Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 19, 1849, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 19, 1849 Page 2
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r elusion than that spinners must be prepared to pay an advance when they again make their appearance in this market, which oannot either with aafetv or prudence be lcng deferred. By the last advioesfrom America. the receipts had lncreaaed. but the ahtpaenta to thla country were only 88.000 bales, against 1M 000 at the same period last year. The estimates ef the orop were much the same as previously estimated ?2 000.000 to 2 200 000 bales; and by talegraphlo despatches received at the moment of the steamer'* sailing, there bad liem a Killing frost throughout the cotton producing dlrti lets. By some this latter statement may require confirmation; but. from what we have beard, we frar it will prove but too correct. It Is beyoud ques tion tbat tbe limits hitherto sent out both by our own nricbants and spinners have been too restricted, and that the only cotton whioli we can receive for a length of time, cf any moment, will ha on Amerloau acoount. Though tbe demand has been very small all the week, and though prices have slightly tended to the buyer's favcr, still there has heeu mo pressure to sell on tbe part of the large holders. We reduce quotations of .American and Brazil \ d. per lb . retaining last for Burst and 1 gyptian. There is little to remark upon In the tira Island icaiket; at lHd. to 2s., the proportion of In innol, lar.rurtlmnui.lial Th? aulot tlie week are If 000 bi lea, ol which there have b?en taken on speculation 4 640 American, and for exportation 6*0 Surat Ti e coin mi! tee'* quotations for fair cotton are: ? Bowed. 6)?d ; Mobile. 0>,d , aud Orleans \ J The sales to-day are estimated at S 000 bale* aud the market oleum tamely. Ti e import! this we-li are 4 ?>d4 bales; thin ji ar 1.636.731 j name time laM yesr, 1.500,889. The estimate stock* are 379 110 bales; stme time l*st ye*r, 47S 4^0 Theie were taken tbl? jearOy the trade 1,108 240 bales. by speculator*.736,610, by exporters, 174,580; same tiniM last year, 1'260,W0 bales: by speculators, 83,850; by exporter^ 136,800. The market on Tuesday vas slenderly attended All descriptions of wheat nearly maintained the prices or that day te'nnight, but tie extent of bu-iness was less i than lor several lute riarket days Hour also was ' without change In vtlue. and In moderate request. i Flue mealibg oats still scarce, and fully as dear Oat- [ meal *a< in tair demsnd, and a good proportion of the recent supply being moved into the interior, barley, I beans. arid pia* were steady both as regards price aud ! diBioiid Indian corn win in improved request, and teveial orders were executed for Irish account, at extreme prices The attendance at our Corn (Exchange , this mi ruing wan very shy. and the transactions in any article of the trade were quite in ret&il Che price of j old ai d new v.beat wait considered rather easier. Prime marks of flour ale ne command late rates; the lower de 1 Fcriptionn are without demand. Indian corn brought ! the lull prion ot Tut?day. with a lair sale; luix-J corn j brought '.'tis '.id , flat vellow 27s . and round lei ey v?l'o? 27s 6d tier 4H0 lliit ; while corn brought 2ris. to. 29?. Cd j'tr 4S0 lbs. The quotations fur barley, beans peas, and oa.ts, stand unaltered. Liutiei paid fo* J bi uf consumption at Liverpool, from the 1st o' February to 27th ot November. 1819: ?Wheat' 647>48 qra.; oats, 11 0P9 qr< ; barley, 38.339 qrg j 1 beans. 119.1^8 qrs.; peas. 20 099 qra.; Indian corn, 693,014 qis . Indian meal 21,179 bbls.; tkmr 001.414 bbls. SHOVISIONi. We hare to report a limited business la American provisions during the past week with a continued downward tendency in priced. 809 boxes bacon wi re offered at auction in l'ue?di?y, 137 ot which were sold at irregular price*, tales being pressed to cl >se accounts We quote ordinary western 2Ss. to26e ; g'?od, 27a to 28b.; lair eastern, 29*. to 30?.; good, 81s to32a.; prime, S3*. to 34s. The Miles of the week are 400 to 600 boxes A retail business has been doae at lower rates, iu beef Ordinary, CO^. to 8aa ; good, t)7a 6d to 72s lid ; liist brands, J7?. fcd to SOa Small sale* of low wi- ttrn pnik p m . have been made at 34s to 3.r>a ; go< d qualities ar? not inquired lor Hams and shout- j ders are without diiuund The Import* of cheese ! haiirg bun great and holder* more anxious to clear *t<ck a good bu?inem la- been done at lower prices; ! >trj fine brought 43s ; goc<t, 40s. to 4?s ; ordinary difficult to move at 80s to 32a. i.emhalraonucR. There la* It en rather more inquiry for pot ashe*, but as holder* gtneratly are not di.-po.-ed to submit to an) riductit n in ptice. the business ha* been liuiitud tu small parcels at the quotation* l'earla have con- , tinned iu god dtmand. aud an advance of cd to 1*. , per cwt obtained. Quercitron bark is less inquired 1 lor aud may be considered a shade easier In lard there is no Improvement to notice, and the sales barely i reach 40 tons chiefly at 34* tor very good, which is ! now ihe most tliat can bd realized. Tallow ha* been [ in better request, atd is fully In per cwt dearer. Further rales ol bees' wax have been made at X'i 10a. to jlo 10a. lor mid to good Urease butter la neglect* d aud in the absence of sale* the quotation* are quite nominal A few casks of sperm oil brought i.'80, and whale ?36, but in lard oil tlure is nothing to report. Of turpentine 2 04.0 barrel* have been takeu at 6* id. lor good, and 3oo barrels remarkably line at 6s. Id Tar and spirits turpentine remain without change. Kcsin continues steady, and 1,600 barrel* bate been sold at 3s 2d to 3s 3d for common, and 4a j tolls for ordinary transparent to due white. Linseed 1 oil cakes are quite without alteration in value Kice is very dull aud difficult to aell, even at a deellue of 6J. I to Is. per cwt. Ashe*. I rited States pot. per cwt 87a to 38a ; p>-arl 32a. to u3? ; Montreal pot. 39s to 40s ; pearl, 3j* to i 36a tid ; quercitron bark I'hiladelphia. 10s Od. tolls ; I"? l i rn ive iuiur ou . Dattiuiiirr. i'p on iu i?n i*u , lard ?ne. 34* til to 38a ; fair to good, S3a ud to 34s , 1 ord to mid. 10a to S3a . Inter and grea a, 25* to 2S>a ; | tallow 36a to 37a Hd , beea' wax. x6 ? to X'6 15* , j gr. a?e butter .26a to 36a ; a|>erm nil (tr tun. X'78 to ( X>?, whale oil, per turn. X'34 to X'37; lard oil. X'34 to ?37; tuipent.ne ptr cwt.. *??. to 6a. i>d.; apirita tur- | pontine. 30c; toain. comix d 3a. to 3a 34; aoib.'r, | 4a 6d to 7a I'd . white b- to 12a ; tar, par barrel. 'Ja. I to 11a ; lii -fed cake. thick p?r ton. X'6 to ?6 6a ; thin oblong. x't; lCr. to X't) 16a ; hemp none hare; pin Nad, | in b?b?l X'14 16* to X'14; rlca. c aroliua, in boud par cwt., 17a. to 10* ; cloTtrcufd, 301 to 42a ; tlaxaeed, per I tierce, acne here; timothy aeed, per cwt , none here TOBACCO Tta deliveries of .American tobacco ware heavy during ti e pa>t month, amounting to 1 400 hogaheada via: <>t Virginia leaf. 334; Virginia atrip*, 320; Kentucky leaf. Ill; Kentucky atrip. 662; and Maryland, 3 hog-., bead*; ot which were taken by the trade 430 h<>g*headi. ctaatwUe SSW, Ireland 238. and for export 3S7. Of the j ex porta were 203 for Africa 60 Olbraitar. 47 < hrlaiiana, 16 Uahia 4 Ilronthelm. 2 Me of Man. and 1 for Antigua The iniporta were 1 23." hog-head*, vli 702 New orlean*. 