Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 29, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 29, 1847 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. New York* Friday, Oc lobar M, 1MT. TO THE PUBLIC, NEW ARRANGEMENTS. We have just completed arrangements with Messrs. Richard M. Hoe & Co., of this city, for the construction of new machinery to strike off the Herald, by which we shall be enabled to work from twenty to twenty-five thousand impressions per hour, being equivalent to a number varying l'rom ten to twelve thousand fall sheets in the same space of time. This ma- I clunery will embrace a steam engine of complete and novel construction; and also two large revolving printing presses, on a new principle, and of a power beyond anything that exists at present in Europe or America. Mr. Richard M. Hoe, one of the most ingenious men of the day, is the inventor of this new machinery. It will involve a cost of from twenty-five to thirty thouand dollars; but the great popularity of this journal, and its present and increasing patronage, fully warrant the expenditure of so large an amount, in order to enable us to meet our engagements with, the generous public. There is no hazard in the application of this new machinery to the newspaper press. On a certain scale, however, these principles are now in successful operation in a neighboring city. In this new piece of enterprise we only enlarge their dimensions and multiply their powers. The necessity of this large expenditure has been forced upon us by the increasing patronage of the public, both in the shape of advertising and in our circulation. So great has been the accession to both of these departments, that, for some time past, we have been under the necessity of absolutely jefusing new advertisements, and new subscribers, in consequence of our inability to 'afford space for the one, or numbers to the other, arising from the machinery at present employed. By our new arrangements we will be enabled to issue a double sheeted Herald every morning, if necessary, at the rate of from twenty to twenty-five thousand single or ten to twelve thousand of full impressions per hour. This will put it in our power to gratify our advertisers and supply subscribers, for the next few years at least. In another point of view, the new machinery will enable us to avail ourselves of the wonders and miracles daily produced by the electric telegraph. At this moment, we publish every morning the commercial markets and important news of the day previous, from the cities of Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Buffalo and M?ntreal, embracing the aggregate distance of between two and three thousand miles from the centre of operations in the city of New York. In less than two years, the electric telegraph will be extended to the extremities of this great republic; and we shall then issue the news and markets of New Orleans, and of other distant points, with as much regularity on the morning of the day after they are known at those different cities, as we now do the markets of New York itself. Arrangements are already completed for extending lines of telegraph to the ae&recrate distant nf from ten to fifteen thousand miles. The ingenious invention of Mr. Hoe, by which two large revolving presses, with their attendant steam engine, throwing ofT from twenty to twenty-five I thousand impressions per hour, eqnal'to ten or twelve thousand complete newspapers, will be a fit accompaniment of that vast engine, the electric telegraph. In announcing these arrangements, part of which will be in operation in three months, we can't help stating the contrast which is furnished between the newspaper press of New York, and that of London or Paris. The Paris journals may be conducted with fine taste and great philosophical talent; but in practical enterprise they are far inferior to those of the United States. It ia a singular fact, that there is only one engine ased by the whole Paris newspaper press?that by the Prtttt, capable of throwing off from three to four thousand sheets per hour. The newspaper press of that city has made an effort at improvement, but it isjliterary only?it lags behind the practical genius of the age. London, even, is in advance, and although a number of attempts have been made in that great commercial metropolis to introduce engines of speed and power, we believe that na success yet has attended them, and that Mr. Hoe, who is now in England, will find himself the only successful mechanica' genius, in relation to this branch of invention. Nearly thirteen years ago we commenced the movement?the establishment of the Herald? which h&a already resulted in vast change and revolution in the newspaper press of this country. Two years later, the Parisian Ipress c?mtnenced a similar movement; and about eighteen months afo, journalism in London fell into the wake of both. With Mr. Hoe's new invention, and.the electric telegraph, we are beginning another and a greater revolution in the newspaper press, which will be felt in every avenue of social life, in less than ten years. In two or three months we expect to commence this change in Iuui pnutiu^ uv)'ai uiiciii vy c nave ill BO Ifl contemplation to issue impressions which are called in Paris ' feuilUtrmt," or supplements, or extras, devoted to literary and philosophical topics. This will enable us to call into action a portion of the floating genius of this metropolis and of this country. Enough for the present, until we commence operations in this new revolution. But we cannot closc without stating our belief that the names of Morse and of Hoe will, in after times, be associated with that of Fulton and of Arkwnght, in the great and wonderful application of new inventions to the practical progress of the present age !* Wiskly Ilsrald. The Weekly Herald will be ready to-morrow morning at 8 o'clock. It will contain, as usual, the latest intelligence from all parts of the world. It will be a daguerreotype history of the week past, and will be embellished with the two engraved plans of the battle fields before the city nf Mexico. Single copies 04 cents. Iltwi from Europe. The steamship Philadelphia, from Cherbourg, | has been at ?ea nearly nineteen day*, and the Caledonia, from Liverpool, haa been at aea nearly ten daya. The tormer is several days overdue, and the latter will be due on Wednesday next, giving her fourteen days passage. If the French steamer sailed on her regular day, she may be looked for every moment. She is anxiously expected, and there will be no activity in any of our markets until later intellij gence from Kurope is received. There have been so many rumors afloat relative to the probaI ble position of affairs in the old world, that it is impossible to form any idea Deyond them. We have no doubt but that these reports will be partially realized; that the revulaion was still in ac| tive progress, and that the suspensions were still going on. It is possible we may have something by the Caledonia, relative to the railway movement, that will enable us to form some opinion of the probable course those interested will pursue in the premises. By the last arrival we received accounts of meetings which had been held for the purpose of taking into consideration the policy of suspending those works, and it is very probable this movement may have become general. The panic had reached such a point that all and every one was devising some plan to arrest it, and various measures had been proposed to restore confidence and allay the excitement. In relation to the markets, every thine was in such an unsettled state when the Cambria left, that it is impossible to predict with any degree of correctness the complexion of the next accounts. Prices fur corn and cotton depend so much upon the state of the money market, &c., that