt acd government o' Athens are alarmed at 'he re wreeentatione which the envoys rl England and 1 ranee have U-ely made and pubfie feeling is somewh ,t ex dted. The first Secietary of the Russian F.mb-i* v. M de Neclotidoff. has been sent to Germany and St. i'"tern burg oa a special mission. M Biudourl, whom Admiral Dundas oneedei-'goated in his fie*patch as a spy of tne Queen cf Greece, is te vi dt Lonroo and Paris to plead, itifl said, tbe royal caa^w. NT* Trieoupi, th# Gr?ek Am bas*ador at Iondon. and M. Rogue. Secretary of legation, at Paris, fwho published the celeh -ated letter of General Kollagi.) bave been charged by the Cabinet at Athens IVuklMK>? ) un.vvj wtivu vi.awgvw _ J . . . to aff ?rd every aselstance to this ^entle^iao. Ail in it t* piirDiftcaot. We how for a farther change of ministry, at ill events before the elections take place?If n ?t you _ p *^a snne'i hi ftt 111 fyPD'.K wwrri JC v-iTTr-w.'-aa - I wUl have no rat.jorUy of representAtiv^?i for coo? I tu tiona! Greece, and many friends of Russian intrigur. Our commercial prosperity is very encouraging Aeswaalnatlona In Parma. The Oy-inuw, of Turin, gives ibefoUoWingdetalM, da'-d tbe 18th of March, respecting the late murder at Par It is aassrted that seeeral day* previous M. Bardl had been warned of his 'ate by an anonymous letter. Just a? Oount Magawly had been. He explredjlast night, a few bours after receiv-ng the wound. These assasslnati ins are committed with unparalleled audacity. B?rdi was followed by an orderly, and yet the ???as?ln struck his blow without giving tbe latter time either to arrest him or even to recognise him. It Is said that the as-assin* have marked out those lor their victims who pronoucel ?ontenoe of death upon the ringleaders of the insurrei tion of July 22. 1854. It may be recollected that that aentence was executed without admitting any petition for par' on. ? t'ommandant I.nnatl was president of the tribunal, and he was murdered; Gobbl, the public prose cutor in the same case, soon after rece ved a wound, of which he recovered with difficulty; and now It has baea Auditor Bordi'a turn. He bas left a widow, with seven children, the eldeet of whom Is scarcely turned fourteen. Bumor .ays that M. Lomberdinl, th# Minister, is to be the next victim, and that he has received Intima'.bo of hie fote. These crimes spread oonsternation thronghout the coantrv, and every one deplores that the ff'ttri ?tent should be unable to unravel this mysterv of blood. The Grirritrt MmanttU, of Genoa, of the -1st ultimo, mentions a rumor aocorling to which Count Giovanni, Vresident ol the Criminal Lommlaston. has also fallen a victim to assassination, a stiletto having bean " him at a distance of five paces. It is added that in eon eeoneuce of this last attempt, the Austrians ha?l caused the gates of the d'y to be eloeed and had proceeded to arrest en mosic. Brmltilsirnrrs of an Irleh Rxllc la the United State#. The Dublin correspondent of the London writing on22iiof March, says. The public have not heard the aetof Mr BCmoodOHnhertv, or of his numerous eccenrriclttes while in the employ of tte government as a Comrr sstoner ( f Tncome Tax. in the course of tee usually dull proceed taws of a half-yearly rail-ay meeting (the Midland' rest W#?Pt^ru) th# tollowing ?afcri/iAtlon vh? elicited w.th sect to one of his monetary transactions:? ^.ord Caetletnaine said be did cot understand an tern of * A* ('I a. MbfowMfos'"' . ?v,? anivxint relati" to "forged tracsfer" Thv Chsiusak. in reply, sal.1 that liffeen gispoieo! ot under a 'orgfd power of attorney hv ai fentfo man -bo had left the cour'ry T .a;fc'raw ?-rTied all the appearapce ol being geauiae, *o fouth so 'hat he on < *r- j ?tood that the gentleman whose nam* appeared an that ' ol the ? liners was not at all aatiafitf that h? himself had oot written it The party to whom the share* Belonged naturally applied to the Board to have them reinstated. The matter a as carried to a tribunal at Ual eay, the case was tried, and the company were defeated, and they were obliged to restore the shares that had been in udulenily transferred In bis name. Ixird ,C.thiiiMJU>t? I wUh to Waow who that per son WM? Tin uuihmxx?I have no difflsolty In saying it was Mr. Edmi nd o'Flanerty. | A Voice?1 was tnirkiog it was. letters received in Dublin from the United States men tion that the ex commissioner is earning a subsistence as a ci ntiibutor to a New York journal, and that with a spirit of loyalty towards the British government beyond all rraise, he wields his pea vigorously la condemnation of those blustering tellow Celts of his who threaten 'be invasion of ii eland upon some day either he lore er alter Tib's eve. Theatrlrnls lit Itstljr. [Turin, (March 17) Correepondenoe of London Times.] llur ' i per a season was brought to a conc'usioe laat eight, after a very unsatiifactory caropt'gn for both tne manager and the public, the former being (as It is said) a teavy lo.er, and the latter haviDg been c.nstantly dis aaiiufWd. . , , . . . A private letter from Vienna of the 10th instant, gires the following account of a demonstration there in favor of the celebrated artistr Maria I'iocolotnini:? We lett Ktorence ye-terday to be present at ths benelit of the Picei lomini before her departure for Mantua au* l'aris. A great many Florentines were with us, bound on the same errand as ourselves, and the railway sta'loa was positively encumbered witli bouquets of white and red cameliae, ordered by her nd mixers, said to have been to the value cf more than 5100. The theatre was densely crowded: etery passage was choked by people who eou'd not lind standing room in the pit?far more in fact, than the he use was ever intended to hold. Tie opera wae Verdi's "Trouvature." After the first act the people lost ad eontrol iver their feelings; they continued constantly applauding their favorite before the eurtatn, and shower ing bouquets at her feet. This was repeated at the con clusion cf each act, and at the finale it appeared as ir they never wou d cease. For half ?n hour she wee obliged to remain and leoeive this boisterous homage. She was ideluged with bouque's, crowned with garlands, and, amid wavng of handkerchiefs, clapping ot Bancs, ah< nting of vivas, wecoopai ied with baloons sent from the boxes, and gcddleaf and flowers thrown on the stave, she was at length allowed to retire, bat not before tne rights wete being extinguished. At the door she w?s re ceived by the gentlemen of Sienna with candies, who formed a p-oeesmon to light her h?ne. p-eeeied by a bard cf muric. It was truly a most interesttrg sight, and ene that must have been deeply felt by the person in whose honor it tack place. "Annuel Heport of the B?IUah Iron Trade. TFrcm ih? ifircuar il Messrs. G. B. lonis & Co., of London.] Our la't circular bore date '18ta of March, 1855, the first atnive: smy ot tae Ceclara: ion of war, ai d a period of con sidera'ole uncertainty an l depussion. Another year h?a now elapsed and, aad we are glad to ray, the present obairvatione on the position and pr'spec's of the Iron trade tpjea" under circumstances of far happier augury, viz : when a confident impression prevails thai *e are on tne eve of the rb-estaiillshoient of peace 'n Europe, which we t ope mav be attended with much prosperity t<> this ixnoo.tant branch cl industry In glancing at toe course of Business ctiricg the two years ot ac'ive warfare from wnich we are emerging the most prou.merit and no t> wo. ihy fact cornec ed with the iron t-ade seems to be that pric-s have not givi n wsy to such an extent as many persons anticipated, l'ho lowest punt that rai:s have touched since the war broke out is ?0 Os. per ton. and Scotch pigs, 53f. fid. per ton. The inherent vitality and scun'ne.s of tb? trad? have thus been ev.ncei in a high degree under the severed circumstances cf financial pressure; for. although the inati.rt'1 of war lies undoubtedly einstituted a heavy item in the demand on our blast furnaces aiid foundries, on the other band the consumption of manufactured iron hae suffered, becau-? inanv mag'.ific??t railway en'.e.