417 .New Vork 110 Baltimore, and 3 Virginia, leaving a rtrck ot 1(>42 bogaheada In the warehouse, frlcea durirg the pa>t month were fully maintained, aod it ia the general impre?aion that tbay will riae materially before they can recede, which uiay only occur when the next crop can be computed, uul which will then depend entirely on future proepeota Quotation* the tame aa la>t month. MIW ELU.<tOI'l. The demand for augur baa improved eonaiderably thi* week but aa It baa been very freely met by holder* pricea mu*t be considered Od. lower, the *al?* are axttnaite connating of l.b?0 hog>head<i U P.. 8 j00 baga Bengal C00 niata Mauritius, and 400 ba/a Madrai. In foreign there haa been a better Inquiry lor Porto IUoo, and the aale* amount to 200 h> g*hrada, and 300 barrel*, at pricea ranging U> m 37a. to 4-a p. rcwi duty |>nid; j in Braxil. 2 200 basa aad 60 ca.?ea hare bean aold at 14* Cd to 17* for btoa n. and ll'a. tid, to 20a fer white Tfca ' xaark< t for molaa* * la wry flrui and the aaie.1 conaiat nf no r??k? .Aiituiia at 17a td to ID*. 04 . nnd 170 i raaka lJaibad<a? ut 17i. lid. |Ht l*t ; tha lower .juall- | tlr? are ueglected The bualnea* don? la Jamaica cofl>v I? trivial. but for foreign Mil the demand It i notire at advancing price*; mw Ipki' Itlo 4uo l.m'uijr ' r? and 1*0 St. Domingo, bare b#? 11 aold at rery full iate? 200 baef Para crcoa brought T, < par cwt . and jm.0 bag* pimento, all fault* 3 ,d to 4 .,4 per lb l'ba cnlj tale of tire la a lot of bioken Bengal at 0* per rut '1 he burner* in ram la limited to so punch-on* ! I'rmrrara 1 teM pm MB >. I' at Id to 2a 4d. I per tralli n Tte activity noticed la*t week id tba (Ina new con (p?tilkMlvbild?d and to etlect further ?ale? lower rate* would have to ba taken In ether de?crlptloai | tin re I* i>o change and only a moderate bu*ln*?* d >ing ; HO t< t? I eru< tau ai.d '.XO t? oa of Ichaboa guano bate been ?>ld at lull I'Wfi I mini Rlalri Stenrlllci. In American *ecuritie? we ha** again to notice* fair ?it?ut of I.u>Id?m. The following <|uotationa ware current in Louden on thaCOtb uit : ? U uiled Mmre P ire per I rula 1*54. . . 02 a 93 I nlt?d Stated Mi per i enta ls?i. , . lo4'?a ? I alt* d Ftatea Fli per ( enta. 1887. . . 105 a 104 V piled Male a Mix j er I enta. l&WJ. . . 107 a 108 New 1 rk Ktea pi r t enta, 1S66 11.1 a Wo ^ New l.lk " ' 1W? CO.... Vt a 65 New 1 ork Sl? " lMt6 lOJ a 104 New\ork< ity Hr* percent*, 1*44 70 ? a ? Peun-jliauia Kire per ' enta 80 a 81 Okie Sn per I enta. liM a WW Oblo " 1 sco loo a 101 Ma??arhuretta P ire per Canta, Sterling B' odi 1*0* 7t> 102 a 1m 8< uili' an ltra Mte per Cent*,(Baring kcojlh' m 92 * 94 Scwth l an Una htr per Cent? (Tal era i llat , M a ? Vlaijrtati'l 1 ive p?r ( ent* Sterling Bd* few a S#K Miaeiamppl (I lacier* Bank) Sis per Cent* 1-41 70 AO a ?i I>o (I nu n l!?uk) Mia per ( enta. ... 10 a 20 Alabama Mte |.er f enta 181)3 ? a ? I A liglnla Plre per I < nt* 1854 87 a SI Vlfgltia ri* per < ente 1*.'.7 It... . WH a ci!< Floilda Six per Cent* SO a ? 1 The ItunIt or tCngland. an account, p easant to tha Act 7th and 8th Victoria, wmy W- ?V? M.r wrr? rnuilif imvi r rrmfiiiRt. M#t#f '.Mv*d 4*\JUf,*4 U*v?rn??ot !> *%. *11.01ft. WO Oth?*r MfuritiM. . . 19M.M , Oold (Via aa4 BnU I.on Mlrvr UaUi?a .. JTiMtl i.njw.9* jl tv.a?.w? liNiiii* DirtiirxtKf. Ffo?ri?t#r?" Ctrl- OoT?rn?i??? ftar*. t?l lltJUM nutt, <lnclu?lin* hi...... 5,102,V<6 I?*?4 w?i?ht ? Fu(ii? aaltyl iM-WWT <ln?l?4n.( K(. Other 4*cuHt1M. . !>.;; >,'|'#| K?i|wr,)< > um' IMM. 11,4)17,CM H???. Cer?im-- Ool< ud 8l|T?f ?oa*r> of N?- Coin b>JVt MnnU !??> and Di?i4*t4 Ac tt). T.fl* r'f0 tZ ?M mm. i.mi.no A*!wh. 719 MiHiHi, Lowrnw Mo**t Maaatr, Not. 30. ? 1 o'clock.?Tha K.ngllrh Slock B*rl?t opanad with lnor?a?eI buoyancy thi? ni' mm* but thera baa been ? reaction. l oneola, 1 wbicb y enter day fluctuated b?t?nn ft and 95 1?%T. In* off at 9?s to H, bare b*en ? to day at 95 but tb* adTanca brought forward ?*IUr> aaxton* to r*all7? j.rnflt*. and hu*tu?M ha* alnca b?vn d rto at The present ^notation* va 96X to X for money i.u account A good deal of baalae** continue* to b? tran?*rted Raducad Tbrae par < anta H4,S to ' New Three >nd a quartar per f anta (/ft to V Bank Stock 29V to 'A1 Long Annultiaa 8T16 Kiohe.jmr Bllli 47* to 40> pren l b# antl'itj noticed yaat*rd?y aa dl?tlngut<ihlng the Foreign fst< <n Markat. continue* to day alao, with a fnrU.fr rUa Ik prlea* PpanUb. rortuguaaa, Rueeian. Jlncsoa Ayr**, and Mrxloaa ar? all ?ora or law buoy- j ant. with nor* doing than for nontki pant The dealInge Include Mexican 'J7 <-A. do account ~i" S fi V Pai avian Deferred 17 Portuguese Kour per Ceuti 36>{, t). do. aconunt 36 V, 6. Kuaalan 110 ?V Spanish Kl?e par CibU 1V (8%. da. Three par Canto :(8>i 9 8*. Vantruela 28 VK, Belgian Kour and a Half par Canto 87 6>?, Dutch Kour par Cent* 82*, The Hallway Share Market ha* alio experienced an improvement. Price* have advanced. and ara wall maintained and the market look* very good at present. HrigbUns have been dona at 82. Northwestern 114X, Midland 61. Great Western ?>W , and < aled<??iaa 12K Thhki: O'Ctoc k.?Con*ol*. about 2 o'clock were 05'j, buyer* for account and seller* for money, but the market ha* Improved and they close at 96s;, Hellers fur ?"* K"-"-a f.\w thu Hcnnimt KiAh^iiittr hilla 4(V to 49s. premium. Share* ore lirrner. and clou* thug:?Northwestern 114 toU4'i. lirrtt WuHtnru 69 to 60, Southwestern 31 to 31K. Midland -'0 to AOS- Brighton 407? to 41>f, Vorku 1U1., to di*.. North btallords 9'? to U'i din , Kasteru Counties 71 n to 7,'4. Foreign Mock* art- firm, particularly Spanish share*, which clofi' 19'4 to lb ft. Mexican ?l\ to ft. MiM HMim Kriday. Nov 30?Our market, during ! the week haH exhibited a very quiet aspect. partly owiDg to the downward tendency of the Liverpool cotton market aud partly to the u*ual curtailment of operution* at this rran n of the year, i'huuigh tMire ha* b?en a lair amount of inquiry ainoe Tuesday the actual buMnen> hue been but light. In gome descriptions of goods. prices have been slightly in favor of the buyer; but consideting the very limited extent of operation*, price* show a firumr tone than ooul 1 btve been anticipated. 'I hi* may be acoouuted fur. by the fact that many manufacturers still remain pretty well uuder order and that stock* of nio*t description* of light goods are mi a II. '1'he Oreek* are making rather more inquirie* ul late, hut in general oiler lower price* than can be acceptnl. The home-trade h?u*e* are doing little just now butlo-k foiw^rd to a R'ioiI spring trade. Since Tuesday yarn* have been unusually dull but very little ccitce'slon in price is ob-ervable. The market may be raid to be *teauy, with not a great deal doing SUIpper a ate w. II Mippln d with order*. cou*idering the season, but decline glting them out for the pre*eot. iu the hope of doing baiter by waiting Koine speculative lotl bate been thrown on the market, which ha* helped. ni< re than any other cause, to give it. 11 n upp -arance of drooping; but lnoKt spiuners being moderately supplied with c< ntra>:t? we bear of very little oonoessiou in a general way Stock* ate exceedingly light, in middle and line number*, and this, coupled with a go id demand Mill for horn* manufactures enable* the *planer to maintain hie position with considerable limine-* IU*kk. Thursday, Nov. '29.?Our cotton market remain* in a very dull ftate. an 4 price* are drooping, especially for I plain)* New Orlean* trr? ordinaire in 1 obtainable at 96f. Mobile at 94f.. and I'plaud at 92f. Interior grades are neglected. The i-al-s to day are only Vi (J bales. The Kavaria. wi'h New Vork dates to the 10th in*t . arrived till* moruinir. in a short of eighteen days. Thif uccounts brought by her as re- j pard? Iti?