the chances are decidedly against any improvement. Cotton must continue very much depressed, so long as the manufacturing classes continue so much embarrassed in their tinancial aflairs; and corn cannot advance much in the face of a very tight money market. An Extra Herald will be issued immediately after the news comes to hand, containing full particulars, and it would be well for speculators to keep a sharp look out for the announcement. Tiik Heroes ok thk Mexican War.?We are glad to perceive that the Mayor of this city has agreed with us in the propriety of our citizens celebrating, in an appropriate way, the services of New York's gallant sons, in the recent battles in Mexico. We are rejoiced at this, for the conduct of the New Yorkers in those stirring scenes, reflects credit on their native State. Our motto, " Excelsior," will never deteriorate in their hands. They have proved themselves equal to any emergency, and when weighed in the balance, were not found wanting. Honor to the brave. Mails for Europe.?The mails of the steamship Cambria will close in this city at half-past 3 o'clock to-morrow afternoon. The steamer, however, does not leave Boston till Monday next. Our merchants and others writing to England, should think of this. The Herald, for Europe will be ready at one o'clock to-morrow afternoon. Health or New Orleans.?The Board of Health of New Orleans announced, on the 18th instant, that the yellow fever had ceased to be an epidemic. Sporadic cases appear, as usual, after the disappearance of the fever as an epidemic. __ Theatrical and Musical. Tauk Theatric.?'''La Sonuambula" was purformed gain at the Park last evening, before a good audlenoe, and was received, aa well as the other performances of the evening, with the greatest applause. To-night Mr. Forrest Is to appear as Spartlous,ln the historical tragedy oi meuiauiaior me piece is wen out mruuguuui, and will, doubtless, attract a large number of spectators. The opera oompanj hare had In rehearsal for some time Donisetti's grand opera of "J.ucresla Borgia," which will be produoed to-morrow erening in splendid style ? We are happy to be able to announce this opera, for we believe that Madame Bishop, though exoelleat in everything she undertakes, will especially suooeed in this.? The music is worthy of such a performer, and her per.# -tj?- ?? UO.UIUU m WUrtUJ ut duou a cod1position as is this work of Donisetti's. It cannot fail to be popular. The subordinate parts will introduce to us some new members of the (reujx. Bowery Theatre.?A bill of performances is produoed for this evening at the Bowery theatre, whloh has filled this house to the last seat, on many occasions before this. It oonslsts of the grand drama of "Captain Kyd, or the Wlteh of Hell Gate," the petite oomedy of "Katharine and Fetruohio," and the very amusing farce of the "Spectre Bridegroom " We have frequently seen this same bill performed at this theatre, and on every night of its performance have witnessed as large an audience as the house could contain. It must not be forgotten that Mr. C. Burke will take a benefit here tern arrow evening. We shall speak of the performances in to-morrow's paper. Chatham Theatre.?The drama of the "Flying Dutchman," the amusing foroe of the "Artful Dodger," and the faroe of "Perfection, or the Maid of Munster," are marked for this evening at the Chatham theatre.? These pieces we need hardly say, have always been favorites with the public, and when it is known that Mr. De Bar and Miss Vallee will appear in them, we are confident the house will be as well filled as it has been any day this week. In addition to the bill proper, Miss Vallee, Miss Deloralne, and Mr. Yates will, between the pieces, perform some much admired dances. Miss Vallee's benefit will take place to-morrew evening, on which occasion the ballet of ''Giselle" will be performed. Circui- Bowery Amphitheatre.--This is the last night but one of the people's favorite clown, Dan Rice, the true ^Bhakspearian Merrjman, and in addition to him there will be a grand combination of equestrianism, gymnastics, negro singing, and, finally, that most amusing eomio soena, "Don Quixote." With all this we have no doubt Mr. Tryon will conclude the week as he has begun it, viz., with full audlenoes. fie certainly is the most energetic manager that,the old cirous has had tor some time; and we are glad to see he is reaping a reward for his labor in a continuous run of good hoases. Ethiopian Serenaders.?"Nothing like leather,"says an old proverb ; but Messrs. the Ethiopians have found that there is "nothing like black paint and good singing" to please the many, and they take advantage of this discovery to fill their pookets with oash and their audiences with pleasantry. To-night they give an excellent entertainment, consisting of three parts, In the oourse of whloh some of their beet songs will be introduced. Huooess attend them, as they deserve it. The Crformanee commences at B o'clock, a oenvenlent hour r thoee coming from a dlstanoe. Cmrhtt's fmmstrki.a.?These classic gentry again give one of their regular entertainments, as full of good songs, merriment and wlttiolsm, as a plum pudding ought to be of plums. In this case, however, all their sayings and doings are plums, and of the best kind, too.? Their personations of the Southern plantation negro are oomplete?in fact, they are so natural that to a person unacquainted with the fact of their being white, nothing in their notions would disoover It. To night th.y are certain to have a full house. He*z, Sitosi and Knoor.?We are sure the admirers of these eminent artists will hall with delight, the announcement of their Grand Conoert on Tuesday evening next, at the Tabernacle, whloh will be la combinaiton la plus brilliant of musloal science. Several laudatory articles have already emanated from the press, on their entertainments; but they have been of too general a charaoter to do ample juatioe to the eleganoe and reflne| ment of these Inimitable performers; they are spoken cf ' by all the musical diltetanti and professional gentlemen, an persons holding the enviable poeltion of the greatest artists of the day. Sivori's bewitching strains in "II ' krniium/hs ??.. ?ra? a/ VanUs n Ls ^an i be obliterated from the memory of his ?udl?iio?, ud the iwMt plaintive touch** of Hen, m he softly and sweetly i pertormi "The iMt Rose of Hummer," will be remember' ed as Iodh m musical sounds hold a plaoe Id the heart. | Together with tnese artists, we haro the great performer I on the violoncello, Mr Knoop, and the well kaown vocallint, Madam Otto, whose sweet Intonations, while performing with the < rrrman Opera Company at Palmo's, | delighted her hearers Klvorl will play'T.a Melancholia ' I by re<jue?t. and lien, "The last Koee of Summar," a new I ! fantasia, which will be published In a few days la tbU j city. There will also be a grand terzetto by lien, Sivori and Knoop. This. Indeed, will be one of the most attrac- , | tire concerts as vet giren In this city, and no doubt, i those who desire the extension of this science, whloh re- 1 fines the mind and taste of all, will testify by their presence on Tuesday evening next, their admiration of : the divine art, and exclaim in the language of poetry. I "Music the soul, song charms the sensu " | flmnos Blitz - To-night, again, the Hlgnor performs ' his curious feats. He is decidwdly a rich genius. His ventriloquism is of the moat humorous order. Dr C?il?Kit's Living Moduli - The scenes from ; I'uadise here are very tfraostul. AVe do not know of ; any more tnUrUiniag and classical txblbltion than this j Sporting Intelligence. Union Couasc, L.I.?Ghkat Tbottini; Match ?The I trotting match. for $600, two mile heiti, la harness, between the renowned grey nitre Lady Suffolk, end that nonpareil, the brown mare Lady Sutton, came