Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 1, 1845, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 1, 1845 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. Ntw York, WednenUy. October 1, 184 3. Foreign The Cambria, the steamer remarkable for speed and abolition riots, is now in her twelfth day. New Disclosures In the Polities of tlie Van IInreii Democracy.?Mackenzie Convicted of Gross and Malicious Falsehood aud 8 lander. To-morrow, we will resume our political history of that eventlul epoeh in the life of Van Burenism, between the years 1824 and 1834, and re-publish the letters written by Martin Van Buren, Jesse Hoyt, and ourself, during that jieriod, which have been given in Mackenzie's pamphlet. These epistles we : will give in regular chronological order, Mackenzie having blunderingly printed them in a contused and | disconnected manner, without any method or ar rangement, or attention to dates. Our comments will embrace some exceedingly interesting dieclo- | sures and developments. During the whole period of our connection with the politicians of this State, we kept a diary, which records many most amus- J ing scenes, and is peculiarly rich in revelations of IKilitical intrigue?the tricks of party leaders?and the philosophy of faction, By the aid of this diary we will be enabled to give some of the most inter esting, curious, and attractive chapters of contem lioraneous history, that ever were written. Together with the correspondence of Martin Van Buren and Jesse Hoyt, which has been published by Mackenzie, we will g'.ve to the world four letters written to us by Mr. Jesse Hoyt, which will be found highly interesting, very honorable to Mr. Hoyt, and entirely exculpatory of our character and reputation from the impudent and malicious charges attempted to be brought against us by Mackenzie.? We had no locks to break?no deal chests to force open?no sacred rights of private property to violate, in order to obtain these letters. We found them yesterday, amongst our private papers and journals, and in one of them we are furnished, most opportunely, with the means op at once vindicating our character from gross and slanderous aspersions, and convicting this Mac kenzie of a most malignant and unprincipled at tempt to blacken our reputation. The postscript of this remarkable letter, which is dated the 16th of August, 1833, and addressed to me at Philadel phia, is as follows:?"The Branch Bank sent their 'card' to-day to the Banks in Wall street for $200,000 specie." This was the letter to which 1 wrote tne reply published amongst the other letters with my signature in Mackenzie's pamphlet, the |>ostscript of which is thus given in that publication?"The $200 in specie I'll put into my big gun, and give the U. S. Bank and stock-jobbers a broadside. / wish you would let mc know any other U. S. Bank movements in your city. This is the battle ground of Bank contests?here is the field of Waterloo. New York is now only the Pyrennees." Was ever a clearer case of wilful and malicious misrepresen tation than is thus discovered in the construction put upon the postscript of my letter by Mac kenzie"! It may possibly have been that by mistake 1 wrote "$200" instead of "$200,000," but the know ledge now possessed of the character of Mackenzie does not at all militate against the suspicion that he may have wilfully erased the ciphers. At all events whatever way that may be?it is quite immaterial so far as the original facts of the case are concern ed?our character and reputation are thus triumph antly vindicated. It is made clear as noon-day that the insinuation that we had received "a brib"," which Mackenzie impudently puts forth, is a foul and baseless slander. We never received one farthing from any of tHose politicians with whom we were connected during that period. It is verj true we desired a loan of $2,,500. and solicited the aid of Mr. Hoyt in procuring it for us. But even that we did not get. We did obtain the loan, but it was from friends not connected with either of the political |>arties, and the sum was in due time repaid with interest. This is but a sample of the manner in which we will drag to the light of day all the hidden things of darkness connected with these Mackenzie de velopments, and by the simple statement of facts every one of which we can substantiate, repel the assaults made upon our reputation during our con nection with the leading politicians of the democra tic party, between 1821 and 1834?a stirring and re markably