* ticw crop, and those from Liverpool up to Wednesday contrihuti J to the dull feeling prevailing in the market Potash sells at 6tif, ami Urdut54f Whalebone is ilull of sale. llice is worth 24 f, a ~7f. The i weather is tine but frosty. THE VERY LATEST NEWS. Tt'lrgia|)tili- front London to Liverpool. London, Saturday, Dee 1, 1SI0. England. A cabinet council was held at the Foreign Oflloe yesterday- sat one hour aad a half. A committee of naval officers has been appointed by the Admiralty, to consider the inojt advisable j means for ascertaining the fate of Sir John Kranklin. It Is expected the report of the officers appointed will be nicde early on Monday. South am i>ton, Friday night, Nor. 30. ? Arrived, Iberia (s.) trcm Leghorn <>tnoa and Gibraltar. On Wedueiday ntgbt. the Iberia experienced a heavy gal?, j with rea. 100 miles W. S. YV. of I'sbant. The crosshead of the starboard engine broke; tbey accomplished the remainder of the voyage with only one engine On the he nieward voyage, the Iberia spoke the steamers Indus and Hindustan, outward bound A British twodecks ran into Gibraltar on the 23d. but left tor the eastward Immediately afterwards. Exchange at Gibraltar on Loudon, 4,.';\t to France, Taris, Friday, Nov. SO.?The French government hat sent orders to Home to send home that portion of the expeditionary army for which it has been impossible to find bairacks, and who are ill lodged. The F.t rnemrnt announces that M. de Perligny Is about to proceed to Berlin on a special missiou. The I'.itnatr mention* a report, that the President of the republic will grant a general amnesty to all the political offenders on the ICth of December Letters from Lyons of the 27th Inst , state that the overflowing of the Hhlne has caused much damage in that city The hounes. quays, and adjoining streets are completely flood, d and the inhabitants obliged to move with their property. The proposition for the sale of the crown jewels rejected. Twenty, three members of a secret society were tried on Wednesday; fifteen acquitted; the others condemned to periods of imprisonment not exceeding two years 1 he rej crt that the President had signified his Intention to stand a second time for the 1'resldency, is C< ntiadicti d. 1 lie ret urn* of the Bank of France show improvement in Dtoount bills of 2,'a million francs?2 000 000 more of not ? issued ?while specie not increased. Paris liourie ?>ltes, bO 06; Threes. 6t> V0. Austria. \ I****, Nov 21. 1849. Levying of troops in the Crown Lands proceeds with rspldlty, and the continent is almost formed. I'ruaalni Government has Informed Denmark that correapondenc? must te entered Into with the government of llolstein. ft the Prussian troops will be withdrawn and rug< tiatioii- for peace on the part of Prussia brokeu off, lea?ii>g 1 enmark to settle the matter herself . Alsin and Sonderburg are to be put on a footing of war Quarters lor 111 OUi men bare beeu bespoken. I be Lite was almost imiassahle at Hamburgh, on the 27th .Nutmb-r lr< m the accumulation of toe; and. should tLe severe frost continue for a few days, the navigtiion may he considered closed. Business a'. Hamburgh is inactive, and the mark?ts are dull. No change in prices. _ The Cabimkt and Si'ammi Affair*.?Mr. FUrvey, the private secretary of Mr. Clayton, tlie S?Ar>rsftifv nt' Stutn urnfwu tn iIia ndktM?( nrrf^n in this city, thut do official information 1ms been re- ' ceived, justif) ing the statement that nn indictment had been refused against the Spanish Consu' in New Orleans*, for the &biuction of Rrjr. liut he etiys further, tkat the tarts are in the possession of the federal officers, and if they are not sufficient j to justify a trial, much misapprehension us to the extent of his criminality Ins fastened itself on the public mind. He intimates very strongly, too, that there will be no indictment or trial, and claims fur the administration tint it discharged its ] whole duty, in promptly demanding the return of l!ey. This is certainly an extraordinary statement for Mr. Clayton to pat forward, through his private secretary. It really looks as if he and his asso- j ciates in the cabinet had interfered to pre* 1 vent the finding of any such indictment. Nor would we be at all suprised if there was such interference. It is well known that Mr. Clayton has, since his accession to a place in the cabinet, truckled and pandered to monarchy and despotism, nnd especially to Spain. Tor proof of this, we need go no further than refer to his conduct in relation to the steamship L'nited States, and to the movement which was set on foot in the I nited States, for the purpose of assitting the inhabitants of the island ot Cuba in throwing oil'the Spanish yoke and achieving their inde|wndence. 15ut il he has gone so far as to interfere with the course of justice in New Orleans, and screened the S|?msh Consul in that city from the penalties which he incurred in the abduction of Key, then indeed he has sunk himself lower than we thought he could. The smuggling away of Key was one of the most flagrant insults to the l'nited States that could be committed. It was an insult which should be atoned for as soon as possible, and the party who committed it ought to hive been prose- ' ruled and punished to the fullest extent <if the law I From these givings out of Mr. Clayton's private secretary, it may reasonsbly be concluded, if no indi< Unent against the Spanish Consul in New < >rleansbe found, or no trial take place, that Mr. l lay ton has interfered in the matter, and prevented it. If such be the case, the public will be able to form an opinion of the safety of the national b >nor in the hands of the present cabinet, and of the marwier in which the affairs of the governmental Washington are conducted. Not sstisfied with attempting to muzzle the independent press, it wil' appear, in such case, that Mr Clayton has stepped in and interfered with the course of justice, and preventtd a man from being punished, who has insuited our country, lor waui of courage to assume the responsibility. Impostnns We hs?s received the fol lowing iDlrlllfM/!* from Aui Cayra, by th? fin* b-lj Lauretta. < apt. C*ok It in to th? 37th ult. It l< r?>j>"rt'-<l lif ( apt. C., that br p??a#d ' IT Au? ( aj??. on tLe 27 tti. * * llaytien iu?n-nf. war. bound to tliat plaen or to tb* .<?Hiward. for tbr purpr**. a* it tippotvd. to attack tin ?oanifh part of th<- Island It will b? r?coll?ct*d. that the kmpiror of 1 layti ha" iaUlj thrrnUnad to r*n?w it* war upon th* Kominlean rrpuMie. Seamm had b?f* pr????d Into **rvloa nt Ana ( ?y?a. and Scalcju*. htm. 'If had artlrtd at la? tn?-l. to crndnrt th? land ip?iatl?.o? Tbor* had arrlrrd In llaytl, a U?j#r from l!o?ton, to colitrt ??ld?nc* in tbw cana of tha Ab*>y lUraraonl, H? had i?rnr?d lira wltn?nM>c who had p.-?ml?#d to pnetrd to Hoitcn. to give In tbtif tTidtuct io (jkfitN NEW YORK HERALD. rUtWMteorn?r of Kallon Md Rmmb *U. JAMBS UOHUON BKNNKT. PROPRIETOR AND EDITOR. VOLUNTARY CORRESPONDENCE, containing importti tit nev? toliciltd from an y yu artir ej tk* world , ij mtd.wUl be literally paid/or. 1'IIE UAlL Y HERALD, ictntt per covu?