-pi ises, In which nmnecie capi'al was embarked, have been ar rested or crushed by the all-absoroing interests ani in fluences of the late struggle. America, our best cus tomer, has also evmpatbiifd largely in the money crisis on fhit side, and her orders for English iron to build rail ways have consequently hern issued only on an extremely limited scale. It must not be forgotten, too, that, the ports ot Northern Europe have been closed tor tvo years sgains4 the shipments if this article. At hone the pres sure o* raxa ion has led to the postponement of tne exe cution of many public works that were in active pro gress in 1853, and which would have aboorbed in th.-ir construction iron to a considerable extent. On the whole, it is pater 1 that tbe war has cast a dark shadow across commercial en'crprite In general, wuateverpoliti cal and moral ends may have been attained by its prose cutiin. Annexed will be found our usual table ol exports of lri n for the past yar. which, as conipaiei with the two preceding yeaps. shows the following results, all dee crip lions being reduced to pig:? . 1863 1,814.231 tons 1854 1.735,136 tone )8w!! 1,619.205 tons Thus the diminution amounts to about 200.000 ions per annum in 'he shipment of British iron to foreign ports during 1855, as compared with tno?e of 1853, an incon siderable la'.ing off fiom a make of iron ettimatel now a' 3,61)0 000 tons per annum for tbe United Kingdom. Tae stocks on hand throi ghout the country are very ineoo siderable. three ft pigs tn Scotland are esliraated to amount to 140 000 tons. and perhaps there are about 1 20 000 tors in p'gs in the north cf England; with which exceptions, all the iron made has either gone aoroid or been consumed at home?i. e., broadly and roughly, at,i ut half the iron produced is now exported, and the rec-a'-nder used in this country. Any revival or exten sion ol tie demand in any quarter of the world would, ?here'ore, come noon very insignificant stocks In Great Britain, and consequently act as an immediate stint ulcus ' to the market. As much attention Is now directed to the grosiDg e'rength of the iron trade, in connec tion with the discovery of the Cievelitd stone on tbe Yorkshire coast, we have prepared a reliable statement of the whole of the blast furnaces and rolling mills notth of the Hum ber gjlhe total annual output ot pi* iron in the northern district is now equivalf *"> 446,680 tons, out of which it converts about 138.320 -uus into malleable iion. and ships lhe remainder for forge an J fcupcry i urpotes. coastwise and f ireign. The expansion of production In that quarer, while very conride-able, has ?n certain published statements been nevertheless over-rated. Eu' lew new furnaces have been eiected the last year. Turning fr>m the past to the future, the grand question is, Into what new phase are we abont to pans?? will peace brio* aptihy or activity to the iron traoeV We indue to thir a that its good effects. t.,ough 1 peihaps act immediate, a-enoteishitandag certain; and that we ?ha'i only have l > wsit tnr an ea-ier rionc,y mar ket to give 'em-wed impetus to the demand througbo-if. lhe world, for that metal that has evermore eunsiltated the "right arm ot civilization." Rai'r. ad Iron.?The wants of India continue to ciari fest themselves on a I urge scale and 30.000 tins have been negotiated this v eek; llie price we believe to have been about ?9 in London, or very nearly the 3ime as a similar qnantity was coptn .ed f. r last December. The bulk will re maiufec'cred in tbe north of England and the rest in iwiuth Wales. France is likely, as soon a* t'na : pre? sure of war has passed away, to be a buyer to even iireafer extent than donng its existence; and she ha? taken po insignificant quantity of rai s trom u? these two years laai past. Ku'sia will probably be in the mar ket for rails on a large scale -boitly after peace is de clared. in order to ccmp'ete her lines southward, for the war hsa rsvaled how impossible It is for her ts success fully iepel invasion wi hout inoressei facilities for the ?ransier of troops and stor?s. Other large continent'! orders a'e sp(k?n of ae likely to come forward. Ths market is firm aid'he last mail from the States brings irders f, r rails and sheets. THE VJCUY LATEST. London, April 5?9 A. M. THE LATE BALTIC FLEET OF ENGLAND. The Bailie fleet no longer exists in official resogm ion; it wan merged into tbe home fleet yesterday, on which day Admiral Dundas and Admiral Baynes gave tip 'heir respective appellations of Com man l*r-in-Chief and te ctnd in command of the Balic fleet. The Captain of the said fleet, the Hon. F. T. Pel nam, changed hie position at the tame time. The whole fleet no* at Portsmouth ia placed under the command-in chief of Admiral Seymour, the Port Admiral. Immediately after the review It is rumored that 10,000 seamen will he discharged from the fleet; these will con sist for the most part of tbe men drawn from tbe Coast Guard at the outlet of the war, and such others as have i?rved fully and longer than the nanal term of commis sion. It ia said that there will be a permanent Channel fleet of exercise and training, consisting of twelve sail of line end adjuncts. It may be confidentially expected that the year 1857 will be tar advanced before the last man and tbe last cargo of shells can pass the Dardanelles on their way homeward. Nor can we thins that any haste is necessary in completing the evacuation. We have accumulated large stores, and assembled a great army for the defence cf Turkey, and there ia no reason that we "hall incur the expense of new transports and a greater employment of labor in order to borry back with anch speed as may gratify the desire cf these whom we saved to be quietly rid of us. The presence of the Western forces In the Fast is now only a question of months. The British army is said to be provided with food and necessaries for nearly twelve month a. Paris, April 3?P. M. The details connected with the Denublan Principalities and the liberties of the Christian stibjeets of the Porte, are th? p inta to be arranged in the renewed Conferences. The Porte object* to any occupation of Turkey by tbe allied forces, and it la possible that the point will be waived, if the Powers are satisfied as to the safety and privileges of the Christian*. If the return home of the allied armies is performed leisurely, the feeling in official quarters is that a suffl dent force will remain for many months to keep fanaticism In check. It grows confirmed that the situation of Italy will f.<rm a snbject of delibera tion before the Conference diss .Ivrs. 9t Prmai 'no, Ap>il 2,1856. By an imperial manifesto pes e is proclaimed, "the object of the war hav'ng been gsined by the security ac qui'sd for the prirllefes of Chrt-'ians to th? East." To avoid future eoli sion, it is added, a fr-nh frontier line f > Cetearehia fits been conceded. FINANCIAL and COMOTItCfAL. -i m the London Time* (< tty Aftiliei, April i ?If.] The Fr c' -i foads rerns'n without any material varia. ticc, rat he t'.ne < f tae market Is firm There was lit t" r.cniry 'or ? .ney, and loans Were obtainable on govemmiu*. aecaritite at OX to 5 ptx cent. The ex'en'. of business wm again moderate, attention continuing to be directed to the more speculative descriptions of in vestments. I'p to the present moment no instructions appear to have been received at oar Custom Houses to allow Vessels to clear for Hussion ports, but an immediate instruction to that effect is looked for. Numerous agents have already been despatched to St. I'etersburg and else where, and a number of unfounded rumors regarding contracts for railways and other public works are already in circulation. Markets. London Moxrr Mxrkst, Friday Evening, April 4.? The money market has presented no material variation. Its present aspect is thus reported by Mr. William Avens, of No. 13 Tokenhonae yard, Loth bury, London:? Notwithstanding the announcement of peace, and a pro gressive retu . n of confidence, the market has partially retained the stringency which characterized it at the ?ad of last week. Discounts have been no lower, while the demand has been ac .ive and increasing. Tbe pressure is mainly attiibutable to two causes: first, tossveral banks having not only limited their usual advances in certain classes of trade, but called in onts .anding loans; and next, to tbe preparation* to meet tbe eommeiclal bt'ls lalliag cue on the 4th. These causes, though severely felt a: present, can only be temporary. Money cannot be perma nently dear now that peace has returned, while specie is flowing in acd the exotai get are becoming more favorable, owing to the aotlvity of tne export trade. An apprehen *lon is undoubtedly abroad tbac a speculative rnauia will set in tiefoie tne end tf summer. It is tuil impression wbich induces so mucb caution on ths part of bankers and money dealers, and it may pcssibly oe the means of keeping tne marset tight longer than is eurreativ ex pected. But en the other hand, it Is highly probable that the Bank of England will lednce the rate ot interest, cn long dated bills trotn 7 to 6 per cent, and that In less than two months it will be followed by a general reduc tion to 5 per cent. Money will then gradually become cheaper, and the holders of public securles be tbe first to derive advantage from tbe charge. In the Btock Ex charge money was in great demand during the early part of the week at an average rate ct 8 per cent. 11 is now worth about 0 per ceot; and the rate may possibly in crease as the consol settlement, which is just at hand, progretsee; but on ihe other hand, considerable re lief may be expected from the payment ot the April dividends. Tbe imports cf speeie during the week have been larger than for m?Dy months 'past, amounting to about three quarters of a million steiiing, alarge proportion of which has found its way to the Bsiik of Ecgltad. The demand lor bullion fium Frauce is rather abating, owing to toe large supplies that have jnst been sent there, tloin cm tinuee to be forwarded to the East both from London and 1'aris; i. portion, however, is fiowiog back, though not to any appreciable extent. fa the declare: value of our exporta'ions there is the extraordinary increase of ?2,(193.331. tbe total for toe corresponding month of last year baring been cue of the most unla'orablecuriigthe war. Thii me.ease isspread without exception through every branch of industry, but metals an<. yarns of cotton, linen and wool have ex perienced tbe most conspicuous Improvement, iu con-" quence of the uemaud occasioned by tne growth of c mil atace among continental n anu'acturers. The revivsi <a the Australian trade seems to be indicated bv an aug mentation in the Hhipmentu of haberdashery, hardrva-e ana leather. EDglieh securities of ail description* nsve improved under .he irllucn e cf peace. On Monday they opened at 93% to %, and the highest price at.e. words attained was bo?,', 1'be immediate effect or ihe Ronnueoemec . therefore, proved that the per.co had been "discounted.'? for not only was the marset almost stationary, but litt.e or nc business was dons, showing that, with money a. ptesent rales, consols are now at acout tn-ir na'urst value. The lowest price s nee has been 92% 10 94. Yes tercay ct n sols for money wero first quoted 93 and re turnee to that price after haviiig fluctuated beiweei. 9:% and 93% hrcugaout the day For ihe account on *no 8th of May tbe rinal quotation was 93% to %. New Three per Ce.ms ?lo*ed at 93% to %, ex cividend; India S'ock. 226 to 228; India Bonds, lis. to 0s. di*c.; Ex:h* quer Bonds, 08% to %; and Exchequer Bills, (March ) Is. to 3?. premium, (June.) 2i. discount to par. To-day consols closed without any material change at the fol lowing rates:? Consols account, 93 to %'; do. money, 93 to %. Exchequer Bills, 2dis. par. Ibe f.lluwitg table will show the fluctuations in con sols since tbe :8th ult:? , /br Monty , ,??lor Account?-^ Mar. Louiett. Highest. Clot'g. Lowest. Highest. Ctos'y. Sat. 29 92)4 92* 91% 92% 9z% 92% Mon. 31 92% 93% 93%' 93 93% 93% April. Tue?. 1 93 93%' 93%' 93%' 93% 93,% W*d. 2 92% 93%- 93,-,' 93 93% 9c % Thur. 3 92% 93% 93 93%' 93% 93% Iriday 4 92% 9?% 93%' 93% 93%' 93% The foreign stock market has been extremely active, snd a large bona fide and speculative business has been transacted in all descriptions, especially Turaish ani Mexicans. Yesterday the transactions in Turkish six per cents were at 101% for money, aed 102%, %, 102, 101%, 100% and 101% for tbe account. Tne tour per cenc guaranteed stock was dealt m at 102 and 101% for the acconnt. There was a brisk demand for bar silver and Mexican dollars in the esrly part of the week, principally for the East, but alter the aeparture of the Indian mail the mar ket became quieter, and tbe arrival of a large shipment by tbe Mexican pacaet has aided tne effect. The quota tions are not altered, but there are holders of large lots offering at tbe prices, and no buyers. It was anticipated that the dec.aration of peace would have at once affected the m< ney market by inducing the Ihiectors of tbe Bank of Emiltnd to reduce their rates, but at present there la no sign of this course being acopted, and rates still role bigb, with an active demand. ? a. i. Foreign gold in bars (standard) per oz 3 17 0 Stiver in bars (standard) per iz 051 Gold coin, Portugal pie:e?, per oz 3 17 6 Doubloons, Patriot, per oz 3 14 3 lotto bpaoisb, per oz 3 16 3 Napoleons, per 3 16 0 len guliderpitcss. per 3 16 0 bilver coin, Mexican and S. Am. dels., per oz. 0 5 01 Spanish pillar dollars, per oz 0 5 10,,, WRIGHT J (TRIOR & CO. S CIRCULAR. l.ivRitrooL, April 4, 1836. The Cambria conveyed our last circular advices, which weTe dated 28th ultimo. 3'he 1'eace Conference brought their sittings to a close, and signed the treaty on true day. cO.h. The terms will not transpire until it is rati fled, which is expected to occupy three or lour weeks: in tie meant inrte we hsve the assurance of government that the basis is hrnornole, and likely to prove lasting This intelligence has had a favorable influence in stl circles, ant mparts encouraging Lopes for improvemnit in every Branch ot commerce, symptr ms of wh-uh art sp patent "in our produce markets, as well as lntheiP""i factu.lrg aisiriots. Money nut.ers have also an imr v ed aspect, the arrivals of specie to some extent, itnd t e favorable course ot exchange*, inducing the opinion t t an equa.izatir n of rdscount rates will shortly be anitu?.j- - ed by lbe Bank of England. The extension of trade will neressartly create a large demand for accommodation, and thia feature will probably check the tendency towards immediate ease, and prevent undue speculation. The American advicea still incline to a large crop o* cotton, and ihe receipts juatl'y the opinion, although it has been asserted that the sowttwestern section oi c"un try is pretty well cleaned of stock, and it is not unlikely that we shall shortly be receiving reports of a bad plant irg season. Our market has not teen a fleeted bv these accounts, as the active consumption requires to be ted by abundant supplies, and It dees not appear thv an undue proportion of tbereaidueof the yieid will reajh this country. I'ricea are not expected materially to ad varce. though gradual improvement may occur, under returnirg conflreace and cheap n*res?arien of life which the most propitious weather promises to ensure. Ituitcg the piesen; week we have daily experien red a good Inquiry, in which both specu'ators and exporters nave participated, holders meeting the demand by ir-e offerirgs at fnti rates. The lower grad<s, from being ptevicu:*ly depressed in value, hav? t>een mostly in re quest, and on these qualities an advance of ,14d. par lb. lias been established; other c'aesitications are J?d. higher, and more saleable at the quotations given below, the market closing to-day with a firm leeiing and a harden ing tendency. though quite void of animation. Sales es timated at 10,COO bales? 4 000 to speculators ami ex porters. The total sales cf the week amount to 66,000 bal?rt, of which 54,180 are American. Speculators bate taken 13,980, and exporters 3,120, leaving 49,800 hales of ail kinds to the trade. The import for same lime is 81,113 bales, cf which 67.787 are Ameilean. The quantity known to be at sea from American porta is about 191,000 bale*. rn:cra to day. J-air. MvUUing. Ordinary. New Orleans 65?d. 6d. 4>kd. a 5<^d. Mobile 6J<<1. 5J|d. 5"). a 6,"d Atlantie 6t,d. 5'?d. 4?fd. a 5?g'd. 1856. 