eventful period ot ten years. So far as we are concerned, it must be pure malice on the part of Mackenzie which prompts his attacks and ac tuates his conduct. Since his arrival in this city we have always been ready to serve him when we considered his purposes and motives to be good. The pains which he takes to falsify and misrepre sent the letters which he publishes, and to excite pre ludices against us, must be attributed to the pure ma, lignity of the man. This much to-day by way of anticipation. In to morrow's paper we shall proceed with a deliberate careful, and historical review of the whole subject' including the highly interesting and important cor respondence of Mr. Hoyt, which we have just brought to light, and which will materially aid us in our labors. The Episcopal Convention.?At la3t, this Con vention lias closed its stormy sessions, leaving mat ters very much as they were belore it commenced its proceedings?its solemn prayers?its pious exhor. tations?its fiery speeches?its violent personalities ?its unseemly ebulitions ot ill-nature and spleen, and all manner of uncharitableness. What a strange spectacle has the whole scene.frombeginningtoend, presented! How unlike a convocation of the fol lowers of the Prince of Peace ! How the angels must have sighed and wept as they looked upon the proceedings in that church, dedicated with all the pomp and solemnity of ecclesiastical form and cere mony to St. John?the meek disciple whom Jesus loved ! After all,the question of salary remains undisposed of, and it is not at all unlikely that the lawyers may have a chance to step in and get fine plucking and fleecing out of the business. Alas! alas! the n icked men who trade in politics, do not engross all the intrigue, plotting, squabbling, selfishness, and worldly mindedness that make earth like the habita tion of unclean spirits. The clergy share too large ly these unholy attributes. When shall we have a better priesthood 1 Not, we fear, till the millenium, or unless the idea we once heard a good old Presby byterian clergyman suggest be realized?that "the ministers of the gospel he let down from heaven every Sabbath morn, and taken up again punctually every Sabbath afternoon." Appropriate Appointment.?One of the most discreet appointments made by the present admin istration, has been that of Mr. O'Sullivan, of the V?e?, as bearer of despatches to England. He is a very amiable young man, and has now obtained . n employment exactly suited to his abilities.? When the government wanted to communicate with their agents at London, and note down what they had to say, and then tied it up with red tape, and put it into Mr. O'Sullivan's pocket, they did perfect ? V right. He will take care of the package, and deliver it savely. But he could not have carried the intelligence in any other way. You philosophers ?re rather indifferent hands in any practical, com mon sense business But then they 14 do a power of thinking," as the Irishman says in the farce. Impt dknck.?The important news from Mexico to the 18th ult., which we gave exclusively in the Herald of yesterday, and which was brought by the Princeton to Pensacola, is characterized in the Ex pren as a hoax. The news we published was received by the regular mail from Pensacola and we sent the news all over the east, north and west, thirty-six hours ahead of our contemporaries. This fact ac counts for the chagrin and falsehoods of the Expreu. It we manufacture news in this office, our amiable inend Booby Brooks ought not rely so much upon 'he Herald for late intelligence, Emigration to Oregon anii California?Po licy of the United States Government.? We' have received intelligence from Washington relative to the progress ol pre|>arations for the | formation of an extensive emigration to California. I Several similar expeditions are preparing in the I great Atlantic cities, and also in the Western and j South Western States. The accounts which have I been communicated by the pioneers in this great movement, have been so encouraging?have stimu | lated to such a degree the spirit of enterprise?and | the triumphant success of Texas annexation has produced such a wide-spread moral effect in the same direction, that an immense impetus has been given to the advancing tide of emigration to Califor nia and Oregon, and in less than two years,we have not the slightest doubt, these fertile and attractive regions will be occupied by many thousands of the most ^energetic and determined of the American people. In another