off yeaterday afternoon, and was won by the former in two heata, which were the closeat, beat contested, most animated, and exciting that have taken plaoe for a long period. Many were the speculations in relation to this affair and the sxoitement since the announcement of the match inoreased dally as the period of trial approach!d. It is only about six months since Lady Sutton made her drbut on the track. Her career thus far has been one of unexampled success, for one of her yeara?she having defeated Moeeow, Ajax, Grey Eagle, and several others; and her performance yesterday, although beaten, stamps her aa one of the most promising nags in the world ? There were not less than one thousand gentlemen on the track to witnsss the affair, all of whom gave evidence of their gratification In their own peculiar way. The delightful atate of the atmoaphere. yesterday, had its influence In drawing together the many spectators who were congregated on and around the race course In the early part of the afternoon, the air was oool and bracing, and yet bland and pleasant, and a more agreeable drive than that on I-ong Island oould hardly be desired. We noticed a number of g?y and joyous partlea of ladles and gentlemen on horseback, prancing along the various roads and avenues, luxuriating on the fresh air, invigorating their constitutions, and while Infusing a tinge of healthful ruddiness to their complexions, doubtless adding many happy years to their lives. The track was in splendid order for the contest, and Lady Sutton's (Mends were oonfldent, from her fine appearance and good oondltlon. that very fast time would be required to beat her. Lady Suffolk did not appear to such advantage as her supporters wished; but she was Lady Suffolk, and her name Is always ' a tower of strength" Notwithstanding she exhibited an unusual atlffneas In her movements previous to the start, her frienda oflereu Iihi to SO on her; and although there were large amonuts disposed of in that way, many offers wanted takers. Preliminary preparations having been made, Mr. Bryant, with Lady Suffolk, and Mr Whelpley, with Lady Sutton, came to tho stand for their relative positions for the Firtt Heat?Lady Suffolk drew the track. At the first attempt, they oame to the soore on a parallel, and the word waa given. They dashed off at the top of their ru*Art a.aIi anrMiruntlw trvlncr fnr tli? l?*n.rl find t.huv went round the upper turn and reached the quarter pole in Stt seconds. without either having succeeded in gating a yard in advance of the other. They continued tkus down the back stretch to the half mile pole, apparently yoked together, in 1:16, at an increased degree of speed; but Suffolk broke up soon after leaving that point, a&d fell off about two lengths. Sutton, notwithstanding the acoident of her adversary, was kept closely at work, her driver well knowing she had not a single step to spare; but whether Suffolk, after recovering, increased her speed, or that the brown mare fell off a trifle, is too nice a point to decide; at all events, Suffolk had shut up the gap ere Sutton had reaohed the three quarter pole, and they oame to the stand as if locked together, in 'J:34. Going round the upper turn, Bryant again urged Suffolk, applying bis persuasive potions in large doses, with the intention of taking the lead, believing that was the most favorable plaoe. under the clroumstanoes; but it could not be done: Whelpley was bent on the same purpose, and he determined, if he could not lead, to lay at the side of Saffolk, and take the ohances. They passed the first quarter of this mile with their heads together, their speed still unabated. Down the back stretch, the beauty of the race called forth acclamations from the entire crowd of spectators. They kept step so evenly and steadily, that it appeared as if the two sulkies were one vehicle, and the nags bound as firmly together as the Siamese twins. They continued in this way until they came on the home stretch, when the grand struggle commenced Bryant flourished his whip with the dexterity of a master of the broadsword, giving, however, more out* than thrusts?while his faithful charge, as she threw her flowing silver tail in the air, seemed to be parrying the galling lash. Whelpley was urging the brown mare in a similar manner, but not so energetically; and the topmost speed of the two creatures was ia this way fully developed. They crossed the score in the same manner as they left the three quarter pole, and so nearly on a line that the crowd were In doubt which was the winner, and waited patiently for the judges' decision, which was, that Lady Suffolk had won the heat by about eighteen inches! Tune of the last mile, 3:36, and of the heat, 5:10. Second Heat.? Great care and attention having been taken by the respective trainers and grooms during the interval allowed between heats, both the mares oame on the traek, at the oall, as gay and vigorous as they were previous to the first heat. Two or three ineffectunl attempts were made before the word to start was given To reoord the first mile and a quarter of this heat, would be nearly a repetition of the one preceding. They parsed the first quarter in 40 seconds, side by side; the hi If id 1:16, in the same position: aud orossedthe soore without the deviation of an inob, In 2:36. Going round the turn on the next mile, Suffolk drew out ahead of Huttau a little; but as they approached the quarter pole, they were yoked agnin. About titty yards trom that place Suffolk broke up, and went off at a fi 11 run, determined to keep up with Sutton, and ran about one hundred yards before she reoovered hrr trot. Whether Mr. Bryant could have checlpd her sooner. Is a point for sportsm-n to discuss at their leisure: the run appeared, however, to be of decided advantage to Suffolk, for. as soon as she regained her trot, although some three lengths or more in the rear, she rapidly Bhut up the gap, and came on the home stretoh.close up; at ho three-quarter pole she was side and side with Lady Sutton. Then oommenoed a similar struggle to the one a> the olose of the last heat, which occasioned the most intense feeling among the Interested friends of each, and the admiration of all lovers of close contests. Suffolk won by less than half a length. ^Time of the last mile, 3:37; and of the heat tdi i.aay Suffolk, g. m .,^f'6ryao't 1 1 I Lady Sutton, br. m , Jas. Whelpley 2 2 Time?Pint Heat. Time?Second Heat. First mile 3:34 Klrst mile 2:35 Second mile 3:36 Second mile 3:37 Total 6:10 Total 5:13 Anothf.? Trottiho Match.?A match for $100, mile heats, best .three in five, in harnettx, oaine off between the first and second heats of the above match, which vu decided in aslngle heat. The following is the reolt 8. Hoagland'i b. m. American Doe 1 II. Woodruff's b. g Peanuts dis. Time?3:45. Firtt Htat.?Peanuts to*k the lead, held it round the turn, breke up at the qutirter, did not recover, was distanced, and his backers, as a matter of course, had to " shell out." Louisville Races.?Wednkidav, Oct. 6, 1847.?Proprietor's Purse, $100?mile heats. K R. Moas's ch. m. Miss Flounce, by imp Leviathan, out of Flounoe? 5y. o 3 1 1 j?G. Boswell'sch. f. Belle, bj Frank, out of Pioaynne?3 y. o.. . 3 3 3 Wm. Butord, sen's ch. f. Fanny Klssler, by Cripple, out ot Elborak?4 y. o 3 7 3 John Kennedy's br. h. Oildersleve, by Wagner, dam by Me doc?ft y. o 9 3 4 R. Ten Broeck. jr.'ach. f Nanny Rhodes, by Wagner, out of Yarloo?6 y. o ? 6 ft Joseph Metcalfe's ?h. c. Diok Nash, by imp. Jor dan, dam by Arcby?4 y. o 6 6 6 J. L. Bradley's b. f. by Zenith, out of Minstrel?3 y. 1 3ds F. Herr's oh. o. Hero, by Karl of Margrave, dan by imp. Barefoot?3 y. o 4 8ds J. w. Welden's (Isaao .