1865. Total taken for consumption.694,680 bales 597,690 ba'es. Ikj. export (actual).. t0,661 " 28,592 ?' SU-ck this tlay. Saint tirrw 1855 American 282,230 387,020 Brazil 59,790 49,000 Egyptian 38,390 39,330 East India 24.460 136,370 West India, 2,360 3,250 Total 407,210 614 970 Ihe same influences bearing u pon the raw material have exerc.?ed a like improvement on the manutactnred arti cle. both yarns and geeds t?etrg in locressed demand at higher pries, and the prospects cf a healthy trade are very promising, further s.imula'ed by more flattering accounts from the East Incies than have been received lor acme time past. In our grain market the effect of peace being restored kas to s' me extent been anticipate! trade, however ha* ruled slow, and demand la chiefly confined to snnnlylng the imm'diate requirements ot millers and ce?.era. The best qualities of wheat and flour realize last week's cur rency; secondary and inferior qualities are neglected. Indian corn is only in limited demand, and where sales are desired, eoncetsions in Dries have to be submitted to. Ashes are only in retail demand at last quotations. Bark?Small paresis oi Philade pbia firsts have m Ized 14s. to 14a. 6d. per ?wt. Cloverseed is less inquired for, and medium qualities difficult to sell. I.srd?About 80 tens have changed hands at 58s. to 55*. ?d. per cwt. Linseed cakes are In fklr request, and good thin oblong brings ?9 to ?9 10* p? er^. Rice?Trao-acti m* em brace 80 tons, at 23s. fid. t?24s. per ton. Rosin?'2,000 barrels are reported sold, at 4?. 8d. to 4s. 9d. for com mon, up to Hs. 6d. for fllie parcels, per cwt. Tallow ta rather irtegu'ar in price -ale* 100 c??bs fine quality at 4He. to 48s. fd. per cwt Turpentine? Basinets restrict ed to 300 barieis spirits at !4a. per cwt. So returns In o'her articles. Mice Prstrotino Fruit Trekh?The Newbury p'.rt, (Mass.) UtraUl, of tb? 15>h inst., *iys:~-'lne owleta of jonng fruit treet he:eavout" have liicovered > i*.?* the ??now went sway that the mice h*.ve wronght featfal bavtc in the orchards. It is raid that thousands of-reesbave 'hue been so completely girdled, n this county, 'bat they will never leaf ijain." Sentenced to bk IfuM.?1 an Randolph, color ed *l,n mordered lus wife on tbe 24 h t I. 1856, ?s* brought bef'tb thei-uperier <; mrt, In New ,,n ?ho 15th inst., and sentenced to be hung on ?be iOth day of July next. Oar Wiihli|tou Con MywdciMc. WiBttiNCTOW, Apri. 11, 1867. Prosecution of Claim Arising out of the Bothbardment of OrryUnm?Cody's Petition?An It in of tht Bill of Damages which the United States will have to i'ay far one of General Pierce's Blunders. 1 have succeeded in obtaining a copy of the petition now before the Court of Claim*, at Dr. Thomas Cody, a physician practising at Grey town, and a citizen of the United States, for indemnification for the destruction of

his property by the bombardment of Greytown in July, 1864. This document is in teres tic g, Inasmuch a* it covers by its arguments the whole of the issues raised by that unfortunate affair. You will find it worth publishing in full To thi Honors Bin ths Jidcss or tub Court of Claims :? The petition of Thomas Cody, physician, respectfully ehowetb that he was, at the time ot the occurrence* ana loss by him hereinafter stated, and has always been, a citizen of the United States. And this petition ihoweth and sets forth, that in eon sequence of the acquisition of California br the United States, snd the opeiing thereupon ot tre Nicaragua! route of transit between the Atlantic and Pacific oceans, the port of San Juan del Nor'e. at the entrance of tue San Juan river in Central Aineiica, became necessarily tbe Atlantis terminus of raid transit route, and a point or immeciafe interest and of pabllo importance to our citiaens; that soon thereafter the tide of Amei can ente ?? prise, nDder the auspices of and directly sanctioned and protected by the government ot the United f-'tate*, be came directed thither, and a number ot individuals, prin cipally cur citizens, sought and obtained the exclusive right as carriers of passengers and freight over said route, by a charter to that effect from a foreign govern ment, that of Nicaragua, In Central America, aud thus became a foreign corporation, not exclusively or at all confined by said charter to citizens ot the United States, or recognized by the laws of the Uiited Sta en in any manner or lorm: that said corporation, chartered as aforesaid, and known as the Accessory Tram-it Company ot Nicaragua, established a depot at the mouth of the said San Juan river, at San Juan del Nor e afjresiid, and a numter ot agents or persons in its employ, mostly our citizens, had habitually a residence, transient acoo to the tenure or nature ot their duties respective1 said aopct in San Juar del Norte, and were regards acted as pari of the population of San Juan del Norte, while a much larger number of citizens of the United States, pzior to and during the year 1862, became settled at saio San Juan del Noite or Greytown, as merchant*, or otherwise employed in i usinees incident to or growl - g out of the cpenlng of said transit rout*, or in commerce wtfb the inierior therefrom And this petition further showwth that In the year 1848, ?nd just prior to the said acquisition ot California by treaty witn Mexico, the government of Great Britain took forcible possession of the said port and town of 8aa Juan del Norts aid the territory adjarent, including the Fuota Arenas, as pertaining to nnu part cf the territory ?f the King of Mosquito, of whom Great Britain hud theretofore and then claimed to he the protector; that the Slate cf Nicaragua, claiming the slid port and terri tory hh right'ully belonging to fisr, protested against toe act of Gieat Britain in so taking posseavion thereof, and endeavored to retake said port snd territory, but without success; and thtieup a the said State of NIra ragua entered into an engagement, er understanding, wiih Great Biitain, not to disturb her possession of <a>u peri and territory; that upon lh? said ac ual oesupattoo by Gieat Ciitsin, the same of ?aul port wf.s ccargtd to Greytown, anc an cflicer ot thao Power, under the rs noairiatltn of Her Bri axmj Mrjeity's Consul General in Mosquito, assumed, and continued (rem thenceforth to exerctie, and oul exclusively exercise until as next here inafter stated, all Ugislative and executive power at and over as id port ami territory, including 1'unta Arenas nfcrtraid; that after ihe said occupation by Great Britain, snd in the month of April, 1851, sundry "pe sons, citizens of the Unistd States aid of other natlc iiauties, haviDg beer me, and then beirg, owners of prepvrty, real and personal, at Greytown, or engaged in business thereai, and also in consequence of cc-rtain provisions of the convention between the United States and Great Britain, known as the Bulwer and Clayton treaty, enter ed into the 19th of April, 1850, and of the great increase of population and butiness a". Greytown, tbo public eon vecieice and safety requiring a more stringent police and a better and stronger local administration, Great Britain surrendered or relinquished her then posseseioc and legislative and executive power de/ado, and as far as ike sam* was dejure, over the port and territory, in cluding I'unta Arenas aforesaid, into the bauds of the householders, residents of Greytown, who tnerenprm assembled, and in public convention agreed up u a basis of government, and subsequently a constitution, and laws and regulations in accordunce therewith, for the government and regulation ci the city and port of Grey town, wer* adopted, and went into full eff-ct on the 15th cf raid month cf April, 1861; tlut by the constitution so adopted, full provision was made for the due administra 'ion of justice, civil snd criminal, throughout the eitv and rort of Greytown, and the territory ot the entire kingdom of Mosquito, so called, to which basis of govern ment, constitution, and laws snd riguiations, ready to he prccucrd, the petitioner prays leave to refer. And this petition further aboweth and alleges that the municipal government, to instituted, continue)!, with the concurrence, approval axd co-operation ot Great Britain, in full force snd effect up to tne 29in of March in the year 1S62, at