column of our paper to-day, we give an interesting description of a portion of the journey to Oregon. Following the course of the Nebraska or Platte River, one of the principal tributaries of the Missouri, the traveller reaches near its source the great South Pass in the Rocky Mountains?a valley neurly twenty miles wide, and affording ample facilities of communication, by means of railroads, between the extensive regions that lie beyond the United States. In the Oregon Terri tory the American population already numbers nine thousand ; of which two thousand are able-bodied men, expert in the use of the rifle, and capable of immediate organization into a strong military force. They have organized a government, and in tend sending a delegate to the United States Con gress. The chief settlement is Oregon city, situated in Willamette Valley, and not far distant from Fort Vancouver. Linton is another American settlement, finely located and rapidly increasing. The British population is about five thousand, consisting chiefly of trappers and traders, with a considerable num ber of Indians, connected with the Hudson's Bay Company, and liaving a sort of government under the control of the Canadian laws. But the British population is by no means equal in strength to the American, and the latter is even now able to drive the former out of the country, unless they were as sisted by a force from England, which it is not at all likely they would obtain. Upper California, however, it would appear has become the favorite destination of great numbers of those hardy adventurers who are seeking their for tunes in these regions. The country in the neigh borhood of San Francisco?destined to be one of the greatest sea ports in the world?is described as extremely fertile and the climate is remarkably agreeable and salubrious. The broad and smiling plains, watered by the Sacramento river, are attract ing much of the emigration that is proceed ing to the shores of the Pacific. The po pulation at present consists of about four thousand Indians?one thousand Spaniards? and five hundred Americans. But several large expeditions to California are now preparing to start from various points in the United States, and 'he probability is, that that territory will be still more rapidly filled up with Americans than Texas was ; and that, as soon as they be strong enough, they will at once assert their independence, and seek admission to this confederacy. It is proper to observe that several of these associations of emi grants have applied to the British minister at Wash ington for official sanction and concurrence, and others have made similar applications to the Ame rican government, but both declared off, and decide that the emigrations should proceed upon their own ! hook. These expeditions and this great movement only commenced with the revolution and annexation of j Texas. The movement will now go on with vastly accelerated rapidity and strength. It is connected with all political movements in this country, and if the government attempt to impede its progress in I any way, the party at present in power will be very quickly deposed. The annexation of California and Oregon will now be the great question in our politi. cal contests, and the President must show some dia [Kismon in relation to it in his Message, or very soon alter the opening of Congress, if he desires to avoid a fatal collision with the popular impulses of the age and the country. As for any European interference, it is laughed at by a people, now numbering nearly twenty-five millioss, and possessing all the riches' power and resources of a mighty continent. Canada ?The fall trade is going on more briskly than any other thing in Canada now?the papers are full of dry goods advertisements; butcontain no news. From the middle of September to the latter part of October, nine-tenths of the imported fal goods are sold, and while this is going on, the ut most bustle and activity prevail in the Canada ports. Auctioneers are there imjiortant characters, and have more to say in what is going on than all others. There has been an increase of 175 arrivals from sea this year over last. Up to Sept. 25th, there had arrived, by the St. Lawrence, 184 general cargoes, of which about 125 were for Montreal. The total number of vessels arrived this year, is 1,294, and the total number cleared from the port of Quebec, in cluding 35 from Montreal, is 1,138. Several improvements are taking place in Mon treal, as well through the attention given to