-mith's) b. M. Betsey VIIfy, by Saze Weimar, dam by Tiger 7 dis. Time, 1:63?1:80?1:53. Tkubidav, Oct. 7.?Proprietor's I'urse, >3.">0? three mile heats. J. L Bradley's b. e. Red Eye, by imp. Sarpedon, out of Queen Mary?3 y. o 1 1 R. R. Moss's ch. f. Sophia Field, by imp. Gienooe. dam by St. Tammany?4 y. o 3 3 J. Metcalfe's ch. f. Deception," by Wagner, dam by imp Leviathan?4 y o 3dis R. B. Klrtley's ch. f. Sally Johnson, by Eclipse, out of Eliia Jenkins?3 y.o 4dls Wm. Falmer'sch.h Rough and Ready, by Decatur, dam by Sumpter?A y. o dis. Time, .1:53-6:48. 'Before reaching the half-mile gate, on the first round, Deoeption fell and threw her rider, who was severely, if not fatally, Injured. ^Feidav, Ootober 8, 1847.?Jookey Club Turse, $000? Tour mile heats:? Geo. Thomas' br. m. Brown Kitty, by Birmingham, dam by Tiger, 6 y. o 1 1 H. W. Karris' br.h Denmark, by im. Iledgeford, dam by Aratus, aged 3 3 A. Hike's ch. h. Ulider, by imp. Valparaiso, dam by Clifton, ti y. 3 .'I Jos. Metoalle's ch. f. Deception, by Wagner, dam imp, I.eviathan, ly.o dr. Time?1st heat, 3:03-3 00 -1 :M -1:54-7:61. " 3d heat, 3:00?3:00?1:68?1:57?7:65. The Great Foot Race at Buffalo.? The ten mile footraoe for $300, was won on Saturday last by ( harles Simon, alias Smoke, a Cattaraugus Indian The competitors were (iildersleeve, John Csnada, John Arm- , strong, and Charles Simon, or Smoke, Steeprock not ap- 1 peering on tbe groend. The flrst tulle waa made in A minutes is seoonds, Oiidersleeve keeping the lead. The running wm about tbe fame until the Unit quarter of tbe eightb mile, when Simon darted ahead of Ollderaleeve and was followed by Armstrong and Canada, leading Crildersleeve 'Jtf senonua, and accomplishing Iton ini in A minutea <12 aeconda. On the ninth mile the Indiana had it all their own way, the atrife telng between Canada and Hlmon The tenth mile was made in A minute* >0 seoonds, Simon leading Canada about four yarda and Armstrong aome ail yariia behind Whole time of running, AH minutea 17 seoonds. Ullderaleeve auoceeded in getttng in two aeconda before the expiration of the hour ?Buffalo Com. ,idv. 3AfA init. City Intelligence. Th?: Wkathkr ?We had the first regular visit tor the aeaaon from "Jack Krort,'" j cnterday moruing. The day waa agreeably fine, and Broadway wa* literally alive with faahionables The atreeta were dry, and neapite the neglect of tho Corporation, people could move along the oroaa walks withoutwadiug through mud and tilth. Military Far adv..?That excellent company - Klre Co. No 3?, ( apt Heara, panned our office on Wednesday evening, looking well aud marching In excollont ord r Tkoy are a line body of mun. Nr.w Voe* VoLvntt ?:as Weunderstand that, Lleuf. Kloyd la dow recruiting lor thla gallant regiment, corner Broad and kront streets Now is tbe opportunity to come forward and assist the brave men who have a? nobly sustained the honor of the Kmplre State We trust our young men will speedily till up the rank*, and not be found wanting when their country calls for aid. Arrival o?' Kmii.?ant Fasskrukri.?1 he number of emigrant* arrived at this port during yesterday, amounted to 7IH Acoipxrt ?One of the laborers working on the new buildings on therorner of Raade and Centre streets, accidentally fell fro? the fourth story, Injuring himself severely He was pli ked up and .ionvi<yed to bis rest, denue. and although badly injured, Strong hones ware , anUrtalned of his rMOWT. The General EplMopU Convention flouae of Delegates. THURSDAY?TWKNTIKTH OAV. Morning prayer wh reed by the Rev Mr. Blllop, of Dele were, the eenooi by the Rev. Mr. Meed, of Ht Clements, in this eity, end the ante-communion service by the Rev. Mr. Kinney, of Md. The minutee of yesterday's proceeding! were reed end approved Rev Dr. Cboiwell, of Connecticut, submitted the re Crt* of the missionary Bishops. end moved thet they printed in the journal?whioh was agreed to. The Committee on the I'rayer Book, submitted e report recommending thet e jeiot committee be eppointed to (elect e committee of three to revise the edition of the German I'reyer Book, prepered by e committee of the lest sessson - whioh wes accepted. The house then returned the oonsideretion of the resolution proposed lest evening, viz : ? Thet the Boerd of Missions should eppoint e committee of three bhibops to superintend the Conatentinople mission Mr CoLMia eddressed the bouse et considerable length in regard to the subjeot, contending that e strenuous effort had been made by Congregatioaaliits end some of the Episcopal ohurcb, to impeaoh the character of the missionary Bishop of Constantinople, end earnestly invoking the interposition of the convention in his behalf A message from tha House of Bishops wes here announced. stating that that body had resolved not to adopt the resolution proposed by the Committee of Conference on the second cenon of the Joint Committee. Judge Chamber* said be presumed that they had all listened to this message with regret. It was unexpected There was one expedient which be thought they might edopt. however, which would enable the two houses to part in unity?a state of things which was extremely desirable. Anticipating the result of theaotion on the part of the House of Bishops, he had prepared the following resolution, which,he hoped, would be adopted :? Resolved, That the following message be sent to the House of Bishops To thf. Rt. Rev. the Biihom? Rt. Rtv Kathers 'This house has read with deep regret your message disagreeing to the vote of the committee of conference. This house most respectfully and earnestly requests your body to reconsider their decision on this subject, believing, as this house does, that the passage of the canon whioh was the subject of the oonferenoe, is most important to perfect the adjustment reported by the joint committee, and whioh adjustment this bouse regard as based upon such principles as both houses, and, iudeed, all persons engaged in the late difficulties, oculd assent to without in any measure conflicting with opinions expressed by them. Mr. Colste* moved that the word "perpetual" be stricken out, and that the words "without limit of time" be substituted in Its place. ~Mr. Win iami concurred in the view that the word "perpetual" bad better be stricken out. ltwasobjectionablu for several reasons, whioh he named. Rer. Mr Uali.aqheh thought it would be extremely disrespectful to send such a message to the House of Bishops. He thought it would not effeot a reconciliation. It seemed something like "brow-beating" the House of Bishops. To adopt the proposed amendment would neutralize the whole oanen. He moved to lay the resolution on the table, and called for the question by dioceses. It would be a test vote. Rev. Dr. Ouilhy thought it would b? very unfair proceeding to put a test vote upon suoh a ground. He conceived that his reverend brother had mistaken the real scope and objeot of the resolution. The object was to persuade the .House of llishops to re-oonslder what they had done, and relieve both houses from difficulty. He was on the joint committeeof oonferenoe, and could speak from personal knowledge. Judge Chamhkhs said thejoint committee on the New York resolutions, had acted on the prlnoiple of compromise; and reported three propositions in the form of canons. The two houses had agreed to the lit and 3d propositions, and the objeot now was to elTeet an agreement