which time the number of citizens of 'be United States resident at Grvytown having hr creased so greatly as to give them a preponderating influence, he government thereor last aforesaid was re modeled n ote in harmony with the institutions of the United Sts'ea, snd a new constitution adopted; that by said ccns'iruuon?so adopted on the said 29th of March, 1852, to which the petitioner prays leave to refer?the boundaries of Greytown were defined as follows:? "Ccmn-ectirg at the mouih of Indiau river, theses running rp through the chattel of said river fifteen miles, thence in a direct lice ro a* to include the bead of Macbuca rapids, thence down the San Juan river to its junction with the Colorado, thence down the channel of the Coltrado river to the Caribbean Sea." Ard also, by said constitution, a democratic govern ment was established, founded en popular consent a one. Conn-on li* and the decisions of the Supreme Courts of the UlUcd States were substituted for the system there tofore in lorce, snd full provinkn wan made for the due administration of justice, civil and criminal, Within said boundaries. .And '.hi* petition farther showeth and alleges that laid last mentioned system of government went at once into operation, and continued from thenceforth in tatl force mad effect until, or except, a* herein titer stated; that It wa* instituted, in ccnticuation of the previous municipal organization aforesaid, for the protection of tbe life, liberty and property, as well of citizens ct the faited States, and others in transitu, asot all residents and others within and throughout its boundaries afore said; that It maintained and enforced good ornsr and re spect for law and the rights of parson and property, by sound regulations and an effective police, and cischa'ged its duties 'aithfuliy aid well, and was efTec.ua! for every purpose ol good government there necessary; that lh<* lee^enti at Greyuen, by whom it was controlled and administered, were a peaceful and induetr us communi ty. engaged in lawful and laudable r urscits, and as such entitled to respect and protection; thai the most infiusn tiai portion Cf tbe comuuni'y living under it, by whom it waa oroed, consisted of citizens of tbe United states, a large proportir n of its property and kterests belonged to our citizens there er e.stwhere, and generally its insti tutions, iawz and usages were those of the United States; that it was organized from necessity, ne. in usurpation of th* right* or any State or existing political body, but, in default and for want Of protection from any snch State cr bc< y, or citizens of tbe United States and others, in transitu, or resident within and throughout said boun curies; that it was instituted by consent ol' a numbsr of free rum cspable of a majority and ot self-government, in performance of a right and a duty, at a time and under cucumsances which resderei It expedient so to act. and in crder to obtain that snfety and security for which civil scoiety was first tightfully instituted and entered into by men; that it was established with the concurrence, and by tbe mutual consent ar>d under tire protection of the government! cf the I nited States and Great Britain, an 1 after it* organization cmtinued to be recognised, up to snd after the month ot June, 185,'i, and while it lasted, by tbe government of trie United States, for the " pur pores ot preserving the public peace and punishing wrong doers," and said government ot the United States main talced a commercial agent resident at Grey town, dnly ac creci'ed to the local authorities thereof: but "-aid last mentioned government ot Greytown was provisional meieiy. and a government iIt facto periling negotiations for the settlement of the Central American question, and as siicb wa? expressly acknowledged by the governments ot the United States and Great Britain, between which such negotiations were pending, by tbe instructions which were furnl-bed. in the spring cf 1862, to thei- res pective naval commanders la Central America, directing them to support in conjunction, and pending said negc tiationa for tbe lettlement of said Central American uues tlon, the said <le /ado government of Gre-town, which iartruc'ione were not al'erwarcs withdrawn. And this petition further showeth and alleges, that the authority ot the said government of Greytown extended to ana embraced i'unta Arenas: tha t as guardian ot the port, Jurisdiction in said government over Punta Arenas was necessary tor the public purposes of police, pilotage aad quarantine; that jurisdiction In said government over it was necesaary also for duly administering justice. " preserving the public peace and punlshizg wrong doers:" thai also jurisdiction in said government for the ends and purposes stated, nesesaarily extended to and embrace? ihe entire waters of said port to the sea ns well as tbe waters ot tbe sea adjacent to and opposite i'uiita Arenas that also, for the sane ends and purposes, the jarlKletion of the dtfwln government at Grevtown for the time being, over Punta Arenas, bad been always, and particularly sinew the year 1848, conceded and e '?> milled to by all occnpants thereof, and by those dwelling there and among them by the agents atd others In the employ of the Accessory Tran sit Company aforesaid, who, as veers and otherwise, took an active part In forming tbe last men tloisd government at Greytown, and thereafter voted at its elections, and rtpeatedly availed themselves of tbe If cal courts, as having authority over I'unta Arenas and dwellers thereon, whereby the petitioner submit* they subjected Ihemsehes to said government, and were there altev precluded trnm refusing to be subject thereto, and frcun withdrawing while residents from the authority tbeieot at their pleasure; that the agents and others last aforesaid upon I'unta Arenas, in the emp ny of tbe Accessory Transit Company, from necessity as well as choice, sought and were accustomed to receive the aid of, snd pro'eetif n from, the g'iv-mm?ot cf Greytown, as they weTe not themselves a political body, or possessed ot the requisites or resfrces to constitute one, and did not claim to be such, and from circurostanr.es of location and residence were a part of Greytown and belonged to Its erwimunitj ; that, also, ths Accessory Transit Com pany bad beenme snd were, by their own set and deed, lessees or grantors of and from the government of Grey t/wn at and upon paid I'nnta Arenas, and were thereby, sod elso thsir ngents and servants, precluded from set tug np a title in themselves or others in or to I'unta Arens?, in oepoai'ion to that of the government of Grey town. which tb.ev bad acknowledged, and under which they had been let into per session. And this petition >n -thsr showeth and sets forth, that alibrugh fn and a'ter the re-formation of said govern m<nt In Warch. 1M2, ths said Aecwssorv Transit Com pany, their agents and servants, sctPd anJ ware situated an atore?aid in connection (herewith, yet subsequently H.ey, snd their agents and servants on i'unta Arena*, begin to withdraw themselves froa the au'hor'y of said government, which they had acknowledged and to which they bid submitted a* aforesaid, and set themselves up in opposition to i's just authority, aud refused the juris diction of Its court* ot jastic* at d 'helacful control of ite executive admix istrsliuu and otherwise by a series cf eels resisted, offered Insult to. and rebelled agalnat said government; mat tbeieupon the said g ivernmeat sought, by l'gal ibo Just mriuB, to enforce tnt. law, and maintain tie author: y of it* court* and executive, ae against the Accessory Transit Uompany and its ssid ageuis and ser ve uts. sb it wse i s right ana doty to do. and to continue the exercise of i s jurlsotctlon at and over 1'unta Arenas, in op post ion .o the unauthorized acts and unlawful de signs of th* ssidcmptny sod its ?g?n's and servants, anil would nave succeeded la *o doing, bat for unreason able and violent ids of Interference on the part of cer tain periona claiming to act by and under autnority from ihe government ot the United ,States; that such acte of interference, if not fully authorized, were recognized an 1 approved by the executive government