the sub ject by the Common Council as by private enter prise. During the last ten years, property has re markably increased in value, and nothing in the shape of investment has been more profitable than house-building. We accordingly observe that many elegant edifices are everywhere going up, particular ly in Great St. James street. This city must be com pletely transformed in the course of a few years. l^ord Cathcart, the Commander of the Forces in Canada, had lately returned from a tour of inspec tion in the western part of the province. The mili tary establishments in Canada is kept in a state of unsurpassed efficiency. Accounts from the interior represent the farmers as quite on the alert to sell their wheat, the great de. mand for it having brought up the price to a dollar, and in some places more This is better encour agement than they have been lately accustomed to. There will be a large quantity of wheat and flour shipped to England this season, and freights are ex. pected to be very high in the shipping |*>rts; in deed, it is likely there will not be a sufficiency of vessels to meet the demand for freights Politics are quite neglected for the present; hardly a word of allusion to public local matters are made by the papers This may not last long, as the famous Pa pineau is on his way back to his old haunts. Will he be able to get up another fracas ? Historical Fact.?A contemporary has made the discovery that the medal which Com. Elliott caused to be struck in honor of Cooper, was of block tin. The discovery, however, had been made before by the Rhode Island Historical fSociety, as may be seen by their vote. Had the gallant Com modore been av ire of the peculiarities of the His torical Society, he would have, perhaps, offered tha medal in some form more valuable. Oi.i Bull.?Th's great manlro gives a farewelj concert at the TaN^rnacle, on Thursday evening next. He will play several original pieces, amongst them his " Farewell to America"?a composition of great originality and genius. He will be assisted by Miss Northall. Few artists have ever visited these shores who have succeeded in gaining so many warm friends as Ole Bull. His farewell con cert will be a bumper indeed. Health at the South.?Our dates from New Orleans are to the 22d, and Mobile to the 23d inst. Those cities were jierfectly free from the yellow lever, Bnd were remarkably healthy. The South lias not, this year, been visited by any epidemic. Mr. Brough's Benefit.?Mr. Brougli' takes his benefit at the Park to-night. Mias Delcy plays in "Cinderella." A crowded house, will welcome her back, on her recovery from her late indisposition. p o S T S C R I P T. SENTESCK OF "BIG THL'NDER." We are indebted to the kindness of an officer of the steamer .South America, which arrived at half" past two this morning from Hudson, for the follow ing letter:? Hudson, Sept. 30, ma. net ore the time arrived /or the posing of sen tenceon Dr. Houghton, or Dig Thunder, the Court Room was thronged with an immense crowd of both ladies and gentlemen. Atn quarter before two Judge Iidmonda called ' the Court to order. The prisoner, Houghton, was I then brought in, and ordered to stand up and say ' "why sentence should not be puaed upon himV- I Houghton arose, and in a low tone stated that he wished for a lew days lenity, in order that he might see his wife and setde his family affairs, which re quest was finally complied with. The Judas then addressed the prisoner at some length, and concluded by pronouncing his sentence to be "con finement in the Clinton County State Priton during the term of hit natural life !" g Theatricals' " ~~ I'akk Theatre?A very excellent, though not a crowded bouse, witnessed last night the performance for the first time for many years in this city, of Otway's tragedy of " Venice Preserved." In the days when hernble andVoung, with Mi? O'Neil as the heroine ap I reared in this play, it was eminently popular morj I owever, from the talent concentrated than from its own I ntnnac merits. has seldom been produced, and in fact, now ranks amongst the almost forgotten "blood and murder production, of a p.., era in dramatic liter. dera " V U T " Pi,rr8" "Jamer" anJ " B.lvi SiEK" J? If." ^ ? sustained the very difficult part "^f ""bVi"' a BUnrt great deal of trutbVulws. anf energv Thf!? Wltha the highest order of g^i^^and skilfh O^th? curtain Mrs. Bland wis called out 8 fal1 of the danced with much*'grace bv ?thfi'0\T (raco*'lonne " was comedyofthe 'Tour S?st?r^? i? M"g?s Vallee. The Airs. Skerritt made her first apnearanolftl ? 