%1 per an num. THE WEEK I. Y HERALD, for Circulation oh Ihil Continent, it published every Saturday, at 6U ctuti per copy, tr S3 per annum : for circulation in Europe, printed In French and Etiyliih, at t>'4 centi per copy, ?r $1 per annum. The DOLLAR WEEKLY HERALD, every Monday, 2 ente per ropy, $1 per annum; mx coput to clubi, ire., ?S per annum. HUSBHBNTS THIS B7ENIN0. ITALIAN Of SEA HOUSE, A?tur Plae?.-D?i? Pa??viu. bo wilt V THEATRE, Bowary-?ichaad I U-Moa*, Jo* ann Jack. BROADWAY THEATRE, Broadway?Thb Robhbbi? St'? i noi'V EI.SK. BURTON'S THEATRE. Chamber! itreei?S>r*i?n? Family hklHINkH i s?f mr flTIIIB-ul'shi.iii iivha. NATIONAL TUBATRI, Chatham rcaaro?rimic lit ABTH ill. TkliKPa? UvnHlltS Uf CBA. OLYMPIC THEATRE, Broadway? Rin m ok Sktiuj ? >"ra?k MaLafCHLiN ? How to Dik fo? Lori-Fciiitr Olllf. CHRISTY'S OPERA HOUSE?Ethiopian IfinaTkSLAV. AMERICAN MUSEUM?A Mi'una PtnroaMAiiccs Bv? v Aftkanoon inn Kvikinii. CIRCUS, Aitor Plana? Equkdtiuak Perposm ancki. CHINESE BOOMS.?Omooon'* Panorama or this Kile. Htw Vork, YVcilut-bOn}', December 10, U1U? The Cabinet and Nl ara{|unn Altai is. It will It* awvi Ku tn tln? Wftuila nl- flip English news received by tlie steamship Hibernia, and published in another part of this day's paper, that Lord Palmerston in avowedly determined to allow of no American interference in Nicaraguan affairs, and has accordingly ordered the British squadron in the Pacific to cruise in the neighborhood of Fauama, so as to be within call of the Bntieh Charge d'Afluires at Nicarnizua. This adds a new feature to our relations with Nicaragua, and of the proceedings which have recently taken place there, that will in all probability complicate them to a still greater extent while these things are going on. Mr. Harvey, the private secretary of Mr. Clayton* Secretary of State, nnd of the cabinet at Washington, is promulgating sentiments through the cabinet organs in Philadelphia and in New York, for the purpose of inducing the public to suppose that Mr. Squier, the American minister to the South American republics, has exceeded his instructions, in the course which that gentleman has taken since his appointment, as well toward* Nicaragua us in obtaining the cession of Tiger Island from Honduras, which, as our readers are no doubt aware, has produced a collision between the American and English representatives in that part of the world. That gentleman, at the instillation of Mr. Clayton, throws out the idea that Mr. Squier ap|<ears to have regarded annexation as the speciul object of his mission, and to have signalized some part of his diplomatic career by unnecessary zeal and intemperate exhibitions. Now, it is very well known, that from the time when the present cabinet came into power until the present, Mr. Clayton has bungled and mismanaged our foreign relations in such a manner as to create difficulties and explosions with almost every nation in the world, in both hemispheres. It Is un. necessary to refer to those diliiculties in detail, for it would be like repeating a twice-told tale to do so. Every one who reads the news of the day, and takes any interest in national affairs, is familiar with the horrible manner in which our foreign relations have been bungled by Mr. Clayton and his associates. For the purpose of making factitious capital for the cabinet, nnd himself as the leader, lie adopted this extraordinary and unheard of course of policy, by exciting the honorable feeling of nationality which characterizes the whole Amen- | can people, without distinction of party, and taming it to his own profit and advantage. This was his motive and objeet in producing the didiculty with M. Poussin, the French representative at Washington, which, happily for hiin, has not amounted to a great ileal, in consequence ot a , change in the French cabinet. Rut he has gone tsu far in some rases, and the Nicaragua business ;s an instance of it. As soon as Mr. Squir'a proceedings in relation to the affairs of that State, were made known, it was intimated that that gentleman had exceeded his instructions, which were alleged to be merely verbal; and as the proap?ct of a difficulty with Great Britain increased, Mr. Harvey, speaking for Mr. Clayton, repeated , in louder terms, that the cabinet was not responsible for Mr. Squier's proceedings. This new movement of the Hritish, in ordering a squadron to the neighbor hood of Panama, so as to be within call of the British Charge d'Affaires at Nicuragua, puts a new and a more serious feature on this business, nnd we shall watch w ith a good deal of interest, { Mr. Clayton's next move in this matter. From what has already been developed ami promulgated ( by his private secretary, however, we can readily gueps what it will amount to. He has got frightened, and, no doubt, intends to disavow Mr. Squier's pro- J ceedingi. on the ground that he exceeded his in- J stiuctions, and intends to sacrifice that gentleman. What a melancholy and humiliating position docs not tin* place the cabinet of (Jen. Taylor in, i nnd what an exhibition does it not furnish, of the weakness and imbecility of Mr. Clayton and his { associates! To direct a diplomatic agent to pur- i ?ue a particular course, and when such course lias be< n adopted, to disavow his proceedings, on the ground that he exciedrd his instructions, is one of the most paltry pieces ?t conduct that csuld b" imagined, and utterly unworthy of the character of an American statesman. The Speaker and Ike Cabinet. As yet the House of Kepresentatives have not succeeded in electing a Speaker, and of course legislation has not been commenced. One of the causes which has produced this anomalous and deplorable state of things, is of course the ruinous and unpatriotic policy pursued by Northern fanatics for many years past, on the subject of slavery, wnich, as might be expected, and as was always predicted, would create a counter feeling of equal intensity in the Souih towards the North ? The collision between the Northern and Southern sections of the confederacy, whirh such a course of conduct would naturally produce, has already been commenced, and hence the continued disorganization of that branch of the national legislature. Hut this is not the only cause of the present .... _/v \U.-L: a i ? nunciia siair m auairt* " a iik irw efficient cause ia the folljr, imbecility and nepotism. m hirh have characterized the cabinet f?r the |m-1 nine months. If the member* of that body had pursuer! a hijjh national and patriotic policy, since their induction into office, the elections in ' the Southern Htatea would not have rea died aa they have. disastrously to the administration, and favorably lo the opposition. Never h??d a cabinet a Ixttf r < linnce to make an adimuictration popu- ( l?r, than Mr. Clayton and hi* associates have hadTheir heiid alwaya w a? popuJar, and was elected to the presidency under mn?( favorable nuapicea. j II tin y ImjJ laken a different Course from nliat tliey did, inste ul of their party bem* in a minority in the House of Hrpiraentnlivea, as it is, it woulJ po#? ?e?s, at this moment, a good working mn,miiy, w hich would net only enable the cabinet party u> elect its own Speaker without any difficulty, but ] would give strerjph and aolidity to theadmini"- ( (ration Instead, however, oftor'ifvin; the nd- i ministration of Gfntral Taylor, the |>ri?ent cabi- 1 nM ha?, it would almost takrn a coum* to P?rpt?tl)r ctmtr difficulty *nd dlawnaion. Hut ' thrrr i? an md to rvrry thinf, ?nd tli?r?- will in al' | probability br an fnd to th* prrfc'nt cabine', and ( 1 that, ffrhip*, before very lonp. MOVEMENTS OF THE HUNGARIAN PATRIOTSVilli or tkt Ei-Cmmr ot Couaorn, a*d?MioUcIle Apolonla JagtUo, tnd Suite, to tl?? Herald Office. VARIOUS INTERESTING SCENES