in regard to the third. A message from the House of Bishops was here received, informing the House of Delegates that they had In nooolnn Ko oannn ftf rhu riiMf'.rMHnn tO ha allowed in reference to deacons and presbyters in certain cases. The hoar of 12, whioh bad been fixed upon for final adjournment, being at hand. Her. Mr. Oallauhkr moved that a message be sent to the House of Bishops, informing them that this house would not be able to oomplete their business by 12 o'clock, and requesting them to withdraw their message of concurrence in the resolution to adjourn at that hour; which was agreed to. * The consideration of the message from the House of Bishops being resumed, the motion to lay the resolution on the table was withdrawn, and the question on its adoption taken by diooeses, with the following result:? The clergy?ayes 17, noes 7, divided 4. The laity?ayes 12, noes ti, divided J. So thu resolution was passed. Mr. Collins then resumed hit remarks, in regard to the Constantinople mission. The religious newspapers cf the oountry had for three years been teeming with abuse of the Ulshop of Constantinople. Had those statements been true, the oharaoter of that bishop would have been so lowered that gentlemen would not consider him a fit associate even. He argued that they were not true. Mr. Williams understood the gentleman to oonclude that the object of this proposition from the House of Bishops, was to overthrow the Constantinople mission The fact was, that there was not, between the Foreign Mission Committee and the Bishop of Constantinople, that sympathy whioh was desirable. A message from the House of Bishops waa here read, announcing that they had concurred la the disposition proposed by the House er Delegates, with regard to the report on the General Theological Seminary?also, that they had aooeded to the request to withdraw their eoncut renoe in the resolution to adjourn tine ilit at 12 n'ulnnl/ tn.rlntr Mr. Collins continued hi* remarks. Congregational testimony which bad been adduced in evidence against the Bishop of Constantinople should be rnr.Hirad with Mr. Coliton was sorry to hear the gentleman apeak so disparagingly and uncharitably of Congregationalism.? He hoped ttiey would, in the spirit of Christian oharity, remember that all were liable to prejudice, Churchmen as well as Congregationalists. lie thought that ungodliness was worse than Congregationalism. They had better turn their attention to those things in which they were lamentably deficient in their own church, rather than abuse those who happened to be out ol its pale. After some further remarks, a message was announced from the House of Bishops, stating that they had reoonsidered their deoision in relation to the canon "of the penalty of suspension,''and had receded from its nonconcurrence, and that it now concurred in passing the *%mv\r\n an amurwlml hw fha Hnilia ftf Dftnutieil This announcement wu received with many manifestations of joy by the members of tb? House of Deputies, as happily terminating the disagreement between the two houses Another message was soon after received, stating that the House of Bishops bad passed a canon to be entitled '*of Kpiseopal resignations " The canon provides that ^1, 3, 3, and 4, shall be the same as in ctnon 4 of 1844, and that ,S shall provide that whan a suspended minister desires to resign, he may senu a letter to the presiding bishop, who shall lay It before the rest; a majority of whom agreeing, the resignation shall be considered aa being aocepted. It was moved that tbe house do not concur in the resolution from the ilauie of Bishops, in regard to the Constantinople mission. Tbe dioeese of North Carolina oalled for the vote by dioceses. After a large number of gentlemen had explained the votes which tbey should give, amid repeated cries for the question, the names ot the members were oalled over, and the question carried by the following vote: ? Clergy?Whole number of diocese voting, a7. Ayes 14, noes 11, divided a. Laity?Whole number 18. Ayes 11, noes ft, divided 3. Dr. 0<*ilhy presented the report of the joint oosamittee to whom the oommunloation of the historiographer of tbe church was referred, with a resolution recommending that (hat the several dlooeses aid as far as may be, In oarrying on the work of the historiographer. The resolution was adopted. The canon from the House of Bishops, of episcopal resignations, was then taken up. . Judge JorrKs thought the canon would be wholly In operative if it was intended to be applied to any innocent bishop who should resign ; no bishop could resign under It without admitting himself to be guilty. He hoped It would be modified it it must be passed. Kev Dr. Onilb v desired to say. with all respest to the | H use of Bishops, thathe thought the canon no more or i I less than an absurdity. [Laughter] He moved to lay | thtt mexsage on the table. The Tote being called for by diooege, it ?u then taken with the following result '1'lie Clergy?Whole number of diooeses rotlng, 36? yen II; noes 13; divided3 The Laity?Whole number, 18?ayes 8; noe* 9; divided 1. So the motion to lay on the table wu lout. On motion, the confederation of the canon wan referred to the next general convention (in motion, Kev. Dr. Hankell and D. B. Oopkn, h>l , were then appointed a committee to wait on the lloupe of Biahope. and inform them that they had concluded their business, and were ready to receive any ooinmimitation from that body. Alter a brief pause, a message from the House of Bishop* wns received, announcing that they had unfinished business bef.ire them, and that it was impracticable to adjourn at that time. They therefore proposed to take a receo until half-past 7, f\ M , at which time the pre Hiding l;i hop woald be prepared to read the pastoral letter The House of Delegates conourring in the proposal, I ?K..n /mlr u psaaii Evtmnn Ncmion. The convention reassembled at 7 o'clock. The Prriidckt having called the houm to order, the minutes of I he morning session were read and approved II?v fir Uurroi'ohs, of Maine, then rose ami offered the customary resolutions of thank* to the President. Ht cretarj. an*intant Secretary, and Treasurer, which were unanimously adopted. The rHKiiDCNT briefly responded to the reaolutlon regarding himself. Coder a strong sense of hi? imperfect iliiiiltloatiOD* for the uflce with which he had bean ao ofteu honored, the Chair could but express gratefully and affectionately bin acknowledgment! for the obliging regard just manifested. The 3k< rkiasv inquired whether any Instructions were to be given him with regard to procuring a suitable building for the meeting i f the next General Convsn| tiou Hon. Mr. Newto* thought the present convention could not bind a future one as regarded the place of ' meeting, whether it should be a secular or a sacred build i lug, lis. I I Or. Mean thought It would be better to leave the subject In the hands of the offlrera of the house. He aa! bured them that he should not obtain a secular build| Ing. No objections being made, this wm considered to b? the understanding of the house. An Invitation was here read to the followingeffect: " The subscriber would respectfully invite the member* j of the convention to examine the clock in Trinity I church chapel, to morrow, at half past 0 o'clock "(Signed) MR. HODOER8." [The invitation oreatad considerable merriment, aa k was supposed to be a" take off'' on Mr. Krben] A message from the House of Bishops was here received, stating that they bad passed the resolution proposed I by the joint committee on thelatUr of tbe Rev. Dr. Jar I y(s, hi'Lorlofrtphtr of tb* oburohi that they had oon ourred In passing tbe mood titled " of oandlJaia* for orders; that tn?y had oonourred to the resolution solution relating to the publication of an edition of the Prayer Book in the Welsh language. and had appointed a committee on the Kama; that they had ooacurred in paaalng the oanon on the mode of publishing authorized editioui of the Prayer B"ok; that they had oonourred In the resolution relating to the publication of the Prayer Bosk in German, and bad appointed a committee; and that they had not concurred in the resolution relating to to Book of Common Prater in Danish. A message was subsequently reserved announcing that they had passed a resolution returning the thanksof the general convention to tbe corporation of Trinity Church tor the u?e of 8t John's CHapel. and for ths liberal supply of whatever was