1,V8'y Iittle T^iihl e"terta(inmentg of'he e ve??ng.'" 8ea,?n' COn" Brought benefit. ^ in Ci?"?.rella,g0n occasion of Boui.av Theatre. Last evening Messrs. Cony and nppea^nce^t *eir_WOnderful do^. male their second houie Tl . '6ry' h8f0re a"other ?owded house. The sagacity and tractability 0f the dog has long been a subject of admiration among naturalists. AH who desire a proof of the strength of these traits, will do weH ^vo?r,rin?the m.? n^/of th , The f'"iellty' attachment, and cun ningof the dog are all beautifully portrayed by these le animals. Messrs. Cony and'Blanchard sustained theircharacters with great force and beanty. They performed last night in the drama of the '? High land Drover," previous to which the play of ?? Ugolino' was per ormod, and the evening closed with the grand national drama of the " Black Rangers." To night we have a strong bill. - Damon and rytt.ias," with Mr Scott as Damon, the " Highland Drover," and ihe ? C rnntASTLE.OA,*DEW'_Th8 burleg1U0 Opera Company .Ull h0U,,e,, ?f "CllKht8d au^ Last night they presented " Buy-l-Dare,"a burlesque ud or' AubertU Bayadere. This i, certainly one of the most pleasing performances in the city, and one at which J to h rna,?rrSt?nger m8y Whil8 RWay an 'veninglreat lL":;rr ~.. Niblo's Garden. The performance of the "Honev moon, last night, drew together a large and fashionabfe auditory, anxious to witness Mrs. Mowatt's personation o the character of supported by Crisp", Jlranza. h throughout the performance, was ighl> creditable, as she fully sustained the high reputa tation she has already earned, shswing she possesses a versitality ol talent which is calculated to insure her a h-gh Place, either in the comic or tragic walk, in ,h! herself' B?8 ?f/rofe"i?n wbich she has selected foA herse f. Mrs. M. is now before a .New Vork public suf fi lently long to enable the most rigid critic to pronounce upon her claims to popular favor upon the stage ? Z shelils wVnel?wLy?,SlyoDuTaTiCe * P?'"**." success in th^toUJlfind S ?ompfS.y.PB,,ed0ffina,n'nn8r Palho's?"Picayun. fiuUer" and all hi. friend, mus, la.tnigTCThe7th'andViiited Pa,m0', 0pera "on.' night. The hthiopians conUnue to draw crowded houses, and well they deserve to, for a company of sweeter singer, ha. not blessed the ears of our citizen" son, h *i x They h8Te ?pen8d a ne^ budget of songs and glees this week. 1 a iT w*e e kaV t h e L\1 e 1 o d e o n' ud V * if V 8 in Boston to this city and embark for *h?u. j ?. ^en '?turn This ban/ ha. ^velL"pwM^,*>": given 230 concert, since their m,l8,' ai"1 September of last year Thoir.IZ.1 ? country, in enteprise and industry uccess has equalled their Sporting Intelligence. Trottiiyci over the Cemtreville Trick Yesterday. ?The Sweepstakes was won by Fanny Wright, making the best three in Ave. Tom Moore was distanced in the first heat. Time, averaging .'m. 40s. to '4m. 66s. The Match.?The'flrst heat was won by Henry Clay? a squabble, as was anticipated, took place and the Judges gave no decision. The wagon match did not come off in consequence' principally, of the late hour at which the other sport ter minated. PedeitriaHISM a*d Hurdle Race at the Casto* Course. Baltimore.?We are authorised to say that these affairs are postponed until about the first of i\'o vember next. Theatricals.?The drama is at present in a high, ly prosperous state in this country. The success of the Keans has been quite overwhelming. In this city, their engagement was one of the most prolita ble that has ever been fulfilled here. At Philadel phia they fmve been equally successful. They are at present in Baltimore. Here all the theatres are enjoying the full sunshine 1 of prosperity. The Park?the Bowery?Niblo's? ' the Chatham and Olympic are all crowded nightly. | There is indeed a j?erfect furor for theatrical amuse ments So flourishes the legitimate drama. The Musical drama has also exjierienced a remark able revival. Miss Delcy's debut at the Park has com menced a new and brilliant era in Knglish Opera here. Her success has been most triumphant. Templeton, now here, intends to appear in concerts, hut it is very doubtful how he will succeed. The attempts made to revive the Italinn Opera have failed, and now quite disgusted with the squabbles of the Ita lian artists, and the repeated failures of the dilletan ti committee-men, the lovers of musical science and ojiera appear to be all crowding to the support of Miss Delcy at the Park. Thus, then, we go. The managers are filling their