of the United Males, but, as the petitioner alleges, upon inaufllcient evidence, end the leltlah and false represeutations of de signing aid evil-Cispo-ed persons, to the prejudice and irjury of the la'ge body of ct'lzens of the United States who were at (irey'own, by whoee means and through whose izlluei.ee and txeriious, principally, tbe givern ment ot March, 18d2, at Greytown had been organized, and go< d order end respect for law and property had oeeu enforced thrr ughout its ooundarles afoie~ald and corpo rate jurisdiction. And this petition further rhoweth, that on the 13th fay ot July, 1864, t )ok place the bombardment and total destruc Ion of Greytown aforesaid, effee'ed solely by and under the immeciate direction of Commander George N. Hollins, of the navy of the United States, by virtue of bis ins'ruetif n? from the executive government of the United States, an) who wa? at the time In com ma! d ot the United States sloop-of-war Cyane, from which said bombardment and destruction took place; that laid bombardment and desfrnotion were effected, as sllegeo by *aid Con minder Hollins by his official pro clamation, in consequence of oertaln gross outrages at snndiy times perpetrated by the authorities and people of Iran Jain eel Norte, (Greytown,) upon the persons and properly of American citizens at that place and vtei ni'y, and ot a reiicns insult and indignity offered to the United States in the conduct of the said authorities and people tr wards Mr. Borland, United States minister to t'entril Ammica, tor which .ntrnges and insult ne in demnity had been given, or satisfactory reply returned to demands already made therefor; that the eatd '-certain gross outrages" perpetrated by the authorities and people ot Greytown w*r~, ae alleged by or on behzil of said Cemrrander Hoi.ins?1. The destruction of a building be longir g i.< the Accessory Transit Company, on i'onta Are nas, in Maicb, 1863, by the thee acting authorities of Greyiown, ano reiusal by the said acting authorities to psy the sum of eight thousand dollars, as a remunera tion for the loss sustained by said company in conse quence thereof; 2. The receiving by the authorities and peop e of Greytown. in May, 1864, of property belonging to the Accessory Transit Company, Htoien or lelonlous'y taken by and with the erunfenauce and consent of said anihcii.ies and people from the said company, end their core net in preventing said company from repossessing themselves of such property, and in re using to restore the same or make payment therefor, and also of damages sustained by their conduct last stated, or snffered bt the agents and employes of said company, American eit'zens, while endeavoring to repossess themselves of saio pro perty, fain payment or-damtges amcuntfog, as required or Cemandec, to sixteen thou-and dollars. And this peliticn further showing denies, that insult or ind'cr.i'y or wan' c' respictwas at any time offered to 'he Uhlied fans In the person of the honorable Mr. Bor land, their minister, or otherwise, by the antboritifw or people of Greyiown, but cu the cuutrsry thereof, the peti tioner al'tges that said Borland, at. iho termination or alter rei ignn'icu of bis ciploina.ic fam tlons as minister aforesaid, while as a pi irate individual at Greyt'wn oa bis return to the Urited Mates, without autnority, on the lhth fay ot May,1864. openly and violently inietf'-ed with the cue cotme of justice, by resisting with force sue arms the service by an officer of the government of Greytown, of process for the ariest of one charged with a murder or botnir'de com oil ted within the boundaries of raid government. that tberesfter, but on the earns c'sv, *sia Borland entered Greytown. and while there ba bavtd in a riotous or excited marine.', in consequence of which, and of his havug defeated as aforesaid an arrest far the muider of a citizen of Greytown. under circum stances of great cruelty and aggravation, a disorderly gatherirg it ok place, dating which, it at all, said Boi laid, as stated by himself, was struck by a missile from srmeoceinthe crowd.nct so, however, as to occasion personal injury: but said disorderly gathering. your pe titioner alleges, took pl&ee solely in consequence of the conduct afortsaid of said Borland, and nut witn the con sent, participation, or eennivanoe of the authorities or citizens of Greytown. And this petition farther showing denies, that at any time a buildiig belonging to the Accessory Transit Company at Junta Arenah wm destroyed, as alleged, by tbe authorities of Greytown. or by their order or procurement, or that eald authoritiee ever refused to pay or remunerate said company lor any loss sustained by said crmpany In cenneqaenee of such destruction, an event which never took p'ace; or that the authorities and people of Greytown as alleged, in May. 1864. or at any ether time, received property belonging to the Ac cessory Tram it Ccmpany; or that property of said com pany wae ever stolen or feloniously taken from said com pany by or with the countenance and consent of said au thorities or people, in any manner or iorm what toeveT; or that said authorities or people ever, at any time, presented said company from re possessing themselves, by due procees of law, ef properly alleged or supposed to have been stolen or unjaatly taken trom them; or that sard authorities, or people, ever refused to restore, or make payment for, property taken froin said coir-pnrjy by thorn, cr by their order or procurement, or ot dan ages at any time sustained by said company, or by its agenta and employee; but the petitioner stare- and admits that nid authorities, on the 5th and 6th of May, 1854 resist* d eflcrts made by certain agents and servants ot said com pa?y. to take the law is to their own han is. inr pen defiance of said authorities, by attempting oftneir own authority to arrest at and within Greytown proper, and like with* thorn from raid town by force and violence, parties charged with stealing and property satd to be stolon from f'vnta Aienas, and further alleges that said authorities provided fail end adequate remedy for and in respect to sa d alleged larceay and property taken, ac corcirg to law and justice, and in the manner provide! by the laws of Greytown. And this petition res|iectfally controverts the justness of conclusions o( the F.xecutiye message to the Ibirty-third Congress at its second Ses sion, in relation to the government and community cf Greytown, ?s they were prior to July, 1854, in justifica tion of raid act of violence and destruction of that date, effected by authority of the Executive Roverrmsnt for the time being of the United fit a tee, and submits that raid conclusions wera assumed upon insuffl eient evidmce, or, as hereinbefore stated, upon the false reprerectatir ns of deelgnirg and evil disposed persona, intended to deceive and mislead; and, to the contrary of raid conclusions, the petitioner alleges and respectfully submits and insists, and is prepared to show as this bmorable court may direct, that the citizens ol the United Hates aid otheis, reiident at San Juan del Norte,or Grey towD, engaged in commerce or otherwise, were not ' ad venturers " except as having engaged themselves in a new and l&udable enterprise, consistent and in harmony with our inttitutuns and character as a nation, and never at any time pretended to act as "subjects of the fictitious sovereign oi the Mosquito Indians," or "repu diated ihe control of adj power whatever" except as bueint'efore stand, cr "assumed to adopt a distinct po litical organization," or to be ? an independent sovengn S'ate," except as hereinbefore stated, with the direct con cent and under the protection of the government of the United States; tfc&t the population ot Greytown bad be come, and during the years 1852, 1853 and 1854, consti tuted in character ' a stable and respectable community," and would have so continued but for the aforesaid acts of interfeience and destruction thereof by violence n 1864: that the <le facto government of Greytown never, at any time prior to July, 1854, "asserted unfounded cl-iims to civil jur If diction over Punta Arenas," and said Punta Arenas was never at anytime "in possession, uncer a title