Ac., Ac., Ac. A great number of our most diatlngulisbed oltizena, together with mauy Hungarians, (Jermans. and exiles 'or the cause of liberty, from Kurope. called yesterday to Tinlt our distinguished Hungarian t;ue>ts. Among otberH, Hon. Mr. Banoroft, General Avezzana, Mr. Koreatl, Mr. Kontana, Mr. Seeebi dlCorali,and Mr. Wild, called upon tbem. The meeting, especially with the Italian refugees. in whof* late and country all the HuDgariana took the deepest sympathy, *m most curdial and imprenhife. Mr. Webster, wbo la at tbe A*tor House, would have waited upon them but fur sickness In bU faintly, which prevented him; on hearing wbicb, Ibu Governor proceeded yesterday to Mr Webster's rooms, acd mutual courtesies but ween ' there distinguished wen took pla/e A great number of invitations were stmt in from distinguished ladies, and other*, to tbe Governor and Mdlle. Apoloaia, to various parties. Thty felt themselves In some difficulty how to respond to these, having many engagements, but propoia to avail themselves of them in mooession, at the earliest opportunity. COUl'OKATION COURTESIES TO TIIK EXILED. In tbe iw ruing the following communication from tbe Corporation of tbe city of New York, was received by Governor L'jbaxy Mayor's Oktut, Ni.w York, Deo. 18. 1840. To thk Late Govi:it.nor or Comorn, Lauisi.as VJHitr: Sin ?It gives me great pleasure iu being made the medium ot comuiuuivating to you, and to your brave companions, the accompanying authenticated copy of resolutions unanimously adopted by tbe Common Council, at a mee'lng beld last evening, expressive of their sentiments, la common with our fellow citizens, ot tbe eminent services which you bavo r< nit red to tbe cause of liberty. It is due to the worthy chief magistrate of our city (iu whose bvhalt I am acting, during his present indisposition) as the president of au association formed to aid Ibe more unfortunate of such Hungarian exiles as may arrive on our shores, that 1 should eonvey to you some expression of tbe strong sentiments of sympathy entertained by him toward the brave Hungarians. and of tbe ardent desire wbicb be feels to promote their wrltare. I regret that be is not able personally to make to you this communication and in his iIj.i in i' vmM ask you to accept of my sincere wishes for jour health and prosperity With M'ntiuieut* of the highest respect, I bave the honor to be, very sincerely yours. \o , JAMKS KH.LV, Acting Mayor. At a meeting of tbe Board of Aldermen, held December 17, 1M9, the following preamble and resolutions were unanimously adopted : ? Whertits there has recently arrived In this city, tbe late civil Governor of I omom and its dependencies, the noble LadisUs I j hazy, ftcompanieJ by his family and the brave heroine Apolouia Jkgello, and several ot tlie t flicers of tbe memorable lortress of Comorn, wko, under their gallant ltad?r, General Klapka, heroically resisted the arms of the inhuman despots o( Austria and Kursia. and iu tbe last extremity ot her struggle nobly sustained the honor of Hungary and vindicated tbe cause of republican llbtrty iu Europe ; therefore liesolvid, Tl.at the members of this Common Council for Ihemselvts. and in behalf of tlie ptuple whuin tbev rcrrefent do hereby extend to these distinguished exiles a cardial welcome to our shores, aud invite th?ai to make our country thi ir home. Kesidved 1 bat we tundir our deepest sympathy to these brave men, an J to the heroine Ja^nilo, who, in thtir dirai-ter have loot their property, their couutry, atiil their home ; and who. by their patriotic and sublime divutiou to that noble ckumv wboae orl^m and aim ?ai< i ne with that ct our own revolution hitve won ti e admliatinn and merited the thank* of the IrieudK ot Irerdooiu throughout the world. Kesolvid. That we will co operate with our citizens, and with the " Association of the Friends of the Hungarians,"et which our worthy ohlef magistrate i? the pret.ident.in extending a hospitable weloouie, audio contributing to the prosperity *1 this band of heroes, whose welfare it will be the pride and pleasure of every American citiren to promote. Kerolved, '1 hat hln honor the Mayor b? requested to forward authenticated oopies of theae reaolutlooa to the coble l.adiclaa I jhazy and hia companions. and hIpo to the " Association of the Friends of tb" Unagarians " D. T. V\LEN I'lNt. Clerk. The Governor was made generally acquainted with the purport and extent of the above communications he, of course. not b*lug able to read the hugll'h To-morrow (thia day), he will ! furnl?h?l with a translation In full, when he proposea to reply by a regular and formal response. In the meantime he eipressed with much feeling, hia sense of the noble conduct and generous behaviour of the city and citizens of New \ ork. FAREWEIX VISIT TO THE HON. A. 3- DONEf^oN AND FAMILY. Having (pent mnch of the morning In receiving crowds of visiters, It was the desire of the Governor and hli friends?having heard that Mr Donelson waa about leaving the city, tbla evening, for his home in Tennessee? to pay him and hia family a vlilt before their departure having been together so long a time, on board the same ship on croaalng the Atlantic. Accordingly, the Oo- ; vernor put on his little hat, with the little red feather j tuck in It, and the whole party proceeded quietly t? the Irving House, to pay their parting adieus to the interesting family of curtate Berlin and Frankfort ambassador. On arriving at the hotel, Mr Heward, the rourtenua proprietor, conducted the party to the drawing torm occupied by the et-Amba?sador and family Mrs. Howard here received them, and in a few minutes Mi?a l)< nelson came to welcome Mlaa Apolonia and the Governor Mr Donelson himself happened to be out at the time, not having expected the visit. Accordingly in the evening, shortly before their proceeding to the Opera, the visit waa rwpeat-d, and Mr. Donelson received the party with his accastomed urbanity and cordiality The parting waa cordial and affectIrg. the ambassador being about to take dls departure lor Nashville early the following morning. III'TORT OK TIIE MTTI.K EKO FKATHFR. Tb* venerable appearance of the amiable Woverner, nith bl* peculiar liat. which lome wsuld call a California hat. and eipeoially the little red leather which aa( >tuck la It. drew the attention of tha erowd* In llroadway and the l ark, a? the prooeialon marohed along on it* way to the Htrald eitabll*hment Count Voh related to u* the hlitory of the little red feathrr. Id the month of September. 