need?a for the accommodation of both houses during the present session The resolution was oonoarred in. Rev. Dr. WiiK?iiuHT, Secretary of the House of Bishops, then appeared, and said he was directed to inform them that the House of Bishops was ready to meet the House of Deputies, and present to It the pastoral letter, and join in the concluding devotions of the convention. The House then having suspended its session, the House of Bishops entered, and took seats around the ohancel. After kneeling for a few moments in silent worship. Bishop Chack, of Illinois, president of the House of Bishopa, rose and said :*Tbe pastoral letter wlU now be read by the Bishop of Virginia Ha is selected as the most proper person to read the letter at this time We hope that this audlenoe will attend to it with due solemnity, and with gratitude to Ood that our bishops are able to give so affectionate an address. We hope for your serious and devout attention. Bishop Mtioi, iof Virginia, then read the pastoral letter. The two Houses then united it^ singing the ninetyninth seleotlon of the psalms; the appropriate prayer and colleots from tbe Liturgy were read, and the benediotion pronounced by the presiding bishop. The House of Bishops having retired? On motion, Ordered, that 3000 copies of the Pastoral Letter be printed. The House adjourned sine Jit. As the result of the whole matter in regard to the re solutions of the Dioorse of New York, soliciting relief from their "anomalous position," both houses of the convention have finally agreed upon the adoption of the following canons, which are, it will be seen, In substance those at first reported by the joint committet Canon I. Of the Rtmittion or Modification of Judicial Sentence* hy the House of Biihope. The bishops of this church who are entitled to seats in the house of bishops,may altogether remit and terminate any judicial sentence which may have been imposed, or may hereafter be Imposed by bishops, acting collectively as a judicial tribunal, or modify the same so far as to designate a precise period of time or other specitlo contingency, on the .oocurrenoe of which such sentence shall utterly oease and be of no further force or effect. Provided that no such remission or modification shall be made exoept at a meeting of the house of bishops during the session of some general convention, or at a special meeting of the said bishops, who shall be oonvened by the presiding bishop, on the application of any five bishops, three months notice in writing of the time, plaoe a id object of the meeting being given personally to each bishop, or left at bis usual place of abode: provided, also, that such remission or modification be assented to by a number ef said bishops, not less tban a majority of the whole number entitled at the time to seats in the house of bishops: and provided, further, that nothing in this oanon shall be understood to repeal or alter the provisions of oanon XXXIX,of 1834. Canon II. Of the Penalty of Suspension. Whenever the penalty of suspension shall be inflloted on a bishop, priest or deacon, in this church, the sentence shall specify on what terms, or at what time said penalty shall cease. Canon HI. Of the performance of Episcopal duties in vacant Dioor in a Diocese the Bishop of which is under disability. Ks 1- Any bishop, assistant bishop, or missionary bishop, may, on the invitation of the oenvention or standing committee of any diooese, where tbere is no bishop, or where the bishop is, for the time, under a disability to perlorm Episcopal offloes by reason of a judicial sentence, visit and perform Episcopal offloes in that diocese, or in any part thereof: and this Invitation may be temporary, and it may at any time be revoked. ? 3. A diocepe without a bishop, or of which the bishop is for the time ander a disability by reason of a judicial sentenoe, may, by its convention, be placed under the full Kpisoopal charge and authority of the bishop of another diooese, or of a missionary bishop, who shall by that act be authorised to perform ail the duties and offloes ef the bishop of the diooese so vacant, or having the bishop disabled, until, in the oase of a vacant diooese, a bishop is duly elected and oonseorated for tbe same, and in tbe case of a diocese whose bishop is disqualified as .foresaid, until the dlsaualiiioatlon be removed; or un til, in either case, the said aot of the convention be reTOkid. () 3 No diooese thus placed under the full charge and authority of the bishop of another diocese, or of a missionary bishop, shall invite a second bishop to perform any Lpucopal duty, or exercise authority, till its connection with the first bishop h*s expired, or is revoked. tj 4. Canon 3, of 1838, ia hereby repealed. Law Intelligence. Court ok General Skmiqni. Oct. 28.?Before Recorder Soett, and Aldermen Keelts and Tappan. Trial of tiitiam Restell for Mmslaugutcr, continued. Counsel for the people, Ogden Hodman, John HeKeon. and Jonas B Thillips, Ksus; tor the defence, David Uraham,jun and James T. Bradv, Esqr This trial was resumed at the opening of the oourt this morning, when Dr. Hmith was again oalled to the stand, andfurther examined for the prosecution. .O A m m -K-. I ? "l""'"" VI the symptoms following abortion? A ?Pain In the head, ohllla, pain in the back, and burning In the nands, Sto. Q ? what is the charaoter of hemorhage,produced by violent abortion ? A lt is owing to the constitution of the patient, and iOrould be diffleult to say bow long it would Ocntinue. Croit-examined.?I am thirty years of age ; I have been practising sinoe 1839; my practioe has been moderate; I have known Maria Bodlne from a small girl; 1 knew herfamily; my acquaintance with her has been uointerupted; 1 have seen Mr. Cook; I apoke to him occasionally; I know the Doctors Millapaugli and Lvans; I attended Ma la Bodlne in 1844, for derangement of the liver; she had no other disease to my knowledge; she was residing at that time about two miles from Walden; when 1 called ta see her on the 12th of April, I did not make an examination, but judged from her representations; from the symptoms, I could not judge of the cause, other than a broken-down constitution; 1 could not tell to what particular oause; those symptoms could be ascribed; 1 never made an examination alter the fifth of June, until yesterday; there were no others present when I made the examination; all the effects which 1 discovered might have arisen from many causes; I could not have told the oauae of the effects, except from the narrative of the girl. I could not tell six months after an abortion had been produced, whether one had been produoed or not, from the examination which I made; there is no symptom by which a'oertalnty of pregnanoy oan be come at, before she quickens; all the symptoms before that time may arise frem a snppresslon or the menses; there are easel when women seem to be In labor where pregnanoy do?a not exist; no woman oan quicken in two months. I examined Maria Bodine yesterday, at the request of tha District Attorney; Dr. Covel was with me. I know Oeo. Mlllspaugh; I do not think I ever told him that I would make a good thing of the prostcution before 1 was don* with it; I did not at any time say that the mattar oould be settled for $-260. Dr. Ueoxik CeLKa, being sworn, testified as follows:? I am a practising physiolan, at 65 Carmine street, in thia city. On the 29th day of June, 1846, Maria Bodln? oailed upon me to examine her; I did so, and found the usual symptoms of pregnancy; I came to the conclusion that flhu wti Drefrnmt Crott Examined.?I did not know Marl* Bodlne before June, 1840; I made only an external examination at that time; I made my mind up from the appearance of her breasts. and from what she told me, that she wan pregnant; I should not bare made up my mind aa to her pregnancy, if she bad