wfcolly indepmdent of" said dc facto government, of the Accee?'ry Transit Company, and the possession of Puota Are-iss was and is not ' indispensably necessary to the prcrpeious operation" of said company or of the Nicaragua Transit route ; that said de facto government never at any time attempted or pro ceeded to destroy any "buildings," and said Transit Company, or wrongfully " to dispossess" said company cf the laud occupied by them, or organized any " force for the pnrpoee of demolishing the estaolishment at Pnnta Arenas" of said company; that tbe lawful effort aforesaid by the authorities of Greytown to airest for murder or homicide, committed as aforesaid within their jurisdiction, was sot attempted on Punt* Arenas, bat upon the waters of tbe port of Grevtown, over whicn, as partrf Greytown proper, tbe jurisdiction of said de facto give'nrrsfnt, for " purposes of preserving the public pesce and punishing wrong doers," was expressly reeog nised as aforesaid, on and before June. 1863, bv tbe ad ministration of <ur general government at present in cilice, that " pnblie functional lee" of Ciejtown took no pait in any " mob" by which an intention to arrest Mr. Borland " was avowed or threatened;" nor was "a baat despatched from tbe American steamer Northern Light, to release him," said Borland, " from a perilous situa tion," tired Into " by tbe town guard" of Greytown; nor was there at that or any time reeionnble er any ground ; !'or"Jost apprehension that the lives and property ot our citizens at Punta Arenas would te" in danger ?? af ter the departure of tbe steamer with ber passengers," end the " temporary force" organised and left on l'unta Arenas for their prelection wae unnecessary and e use. lei* expense to the United States. QUI And this petition lurther alleges and respectfuuy in sists. and the petitioner le prepared t> show, that it was and is wholly Inconsistent with facts to assert that the ctmmuLity of Greytown was a " pretended community," ov that it had at anytime given "Indications of mis chievous and dangerous propensities," or that "plan deters" of property " clandestinely abstracted from the depot cf the Transit Company" and taken to Greytown, '-obtained shelter there," and " iheir puriuers driven back by Its people," or tbe' said people " protected the wrong coers" it any there were as so deseriMd; and also it is inconsistent with facts, and unjust towards the or derly and industrious community of Greytown, to assert or my that tbey ever, at any time, shared the plun der" of wiong doers, or " treated with rudeness and vio lence those who sought to recover tbeir property." or that their course was one of " Insolence and plunder," and tended " to the insecurity of the lives" of travel lers or ol tbe treasuie passing over ra'd transit route, or that raid de facto government > f Greytown was "a ma rauding establishment," or "too guilty to pars unpun it lied," or "incapable of being treated In any other way then as a piratical resort of outlaws, or a camp or sa vsges, depredatlrg on emigrant trains or caravans, and the Iroitler settlements of civilized States." And this petition further showelh. that In the month of June, 1851, the petitioner left the United States to visit Central America, and soon thereafter arrived at tha pert of Kan Juan del Norte: that he then concluded to avail blmielf of tbe business facilities and prospective advantages <f said Kan Juan del Norte, and especially of the demand there for his services as a physician, oris icg frem tbe tTansit of passengers by the Nicaragua route and otherwise, and accordingly there entered upon tbe practice of his profession; that he continued frcm thence, occasionally visiting the United States, at said port, of Kan Jnan del Norte, in such practice, con etantly anil sctively ergs Red therein, (hut animo r?mr tftidi and without the tntenllrn to charge his citizen ship.) nntil the said 13th day of July, 1864. when Grsyvown was burned aad destroyed as aforesaid: ? bat at said last mentioned date the petitioner was the scle owcer and in possession of certain real and par sonal estate in Greytown, described generally and of th> value as follows:? One (story and a half) house on Charles a treat, with kitchen, cutboui-e, &<?., valued at $2,00 Furniture, enmlntirg of bedsteads, bedding, tables, chairs, lamps. girandoles, glass, china ware, ike, 70 Library (mecical and mit-v.IUd?ouh) ab >ut uue hundred a no fifty volumes, including valuable w rkg on anatomy, surgery, Ac 801 Drugg and mtdicuea, gUss ware, surgical and ot gtetrleal iustrum' nts, Ac., Ac (MX I'erponal clothiDg Ac 201 One two gtcry bouse (used an a hotel) on Charles street, with kitchen, outhouse, lence, Ae 2,00( Ote undivided sixth part of the American Hotel, on Shepherd street . 2M Total $8,5K That on the said 13th day of Jaty, 1864, tne wwu build tugs, with the appurtenances and personal property be longing to your petitioner, were utterly destroyed and burned up in the bombardment and deetruotloa of Grey town aforesaid, and solely by means thereof, and while your petitioner was absent on a visit to the I'cflted States. ? Ana your petitioner further shows that las then pro fessional business, wbich had beeoms valuab.e- and lucra tive, was lost rr ruined by means of tho destruction ol said town, and the break rug up, removal and impoverish ment of its community, consequent thereon; aoa tne -eby ? 1kg a large sum ol money, or debts for professional ser vices and otherwise to a large amount due to the peti tioner, was whelly lost to him; and thereby also his real state in Grey town, after the said destruction of the Im provements thereon, and also a valuable market planta tion belonging to the petitioner, within the boundaries ?foresaid of Greytown, became greatly depredated la value, and ceasoo io yield him rent or income, and have so contizued In great part to this time, to his great loifl ind isjcry. Ana the petitioner claims ard alleges, and is prepared to show, as Ibis honorable court shall direct, that hu msa and carriage, (including the value of big said property, ? eal and personal, destr- yed as aforesaid), resulting from ?Dd in consequence of 'he destruction of Grey-own. on the said 13th day of Ju y. 1864, by lujury to, aad losseg connected with, bis business as a physician, and the <1# prer.Uticn of, and lose of iucome from, real estate, aad nthsrwlge, *h a'oregaid, amount, in the avgreira'e. to ab least twelve thousand dollars; and your petitioner ig now goie owner of the claim for big said loss and damage herein get forth, and of the whole thereof, and no otaer person ig interested therein In any manner or form wba soever. And this petition shows that on the 31st day of De cember, 1865 a memorial, signed by your petitioner and others, was duly preeen'ea on big and their beha>f to the t-'enate of the United States, which memorial was ad follows :? To THK Ho.VOBABl.lt TIIH Sk>ATB OF THE UNITED STATES? We. the undergicneO, Citizens of the United Stater, lata of San Juan del None, or Greytown, la Central America, or carrying on bunnets thereat, respectfully represent, that hi uses, stores, merchandise and otaer property, be longing to us, or in which we were interested, were un justly and unnecessarily destroyed in the bomoerduenk ai d flrirg of that towD, on the 13th July, 185*, by Com mander Hollies, in command of the United States sloop of-var Gysce, by virtur of and williin Lis instruction* from the present executive government of the United States. As citizens ot'h? Uti'ed States, fgithful to ouralld gisnce. and entitled to protection In property as well as Ufa wr.d liberty, we ssb with c< nddent-o your lioaoratile bodyfc wi h the honorable the House of R"pie*en?a i'-es, hi gnnt us ?i a tight ct iripensatinn for the losa of our pro perty. real and pe.'Eitsl, aforesaid, and also the damage# we in other ways sustained by the destruction of said town. Gated New York. December 18,1865. And said rnemona1, with the subject matter thereof, wsa thereupon, by ihe raid Senate, duly reierieJ to this honorable court. Your petitioner, in consideration of the premises, sub mits to your Honors and resiec uliy insists, tuat thw bombardment and destruction of San Juan