1848. a deputation of Hungarian noblemen waited upon the now abdicated Emperor ot Austria. " Ferdinand the K<"li*h." a* he haa t>em utilver*ally railed end by iome the I Hot. In order to require the withdrawal of certain acta and meaauret, which were c ntrary to the Hungarian eonetltatlon They waited upon tb- monarch not a? Kmperorof Au*lrl? but a? i- t Hungary M Hungary hai alway* b< en c unted amutif the nation* a? a separate and independ*tit kingdom. I'revi< in to the day appointed Tit the reception. Oovernor 1 jbaiy had received privata inteillger.ce from Prmca Mterhaiy. that the meditated an?werof the monarch would be a flat denial of their King to accede to their ju?t demand*. In aontemplaIIon of turh an eTent the Hungarlana had reaolved already to break with tbelr King, and not to aubinlt any longer to bl* tyranny, bnt to bur*t from hi* fetter* and a *ert their ancient right*. which, for the flrat time, bidding the nation defiance, he had trampled underfoot. Accordingly, each one provided himeelf with a little red feather U be hoiMed and *tuck in their capv.on the refueal < f their demand* Thl? eolor would *peak In language n't to be mistaken the purpoaeand determination of the Hungarian nation a*repre*?nted by their ntblea 1 he day ot audience arrived, the monarch received the deputation mn?l*ting of a hundred of the magnate* of the land, am' ng whom ware Oof, I'jhaty, t enet \ o?" the III fated Batthyani. l'o|. Pragar. and other* A* *oon a* the King ot Hungary read. In the Magyar language hla repulnlve an*wer. <J?v Ijhaiy *et the eianple which wa< followed by them all Tbey each showed tha ted leather the *yml>ol of deflanca. of revi lutli n of lieedom of opposition, of Independence. Then having waved them before the K Inir who, with all hi* court turned deadly pale at the light, ea h Muck the little red feather In hii hat. and left tha audiriice chamber to take Immediate meaaure* for puttit g in exeftutK n the threat which tha red feather had ?r?~k?n ? followed l? matter of blatory. Krom trU data tha Uot?rnor baa continual to waar to hl? hat that iibii' lit11? tad luth't which draw tho gaia of tha crowd* on Broadway and in tha Car*. a? he prooaa<i?4 with bin c mpanj to wl*tt tha II-fid r?tabli?hm?nt VISIT OK THIS Ht ARIA* fOHPAMY, Wl Til XI.I.I. APO I ONIA .IAORl.1,o, TO TNR RIIIAUi OPrit K. On arriving at lb* abnva t-ttabllat.maat, tba eonpa- j By wan rrrfllrd by Jama* <?md >u Baanatt. I <j , pro. prlator In hi' library ob tha ifroiJ ll.xir Cotat > Ml, lha a*il>MtBdor Irm lluneary to tha I Bltad iUataa, b?lnjr prvrlnMly acquainted with Mr. Banaatt. Intro. du?rd lb# iilatl?ciil>hfd *Wlt?ra oaa by o?f. to him Mt. Htmilt rrtMiid lhain cordially and with great waiinth of feeling lla briefly ?*pie??ed to tbe <?o ?< ib< r the great atlMaetton ba (alt In i*?ln| him in IS w tirl, and added. he ?ertoii.|y w|*|i< d It could I a*a teen alter a re?ult to tbalr glorioua etruggla le?? ftiaartroaa to th? cau a of liberty, and eotatnraauraU* with tha merit* of nurh a valiant people 1 be Unit-rtii r IM<-tii-d with deep attention Ul Mr. Ileam tt a* ha apoka, Intarpi atlng for blm^alf. by tba a*pre?alon o| counlaonnce the purport of the remark*, and the gold ?l'hip of theapeakar ount Vo?? than Mil* I I II t? tb>- M?r\ar laagtMf*, tha ?ulxitaaca of lb* rtmarkr i f .Mr Banratt 1 b* ?(ot< rn<T. In raply, raid, In tha Owrman l*ntrua*? that ho felt ?!? .jr n-ibla of Ih- nvbla and ija. iifT'U* lai.timant* uttTfd by Mr limnrtt Ha h*d I n* knowntha Stw >'?'* llrraU by fame ?n l raputa tb>n . Ha ratof rrantiadad t*>rou?h hi* country and f nroj r at t ha b l<l a).an.pl' n and lnd*pand*-nt aoartor r1 lh? tight" 11 tha oppri'Krd aod tha llbartlai of man kind It r<??n?'td?-d hun )i??rtf>lt gratlflrstlon to Intel the editor and proprietor of tbat journal la< <> to face After r mi' futt' * r remark* and friendly IntTf harf e of eentlm^nt* bat?e? n the rornpany on all lidea. tbe ) arty, led by *'r l>r>nett. ?k > guv tal? arm If, V ila Ap?l< nl? d.'?een#i I tha ?uht?rrati*an aparta.a.'tn of tha a-tab .?l m. i t t.. ? < ? tliat 'tup* n I in kid air.*/ttf( m?,hin"ry. th? triumph of .luarinan 'kill *nd of New k ork Incrnulty by whleh a grf reiolntlA.1 li*? I ?*n rfT<-ct> d In tbe rapid pr< dudl <n of tiefnplat.' of th* n"W*pap'r 1 ha whole r <mparty rataj with Wf nd-r arid admlratlr n at wha th-> aaw fi?f?.r? thtm. Tha i -??< biu<- w. nt lo work and In a frm iblanta. Ihrrw ?'?it > > ? ? tlinii-anl impr bat >ra tb? aat< r i?h? I aya? ot tha b>b Id..-- Mlla \pdoata ittt?> <bt. b??Kiut mui# i tod r>? ruuud with the vivacity of youth and genlaa, to Htaloa. is. apect. and admire waob portion of the groat mac b I no aud itn woudious operation The Governor Mile ApcIonia and thrlr suite on takiag their leave, vxprassad themselves hlghlv gratified with their visit, and delighted with all they had seen Mr. Bennett conduct d then politely to the door, and a cordial greeting took plara on their departure. The party then returned through the Talk to tha Astor House to dianar. conversation. In the evening, we had a great deal of interacting conversation with the amiable ex-Uovernor of Comern, aud the Hungarian company generally, on the various incidents of the late war, and the characters concerned in the late thrilling events. The more wa saw of tha company, the more we were pleased with their unostentatious snd simple manners, their kind, easy and gentlrmsnly deportmeut. Of Kossuth, the Governor and all spoke in the highest terms. Governor Ujhazy was particularly intimate with him. It 1b difficult to oonjeoture what will bs the fata of Kossuth and his fallow refugees. That they are now prisoners in tirae of peace, and kept prisoners as Napoleon waa at St. Helena, by a nation that baa no right over the in. la undoubted. It ia to be hoped that the American government, Imitating the magnanimous conduct of the American people, and taking a lesson from them, will rend energetic remonstrances to Constantinople, with a chip of war, to bring home the prisoners We aay home, for where have tbe oppressed by political tyranny in Kurope a home but here in America? Governor I'jhuzy inf >rma u< that he wrote letter* to Koisuth from London, in which he acquainted biro with all the particulars of the capitulation of Couiorn. and atated that he himself with hi* family uiid friends wu.t on bin way to America, expressing a hope that the day would not be far dhtaut when he t-hould meet Korsutli here too and have him among tbt m It in well known that the Turk* kept Charles 12th prisoner for thirteen yearn in their couutry from whance he escaped at last with difficulty in disguise. Tbty may serve Kossuth an bad, unless tbe Amerisan government interferes. BKM AM> THK Al.I.EGED APOSTACY. Governor L jbary informed us. that Bern, be believed, bud not been oircumclsed. aud had not turned Mussulman The first intelligence of thia kind hud. indeed, some authenticity, but he (Bern) baa come baok. Ilia hope vas to enter the Turkish servioe. that he might light against 1'ussia, btit not being able to do ao, be hat not acceded to their hrras, and lias refused to undergo ciicumchlon. if It be no, it may remove the universal tcorn which bin alleged apostaoy excited amonj: all tbe numberless divisions of Christendom, without?XNfttoi. THE YOl'NG ROSCIISES. The beautiful children of .Mr. Buteman, who with their parents are rejourning at tbe Alitor House, were introduced to the Hunguilitn company yesterday. Miss Apolonia especially war smitten with admiration at the little '-jewels," or bijoux, as she oalled them. We are informed they will give a representation before them at the a*tor House, previous to their departure for Philadelphia, hverybody is struck with and admires the talents of these lovely children. THE fiKW YORK COMMITTEE. The Committee of Citixen* of New York, whose deputation as ae reported in the Utrald of Monday last, met tbe Hungarian* on their arrival at the Astor H< u?e. and addressed them by Mr. Draper, their organ, met lat-t evening at 8 P M. at tbe Astor House It was the Intention to meet the Governor and bis friends, but their engagement for the opera prevented this ariangeuient. We understand the committee propose to organize several rub-committees for tbe purpose of ruitii'g by subscription a fund for the aid and relief of tbe other Hungarian refugees who are expected shortly to airive ou our shore". the opera. In the evening. sftrr ft day of some fati^uo and excitement, our dietlnguli-heu Hungarian guerts pro cetdid to the opera. having been invited to attend the benefit of Mademoiselle Borgheae. by Mr Borghece. her lather 1 be Governor himself, Miss Apolonia. Const \ 0*s. and ftll. expressed themselves highly pleat< d at the idea of enjoying once more the pleasure of the opera, a gratification which, for ho loo,; a time, Involved a? th?