not told me what ahe did; I would not gire an opinion from the mere appearance of the breaata alone, because that might exist from other cauaea than pregnancy; I think it could not exlat from a mere suppression of the menaes; there waa no person with her when she came to my house. PwiLir Stabks being sworn, deposed?I waa a policeman of this oity in June, 1846; on the !17th of that month I saw Maria Bodine come out of the bouse ol Madam Reatell; I accompanied her to the house of her sister, in Bleecker street Kowm Evam aworn ? I am* physician; (reside at Walden; I know Maria Bodlne; I attended her in HepUmber, 1846; she waa at Maria Youngblood's, In Walden; she complained of pain In the baoR and bowels; after some conversation I requested her to allow me to examine her breaita; ahe did so; herbreaeta were enlarged, and her clothea were wet, apparently with milk; the nipple was prominent and drawn out with n dark olrcle about them. I told her the pains in the back were inter mltteut, and seemed like after pains; she was out of b?r mind once when she bad the eryipelss, I cam* to the conolualon tbat she bad been delivered ol something, to bare produced suoh a combination ol symptoms; I oould not tall whether she bad bad a natural or loroed labor; she did not tell me any thing about it until ltold ber what I thought bad produced her illnew, ?h?t then gave me no history of her case; she gave me a history of it some time in September. Crott'txaminrd.? I am twenty-fix years old, 1 have been practising medicine xlnoe .\larcb, 184(1; I wasastudent between three and four years; 1 paid particular attention to midwifery; I bad more than one cam of misoarrlage before I attended Maria Dodlne; they were natural miscarriages; I prescribed for Maria on my first viait to prepare heT for remedies to check the hemorrhage, the menstral blood was not coagulated; the blood will not coagulate If the menses are suppressed; there is such a disease as menorrhagia, which gene rally follows a natural menstral discharge; there Is very little difference between that and menstral blood; Maria's was not a case or menhorragla; after the hemorrhage was suppressed, I cupped her on the baek and hip, I also leeched her; i put issues In bet haok; the cupping was for an Inflammation of tha kid neys, the issues were for a spinal affeotion very severe in the lower part part of her back; I attended her twe months before I put the Issues in; she had not the ven? real disease while I attended her; I never told any body he bad. I know Mrs. Donelly; I told her several montbi after I ceased to attend Maria, what wan the mattei with her; I cannot tell the day I commenced attending her. Chindlk R Oilman iworn-i am a medical praoti tioner in this elty; I have practised medietas for mor? than 30 years; mv professorship has tended to diseasei of women and children; there ara women who have men stral discharges almost up to tbe time of blrtbi then are cases where woman quicken in three months froa the time of oonoeption; from Dr. K vans' statement would think that the woman had been pregnant, bui was not at the time; from his statement of the oase 1 would oonelnde that tfcera had been an abortion. Cfott-ttamintd?A woman .generally qulokens abcu1 four and four and four-and-a-half months after oonoep tionj I do not tblnk * woman of good b??lth wouN ittloken between the Iflth Of April and tb? 17th of July following r ' United States Ciucwit Corar?Oot. 'J8 ?Before I Judge Nelson ? Letuatd D Nirott, Jihn H Caldwell and Charlti ?. L'nnard, v$. the H inufacturert' Imur anet Company ?This cause >? resumed this morning ;M after tint evidence on both sides was closed. the oouns I - .mim.-d up Judge Nelson then charged the jurv?tM great length, (we lnvt full note* of his charge, ?nd snail .M give it in our next publication)?the main ijuestion. that M is, whether the plaintiffs anawer to the 29th interrogatery was a misrepresentation or not be left to the jury, directing their particular atten' Ion to the testimony ad- S duced by both parties as it waa by attentively conaliler In* it they could ooine to j nut c< nclunion on that point. ) 1 he jury are to bring in a sealed verdict to-morrow(this) H morning. Surcaioa Count-Oct. 'iS-Before Chief Justice Oak- '< luj?Dynch and W\ ft vt Living,tun - This cause was given to the jurv about 1 o'clock this afternoon; the Chief Justice told the jury that th? (lu-stion of fact * they bad new ' o tr\ 5 waa thera or not such a deed as tbxt jH put in issue by th>. defendants ever in eihteuce? and H nest, has such instrument been destroy* d o- lust? He jH then directed their attention to tho evldauce of (irons jH and MoCarthy; the latter, he said, was a student in tho jH office where the deed was drawn, but he did not distinct !H ly identify it. Oross, however, swore that h? k*w it in jH the fall or 18it>, examined it and made a memorandum jH from It; that he saw it put into a trunk whiob was re- H moved to a garret' in Mr. T. K Livingston's house; that H In three month* after the house waa oonsumed by Are, H and that the trunk, with its contents, were consumed at H the time, If the testimony of this witness is to be cr?- jH dited, the def&ndant would be eutitled to a verdict H The jurv returned with a verdiot for defendant. I Elizabeth Hathroutk vt \Vtn. Hawland and Nathan H Caswell.?This was an action to reoover the price of S thirty shares of the capital stock of the Seneca County ]H Bank, valued at $150(1. From the statement of plaintiff's counsel, it appeared that the plaintiff lent to her H son-in-law, who carries on business in this city under H the style and firm of Win. Moore 81 Co , the stock in W question, to enable him to borrow money; but Hint it jH was only to he lent as a collateral security, and never to H be placed beyond his own control, or in any way that IH the plaintiff's interest In It might be jeopardiz?d In June, 1848, Moore 8c Co. received two notes c-f $037 60 eaob. from the defendants, payable In four month*, lor which Moore It Co. gave their own notes of the same date and for like sum, payable at four months, and gave the stook as collateral security. When Moore & Co'# notes came to maturity they were punctually taken up, and sometime after the stock was demanded, but defendant* refused,alleging that Moore Sc Co were Indebted to defendants in a sum of ten thousand or twtlve hundred dollars on another acoount, and refined to give up. The defence was not gone into when the court adjourned. For plaintiff, Messrs. Sherwood and Benton; for defendants, Messrs. O'Conor, Sandford and Chase. In Chamber?? Oct. 48? Before Judge Edmonds?In the matter of Sicolae Lucien Metzfer.?It will be re by the French Government under the treaty of 1843. as ]H a fugitive from justioe. A warrant was subsequently I issued by one ot the police magistrate. under which JH Metzger wu arretted; a writ of habeas corpus was after- |H wards granted by the I'nited States Distriot Judge, at [ Chambers, and the question was discuf sid at consider- J able length before him After maturely considering the oaae, .Judge Betts gave a long opinion, in which he de- ! cided the arrest was lawful, and ordered Metzger to be tH delivered ofer to the French authorities. The prison- H er's oounsel then applied to Judge Kdmonds for another IH writ of habeas corpus, which was granted, and the whole i question was again discussed at great length before him. M in the early part of the week the Judge announced his ( intention of delivering his opinion on the case this morning, and direoted Metzger and his counsel to be iu .1 attendance. The prisoner was accordingly brought into ( court by the keeper of Kldridge street jail; his oounsel, |H Messrs. Hoffman and N. B. Blunt, were in attendance. Mr. B.F.Butler, the United States Distriot Attorney, was in attendance on behalf of the United