del Norte or Greytown aforesaid was an act of violence, unjust an4 unnecessary; that it was effceted In contraveniJon ofthw c< nstrution and laws of the United States; that it waa not hd act oi lawful war. o.r essential to the ends of Justice, to vlnt iaate national honor, assert the no tional r ignity, or obtain'*he redress of grievances, or justifiable by way->t repiisal or retaliation, or far thw prevention of. or as atisfaciion or relress for Injuries ccmmiited or three toned; that it was in lhct and in latr a nated wrong, for winch reparation may of right bw Claimed o' and from the United States; but if on thw other hand said act of destruction was so jusiliable or ne cessary, citiztcH oi the United States then ajournlngec trading at Greytown, or having property there, were en titled to cue notice, and reasonable lime^and opportunity to remove their effects as tar as the same were remova b e. previous to the destruction of said town by said bomburdment and flrirg thereof, which notice, time and opportunity were not. the petitioner alleges, given or al lowed to him, although a citizeu ol the United States. And further, the petitioner, aa he alleges, never at Grey own or elsewhere at any *ime assisted, concurred in, abettsd or intended, aa act contrary to the honor oa dignity of the United t-'atea, or the rights of their oiti zone, or to his allegiance, or so as to change or suspend his citizenship, or irrfeit or Hnspend or impair his indivi dual right to prelection as a citisen of the United States, or to prevent his availing himself of the ompact of the government with its citizens, to proteot them is their property and rights, or indemnify tbem whew wronged or injured by its public acte, even those donw lev ends lawful or atcersary. . Your petitioner therefore prays judgment in his fsvox fer the said snui of twelve thonsane dollars, the amount of his loss and damage aforesaid, with interest thereow f cm the said 13th W of July, 1864. And he will ever pray, Ac. M. THOMl'SOV, \ Counsel for JOHNC. DEVEREUX, / Petiiioaer. United States of America, City, County atul State of yens Turk, sr.?John C. Ueverenx. of said elty, being only ?worn, says'thathe is the attorney in fact of Thomas Cody, the petitioner, as to the subject matter of the foregoing petition; that said Cody is at present absent from tkw United states; tba*. said petition was drawn by deponent, !rem results of Investigations made peranneilly by him, and information which he deems reliable, received from the petitioner and others and the facts stated in said pe tition ere true, to the beet of his, denonent*s, knowledge and belief. JOHN C. DEVEREUX. Subscribed and sworn this ninth day of January, A. 17. 185t;. before me, Geo. W. Muriel, Commissioner Ceurt of Claims. Theatres and Exhibitions. Com Tin this K- m.?The sixth of the series ef sacred concert* comes iff at the City Assembly Rooms to-night. These entertainments enable hundreds who are confined to their business on the other nights cf the week to enjoy the charming music of the nest eminent compoeers, while, on the other band, tbey alford a pleasing change to tha immense numbers who are in the aightly habit of witness ing dramatic and other performances; consequently, thesa conceits have become exceedingly popular with the mul titude of music-lovers. The programme for the occasion embraces a number of gems by ilozart, Mendelssohn, Beethoven, Wagner, Ac. Among the artists are Mlsa Henrietta Hebrend. the favorite vocalist, and Miaa J-ebrecbt, the distinguished pianist. Academy ok.Misic.?Verdi's opera of "Ernani'' Is to ba repeated to-morrow evenisg by the same excellent east that rendered it with such marked ability on the first: night of tbe present season, viz: Mad. I*a Grange as El vira, Big. Bolctoni as Ernani, iHg. Morelii as (Junto, and 8ig. Coletti as Silvia. Broadway Theatre.?This favorite theatre was throng ed throughout tae week by the admirers of those very popular artists, Mr. and Mrs. Barney Williams, who com mence another week to-morrow evening and personata the leading characters in the comic legendary drama styled "The Fairy Circle." Mrs. W. will afterwards giva her admirable delineations of the oharaciers of Caro line Merton and Uehetable (a Yankee girl) in the faros called "Our Gal." Mr. Williams closes the amusements and dismisses everybody In good humor with Paddy Mu.-pky, the '-Happy Man." Mr. Joe CoweU, the veteran comedian, will take a benefit and retire from the Ameri can stsge, next Wednesday evening. Niulc'E Gaiidccj.?Through the combined talent, indus try and enterprise of the Ravels, Mile. Robert and other members of the great ha,let corps, and Messrs. Corbyta snd Mo-ore, the managers ad interim, this establishment hue been filled to repletion every night by large, fashion able snd highly delighted audiences. The comic fhiry pantomime ot the "Red Gnome and the White Warrior,'* which a ill be sgain performed to-morrow evening, inva riably elicits the most boisterous merriment. Theamus siDg new pantomime entitled the "Conscript." will also be given, together with the "Festival Uansant," la which Mile. Robert executes a variety of moat brilliant: dances. Bowert 1 iieatre.? It is gratifying to notice that tha indefatigable manager ot this time-honored establishment, and his equally lndastrious assistant, Mr. Griffithi, ara busily etgaged in remodelling and replenishing the stock company, with the laudable view of placing U on a foot ing witvtbe best in tbe country, and enabling tbem to prteent the drama in a style surpassed by none. Mr. 3, W. Glenn, the vsry popular comedian, and Mr. and Mrs. rtuin, the favorite vocalists and actors, have been addeti to the list, and commence to-morrow evening, when % new patriotic drama, called the "Dark Days ot the Revo lution," and tbe "Stoiloas Family," will be played. BoJb pieces are strongly cast. Birton's Theatri - Few pieces still follow each other In rapid succession at this honse; another is underlined as being in lebetrsal. ar d old onee are revived and pro duced In such admirable style as to render them com paratively fresh: the consequence is, the entertainment? ere evsr of a sufficiently diversified and novel character to attract full houses. The new local comeuy. ' 'Tie lil Playing with Edged Toole." us to be wlthcrawn after to moirow evening. Tbe musical burlettn entitled "Jenny J.icd," end the laughable farce called "I'rgeat Private Affairs," are also to be performed to morrow. Mr. Bar ren, Mrs. C. Howard, and nil the talent of the company, an- in the easts. Wallace's Theatre?Manager Wallaek continues to attract multituces of eld and young play gaers, Including the refined and the fashionable, to vltness the elegant delineations of character with which he has recently been favoiit g them. Tbe veteran artist appears to have lot none ot his ambition and sparkling vivacity with which he delighted and astounded his auditors fn mora youthful 0ays. To-morrow evening he will give hie re nowned personation of Ilnke Aranta, in the eiegaat cmedy ol the "Btney Mocn," supported by a gaiaxy oC talent embracing Messrs. lester Walcot and Holisnd, Mrs. Hoey. Miss Gsnnon, Ac. The farce called "Out tor a Holiday," doses the amusements. I.ACKA kheme's Vakiitiw.?The friends of the fair* manager of this highly popular and fashionable place of amusement are doubtless nufte as much gratifies at the c< nt.tnued prosperity cf the establishment as the ledy fctrtelf. In accordance with the motto,|"variety la tha spice of life," Miss Ksene has thus far very suecssefnlly ccntrivfd to amuse her audiences by the presentation of a feiles of dramas, c< rreoirs, farces, hnrleaqnet, As., In a most Level, and. at the same time, elegant manner, tbu? enticing people to come to ber house, end no matter how olt? n tbey have seen the same nieces played elsewhere, waimly eulogize ber talent and originality, both as an artist and adaptor. To morrow evening she tsnderg "Dreams of Delude ns," "3t Mary's Eve" aad tbe 1 Swlaa Cottage." BroaiiWAt Tarii.tirs.?It Is very unfortunate for tha admirers of the Wood and Marsh juvenile comedians that this little ihea'rr cannot be emerged to three or four litres it# pretext dlrenalrae. I'trier existing circus#