> had been in ftll the distressing soenes and boiror* of a more than common war, they had bet li totally d< batted from enjoying. SERENADE TO THE 111 NQARIANS. I.a?t night, ftt 11 o clock. a fetr minutes after the Hungarian had return*d front the concert of Siglioiina llorghese, to which they had been invited, the German Liedertafel or Associated Band, waited on the diitiaguliihed exilei, to give them ft sertnude, and to welcome them to the ''land of the free, and the home of the brave This la ft dl<tinet bund from that which did them honor on Monday nlgbt, namely, thr band of the "Social Hetormna" 1 he v. terau governor, bis family, and the other patriots, with the brilliant Jagello, received the bard in the ladies' dn suing rofctn. Mr. WeisenUeim, leader, alter the band had performed some of the gl>? rieus air* of the Gtrmanlc fatherland. addressed the illui trloua ex-govern?r of ( omorn and hia companion*. |< raid be ma T<ry proud to itllf bauds with them, and welcome tb?ni here in tb? land of freedom and hospitality lie deeply sympathised with the defeat of their struggle; but he would still hope and never give up the niH, till thr country waa frewd, a- It would be at last, when the Hungarians uult-d again In brotherleod of liberty. Teara atreamed down the faces of the patrlota. of both aexea, aa tliey listened to th? still, amall voice of hope, whispered in the familiar accents of the German tongue.? I jhazy. wbo waa deeply affected. thanked them in reply for this affectionate demonstration of their feelings, i lie tald he knew, before he arrived b?r?, that it waa ft ! land of freedom and hospitality; but he did not know ! bftlf of H. lie now raw and felt It, and the reality waa far beyond bia anticipation, lie waa surprised at ' the kindness be bad received lie waa unworthy of It. j If this, bia adopted country, ever needed defenders, he would be found smong them, fighting with the aame 1 devotion to liberty, a* he hftd fought in bin native land He ooucluded by again thanking them for th*ir sentiments. and warmly ahook them all by the hand. The baud then retired flrat giving three cheers for the Hungarians who bad arrived and for thoae whj remain behind. Mr. Hent?'N amx) the Caiuhet.?It appears lhat Mr. Clayton nnd his associates of th? cabinet, at Wellington, are endeavoring to conciliate Mr. lJcnton, of the Senate, for the furtherance of their own view*. Mr. llenton has thrown himself out of the party to which he belonged, by his free soil movements in Missouri, and has becom-. like Mr. Van ISuren, of Kindt-rhook, a mischief maker and a diforcanizer. The cabinet are accordingly trying to pick him up und use him, to serve their own end*, in the hope that lie will concur ia the new appointments that have been made since the installation of President Taylor, at their instigation. This is the second of the family that has been 'amperrd with in this way. Col. Fremont, Col. llenton's son-in-law, was approached, aud received from the cabinet the ollicc of Commissioner to run the boundary line between tlie? United Mutes and Mexico. The attempt, however, ha* failed, for Col. Fremont has declined the offer, and refused to have anything to do with it. A statement to that e fleet was published some time since ia the correspondence of the Herald, but its correctnes8 was denied by the administration organ*, and by the Ripublic at Washington, very emphaticallyj. This was the only statement of the IlrralA, o this rharacter, tint was denied ; but it is admitted now by even the administration organs. It is really humiliating to see the cabinet of such a man as General Taylor, who was elected to the presidency on the highest principles of patriotism, and with an enthusiasm rarely equalled, going out of its way? and endeavoring to conciliate free soilers of the South, for the purpose of confirming nominations. It shows the tone and temper of the cabinet, in which Mr. Ewing ia presiding spirit and Mr. Clayton his aid and assistant. F.ivritttva r.?*? Ilossrsf.?Ws ars Informed that tbs I hi. nil Bank of Ws*t?rly, Hhodf l?l?nJ. wa? bur lartoaily entered. on Ratarday or Sunday * * ! * last, and tbat tbs bnrglars abstracted sixteen thoasand drllars. In bill* fr<m tbs saf.v Tbs bills ars of tbs dsDtatlnatlon sf ohm, twos. Btss, tea* and twenties - ibout ons half of tbs pub bring In twenties, snd all of ths fb<> nix Bnak. Tha entrance *ai s(f?>ats4 by boring through a vault dror. A reward of on* thousand dollsrs has been offered, by the bank, for tbs resorsry of ths money and tbs apprehension ol tbs burplai* Two mm of suspicion* appearance laft Westerly ratly that morale*. and rams to this olty, by ths I.nnj IflanJ train of car*. On* of the** man was of *hort statute, with black whlaker* and mon*tarhiot, ad Ike cthar till. Thay nr? brll<Tr4 to b? tba rcguea Wa Kara that offlaer A. M. C. Smith, of thla 1 city U* taken tba mattor In hand and la now on tha track cf th? raicala. Fiar ?t llaaTi^na. A tire broke out yaatarday mora i ing In th* aatacalTa plaon manufactory of William I Nutina at Haatlnft*. Weatcha?tcr county. which waa entirely daatroyed, with all Ita content*. A number o I planoa wara among the contenta. Tha Inaa baa not i been atcertalnad. Tha Inaurance la aald to b? about I $3,000. 1 Court Martial on Captain Krrnch, Laat aranlng. tha tourt martial oa Captain Richard French mat at tba t ilth Ward llotal, pursuant to ad- j jouruaiant tr< m thla day waek. Major llartlett, Adja- , tai.t Hart and Colonel Stekbina wara examined and erot.< examined at grant length and law polata wara argued and dacidid Tha eaaa for tha proaacntlon ' clcaed. whan tha court adjouraad, at 11 o'olook O wing | to tba length af tha raport. tha lata hour at which tha I court adjourned and our crowded apace, wa mmt peat- ' pnna Ita publication till to-morrow. ftuprrlor t anrt. 1 Refit e Judrfa Vanderpoal. Dr<-. 1* - In tha adjourned ca?a of CMhtrint Pmrick J rt.Jaml M'Crmn nn4 atltrt, tha jury returned a rar* i diet fur the defendant. 8 t-hlef Juatlea Oakley could not hold hi* court to-day. In ronerqoenca of tha disagreeable atata of tba room boa moki. l i . 