States Government. The Judge began by saying that fl the prisoner was a notary public in one of the de partments of Franoe, which he left and came to this country. After he bad left his residenoe, it was charged against him that he was a defaulter to his oilen tB to alarze amount of money, which he had embezzled, and which embezzlement he had attempted to oonceal by means of forgery. Complaint to that effect was made against him before a Frenoh committing magistrate, who issued a warrant for his arrest He was not, however, apprehended on the warrant, but the papers, duly authenticated, were transmitted to this country, and the French minister to this oountry demanded his surrender, under the treaty with Franoe of 1841.? That functionary was referred, by the Secretary of State, to the oourts or magistrates of the country, and accordingly he made application to one of the police magistrates or New York, for a warrant, on which Metzger was arrested. An examination was had before the magistrate, who adjudged that the prisoner was within the treaty, issued his warrant-committing him to prison until the ('resident of the Unl ed States demanded him. His honor went on to say that the prisoner was taken , before the circuit judge of the first circuit, on habeaa , corpus,and that offloer decided that the polio* magistrate had no jurisdiction in the matter, and he was entitled to his discharge. He was next brought before the U. S. Distriot Judge, before whom similar proceedings were had, which resulted in a similar adjudication to that made by the polloe magistrate, and a like warrant of commitment was made out His honor then went on to review the proceedings before Judge Betts, and up to t tbe time the oase had been brought before himself Ha \ then enumerated tbe grounds upon which bis discharge is asked for. They are as follow ? 1st. That the crime alleged was committed lnterme- 1 ditto to tbe signing of the treaty and its ratification, and was. therefore, not within its operation. Jd That the prisoner had been only oharged with the offence, and not indioted ; that ha was tnctUpe, and not | accuiie, and, therefore, not within the treaty. 3d That tbe President of tbe United States had no , authority to act in the matter, until Congress had provided, by law, for the execution of the treaty. 4 th. That the federal judiolary had no power to arrest, examine, or commit, but under a statute ; and a? uw uau uren pasieu u>v. arere no m??m provided by government for executing the treaty. 6th. That the aot charged U not a crime under our laws, and, therefore, not within tbe treaty. (Jin. That the President's mandate is not conclusive, but its foundation may be enquired iute and be impeached His honor next proceeded to review the arguments of counsel on both sides, and the various authorities cited to sustain their respective views ; and finished by stating that the conclusion he bad arrived at was, that the prisoner is not a party aooused. within the meaning of the treaty; and that the President cannot exeoute the power of extradition without both legitlative and judicial sanction ; and i acknowledge, said he, that the ooncusion commends itself to my tavor, beoause of the protection it is calculated to afford to personal liberty against executive authority. The prisoner must, therelore. bd discharged. The Unitid States Dmthict Attoiwev moved that judgment might be suspended until 11 o'clock to-morrow, to give bim an opportunity of considering the opinion, and to deoide what aotion he should take in relation to further proceedings against Metzger. The motion was streneously opposed by Mr. Hoffman, who insisted that the moment his Honor hadpronouaoed am judgment, me prisoner was enuuea 10 nis uoeriy, and if detained one moment, hia Honor would be liable to an action tor false imprisonment Mr., on the other side, insisted that the judgment was not perfect until his Honor's order was drawn up, signed and delivered to the sheriff, and all he aiiked was to suspend the drawing up and signing of tne order, i until he had time to oonslder the opinion and the lni structlons he received from Washington, to enable him to decide on the future oourse he sheula take in this i matter. Messrs HorrMAn and Blunt (till insisted on the immediate discharge of the prisoner. i The Court ylelded.ind ordered the prisoner to be dlsI charged. Si'rsKMr. Joust, Utica, Oct. 25?No. 31? Peak* vs. the National Kire insurance Co. of New York.?Motion 1 to set aside report of referee. Aotiononaflre policy.? ' Defence, fraua in obtaining the insurance, and in making the preliminary proofs, and also that the polioy had been aligned under a creditor's bill. The referees reported In favor of the defendants. Mr. D. J. Richardson opened for the plaintiff. Messrs. D. Lake and C. P. Kirklandwert heard for plaintiff, and Mr. Clark in reply Decision postponed. Police Intelligence^ IJUll fliuiiuil ?lug Qusiness aonn hi iub pvnca office yesterday was remarkably dull, amounting only to few petit larcenies aad assault and batteries, of no importance. Boston, October 28, 1847. Multum in Paivo. We are daily expecting the Chinese junk from your city. Many eves anticipated her arrival on Sunday, and remained a long time anxiously watching for her appearanoe, at the end of our wharves. She will be a great source of attraction, not only to BoaUnians, but to the inhabitant* of our surrounding villages. The Chinese muaeum was always well patronized here, and It was a mystery to many why the proprietors of that concera should withdraw it, when in the full tide of prosperity. Lectures are not so mueh in vogue here at present as formerly. People everywhere prefer amusement to instruction; consequently our lecture rooms are empty while our theatres are crowded. Much complaint exists in oar literary circles with regard to the manner in which the tiokeU for admittance to the Lowell Institute lectures, has been decided Any eitisea enjoys the privilege of entering his name for a tioket; but this season, the chances for being successful have been wofully diminished. The managers have decided that those; numbers only that can be divided by six, are entitled to tiokeU?five out of six must therefore be disappointed. The Interesting faction known ar the native American, held a meeting last evening in State street, and a very slim affair it proved to be No enthusiasm?no energy ; and, withal, affeoted with the same disease your New York democracy appears to be troubled with, vis : a lack of harmony and unison. However, the native party oannot expect to make much headway in our November election. Their aggregate vote will be muoh less iban the liberty party. 1'here is considerable hubbub in the ranks of the deiuooraoy jug. now, in consequence of a meeting recently , hsld in Bristol county,iu this State, the resident county four collector It appears that at a democratic meeting! then and there held, a resolution was introduced i -uitaining the Wiimot proviso. As a measure so fraugbt with disunioa, in the party could not have been ad. Vrfnced, without the evident concurrence and consent of the collector, It is supposed by many to have been thrown ou?. as a sort of guide and feeler. The demoora, oy think it rather a suicidal policy to allow those to retain the most laoratlv* situations under snnrnmunt when they oppose the leading mtuurn of the admin f {((.ration , Th" whig* are actively at work throughout the State. I oanvaeeing and drilling. The truth is, Oen. Cuehlng i? t a much more formidable competitor than they are I willing to allow. A strong vote will b? thrown. Nothing rery attractive just now In theatrical*. A l*r>? angle lately attacked a small boy in Berks Co., I r? A faithful di>g to th? rescue of hli voung mM i ter, and the eagle wm Anally captured bj tne two II WM noblt Mr*. MNMnurlM 4|it f*?t froK to Mb