3 TELEGRAPHIC IKTELLNEIVCE* THIRTY-FIRST OUNOUII. HtMT fcEbSION. The Senate at Work?Committees Appointed. ANOTHER DAY LOST IN THE I10l7SE. No Speaker Tet. cnatCi Wahhikutob, Dee. 18, 1840. Mr. Mangi-m moved that the Senate proceed to the electic u of the standing committees of the Senate.? Agreed to. Mr. Maivgi m then amid, that according to the practice of the few years past, it bad been agreed upon by the two parties, that three members of each committee should be of the political majority of the Senate, and the remaining two of the minority. This arrangement. though dictated by the majority, and accepted by the minority as a matter of necessity, was probably as favorable an the minority could expect, and aveided the necessity of tedious balloting*. Ho therefore morel that Mr. King, of Alabama, be Chairman of the Committee of Foreign Relations Mr. Hale, of New Hampshire, objested to this coonehe did not desire to be factious, but he could not consent to any arrangemeat by which the two great parties arrogated the right to rotufe the recognition of any other party here. He recoguised neither of tbe great fattier, believing tbem botU to be treacherous in their policy; and not having beeu consulted in relation to the piopoted movement, knowing of it, he muse object. He could not consent to be over-ridden without making such weak resistance as be was capable of. This objection being fatal to the election of ebairmen in u tucc, an order to proceed to balloting wat adopted Mr. Clay asked the indulgence of the Senate tub* excused from serving upon auy committees; there war no danger, he eaid, of his election a? chairman of any oommiitee, (laughter,) but. even if that honor were conferred upon him. be must beg leave to decline. Mr. Mamgi'n moved that the ballot be bad for the chairmen of the committer*, en masse. Mr. Half. objected, and after debate, tbe Viea-PresU dent decided that tbe rule prescribed the election of each chairman separately. Mescrs. Hale and Chase raid, that tha difficulty would be obviated by postponing the election until tomorrow, and giving them opportunity to consider and prepare the list of committees. Mr. Foot* faid the postponement woulU| evince toe mncb respect for the dircordant opposition of the Senators objecting. The ballotting therefore proceeded, resulting in the election of the following gentlemen as chairmen of the several TAISDinr. COMMITTEES. Foreign Relations ? W. K King, of Alabama. Claims.?Moses Noiris, Jr., of N. H. ftei'vlutionat]/ Claim ?J P. Walker, of WisoonsinJ Judicial y.?A P. Butler, of S. C. J'o.t Ojfice ami Pout H'lailt.?T J Rui.k, of Texas. 'J'rrritmiti.? 8. A. Douglass, of IHinois 'J'iic Miliitu ? tsain Houston, of I ?xas. A'avul ,'ljfairs ? D. L Vul*e. of Florida. Public l.aiidi?A Felch. of Michigan. flic at* Land Claims ? 3 U Downs, of Louisiana. Indian -9jl'airt.?D It. Atchison, of Mo. finance ? D. S. Dichlucon of N. Y. Cummerct.? Hannibal Hamlin of Malnff. Nanujai :uret.?Win K Sebastian of Arkansas. .'Itruulture ?Daniel Sturgeon, of Pennsylvania. Military affairt.~ Jefferson Davis of Mississippi. Roads and Canals.?Je'.?e 1) bright, of Indiana. Pmsum, ?YV It. Kiug, of Alabama. District ?f Columbia?J as M Mason, of Virginia. Tbe objection being then withdrawn, tha chairman ui me rnusiuuvr ui iiih cuiuiimircB wott vh motion by Mr. Mangum. as follows: ? I'ublu Huildingi ?K. M. T. Hunter,of V?. CotUing-nt JStjteniti Sennit.? Henry Dodge, ol Wl?coin-In. Jirat'.biiry Library.?JiS. A Pearce, of Md. l.nralUtl Uillt.?T. I. Husk, of Trxus. Kngromd JiiUt.?Q. W Jones, of Iowa. Frti.ting ?Solon Borland, of Arkansas. On motion <f Mr. DicMur-on. <h? election to fill the committed was postponed until to morrow, and the Senate then adjourned. House of Hepresentatlvea. Waiiiixuto*, December 18, 1MB. Mr. KaurrMAN offered resolution, to take effect tomorrow. that If no member shall bare a majority of all the votes cast for Speaker on the first ballot, than, on the second trial. If any member hare five votes less than a majority, he shall be declared elected; If no election, then two votes less shall eleet~r*<(uiring. on <i*ah trial! on* vote less, until a Speaker shall be eleatad. He tii about to give his viewa, when Vr. Baown.of Mississippi, raised the question wha tinr debate . cuid be indulged in. as a resolution pro. hiblting discussion while conducting elections, passed lact week. Mr. Wookwasd claimed the right of Mr. Kauffmao to be heard. a Mr. A?hmi ft Insisted that Mr. Kauffman mult conline himself to the subject. Mr. Toomus said ha never intended the resolution should La parked without debate, and can members. Mr. Jonwso*, of Arkansas, desired, until olhtrwlao ordered, that the debate Lc allowed. Mr. Hoot thought Mr. Woodward took correct views. Mr Va* Dtki contended that the resolution passed lsit week prohibited debate cu all questions. Mr. Kai-iima* said, he did not design to maka m speech; If his resolution should go into effect to-morrow, it would produce organisation, and ha hoped th? question would be taken on it by yeaa and nays, and not a motion made to lay It on the table. Mr. Toomhs again spoke, contending that Mr. Kauffman's resolution violated the constitution, because it deprived the majority of the right of choice to a Speaker. and the House could not pn?s a plurality rule; it was not organl/ed; not less than a majority ean be the House. Mr. Holmes said the House was constituted on a ma" Jorlty. cot a plurality, la the majority U the entire and to allow a plurality to elect would be lubreriire oj the constitution. Serirel i|ue?tltni were eoked ; bat the whole matter wan brought to a clone, by latlng the reeolu'.loa on the table, when the Houie proceeded to ballot for the flee. tioa of a Speaker , VOTES FOR ^1'KAKKR. /Vr- H .<h<l Halt-,. I Boyd, dem t.tl Inliaa. free aoll f Hlnthrop whig WIV letter, dem It Me< lercand. wblf .. . . Ill Scattering 11 M. Cobb dem 7 ? Uleney. d?m 0 Total ......236 Mr-rebead. whig 4 lllghert rote, (Wlatbrop. whig) 96 Fi/ljf-lhtrl llall.it. Wltnthrop, whig l>7 Outlaw, whig I McClerrand. drm 18 Hobiniioa. dem . .,.,, 8 J alien, free roll 7 ( abell, dem 1 Boyd, drm M> Mrreboed. whig 4 Fotter. d?m 10 Ilaker, whig 1 H. Col>b. dem ft Stephens, (of Ua ) whig 1 McLane, dem 2 ? 8te?eae. (of Pa.,) whig. 2 Total 223 Meney, dem 9 Illgheet TOte (tVlnthrop whig)..-.. 07 Mr. IUti t ro?e to make an enaoancemeut. whleh ha read After the pereonal controversy whieh unfortunately occurred on the floor of the House of Represeatatlree. a few days since, between Duer. of New Vork, and Meade, of Vlrginle. ae the frleade of thoee gentle .... .. .V n aur >11111 IU VI iw DUUJ. lav W VB?ai, to maka a public announcement In relation thereto. Vrom tha corraepandenca which promptly anmad between the?a Rfntlinn-n It tu Mcnttlgri th?t Id aceaalng Mead* of tain* a di?unlonl*t. Duar mwat to ?tate nothing, to a matter of p?r?on*l knowledge nor to Impute anything opprobioua or peraonally offan. Ire. but merely to eipreaa nn Inference which he ha<? drawn fr< m a *p*ech lately delivered by Mr Mead* aa lo til* political ffntluu lit?, that tin r*ply of Mr. Maada wa? not Intended to I input* to Mr Daer a waat of ?araelty. but only a* a denial of. In a inoat emphatlo form, the faot eharged, and tliat th? retort of Mr. Duar being Induced by ml.??onc<>ption. baa been by him regretted The reeuit ha? been aa tdjuaimvnt, n term* It n ral.l* and aatlKfactory to both gentUmea and a reatorallon of their praeloa# relation* *V>*d by I h?mai II Ifajly f>r Meade, ani i t ar ire Coiirad for Pner. (Thl* ?m rarelved with applause) Itr Ni'ti r offered a rc?. iiitlnn to ?*|eet a Speaker [N'tn the two hlgh^t candidate - *? in ea?e of tk* alee '.Ion of a Trepidant and \ lee Piealdeat a* proelded fot a aa amendment to the eoneiltutl'ta. Rejected The Hon** acaln voted a* follow* r\fly Jturlh Hallo' IVInthrop whig t-7 Man head, whig 5 y>9< lern?nd. d> m . . . lit I'otter ? Soyd ' I Soattertug 17 I < tbU dern It ? <l< n S .336 llightftt toI? (Wlnlhrop whig). . BT t'lfff-blih IfmUal. IViathrnp. if, II i obt>, 4?m 10 Hr< l?rn?r,d cl?m. . . H dm. 4 ultan. fr?* Ml. 4 liftatUrioK ? In4, l#m 47 ? Ilfoac .Inn I?l Tot?| W7 HtflNlHlf (fVlnthrop. ?b>?) #7 AX twratj mmiitx ).? t o'clock th? IIoum <!niiaH )

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