coffers?actors are reaping a copious harvest?our fair prima dnnrui Miss Delcy, is in the zenith ol popu larity?theatrical taste is reviving-musical taste is re. viving?the drama lilts up her head with rejoicing? Texas has hern annexed?money is plenty?peace and prosperity every where smile upon us?and Bre ther Jonathan feels himsell more than ever to be the hnppies% most sensible, and biggest fellow in all creation. For KfRork ? Packet ships Cambridge, Captain Barstow, lor Liverpool; Mediator, Captain Chad wick, for London, and .St. Nicholas, Captain Pell, for Havre, sails to-day at noon. Ship Hartpohu?This new ship, now loading at the loolol Maiden Lane.and designed for one of the Savannah packets, is most deservedly attracting much attention. As a southern packet, she is cer tainly superior in every respect to any yet placed upon that line, and, doubtless, our southern friends will be pleased to know that she euuala many of the London and Liverpool traders, both in accommoda tions and beauty of structure. K pi ?copal Convention?Sixth Day. Alter morning services were ooocluded, the Secre tary read the minute* of yesterday, which were approved The President called the houee to order, i an<l laid that the unfinished buaineu of yerterday would | be takeu up. Mr. i'om?toce read an application from an aged cler gyman in the weitern part of the State, to be put on the list of uged and infirm clergymen, which waa referred "und lor to the trustee* of this fund for aged and infirm clergy men. 11 itiiLTON Fish submitted a resolution to alter the can ons, limiting the number of delegates from each church to one clerical and one lay delegate. And on motion, the subject was laid over. The SacacTaar then read the substitute which he proposed yesterday to the amendment of Judge Oakley, of toe 10th canon of the church, which is as follows:? " llesolved, That this Convention, without expressing any opinion on the legal and canonical questions grow ing out of the sentence pronounced by the Court ot Bish ops ou Bishop Onderdouk, (which scntenco they hold to be valid until declared otherwise by some competent tribunal) look with confidence to the General Conven tion, at its next session, for the adoption of measures which shall effectually relieve the diocese of New York in its present emergency." Doctor Wiiskhcht then ottered an amendment to the amendment of the Secretary, by striking out all after the word resolved, and inserting? ,k Whereas this Convention, with bitter sorrow, for the exigency which renders necessary the expression of such convictions, and in full recognition of the inde pendent responsibility of the Bishop for any course of action he may see fit to adopt, does entertain the solemn belief that tne effect of the trial and sentonce of the Right Rev. B. T. Ondcrdonk, has beon and is now such as would render injurious to the church in this diocese any measures which might tend to his resumption of this ofHce of its Bishop and the sacred functions thereto pertaining, but inasmuch as the conscientious opinions and feelings of this Convention render at present imprac ticable the expression of this conviction in a formal reso lution, therefore " Resolved, That the whole question of the relations of Bishop B. T. Onderdonk to this diocese be relerred to the decision of the General Convention. Mr. Wairwkiqiit prefaced his resolution by a few re marks. He wished to have the ground which he occu pied known to his friends, as one of them asked him last evening, with some signilicaucy, how he stood on the subject. He then spoke of the moekness an.l submission which has characterized the Bishop since the sentence, having frequently seeu him in his private capacity since. He never heard him utter or express an opinion concern ing those who had been instrumental in obtaining his conviction. He is not in favor of the immediate restora tion of the Bishop, but it is impossible to say what may intervene between this time and the meeting of the next General Convention ; and looking to the present state of the diocese, if his suspension were drawn, he would be ready to receive him ; but, notwithstanding, he felt him self called upon to express his present feelings. Rev. Dr. Whitf.housk took tne floor, and said, that the resolution stands in the shapeof a moral resolution,and he hoped and prayed its adoption. Now is the timo for such a resolution to be passed, and to escape from the position in which we are unfortunately placed; and besides, this resolution is calculated to assuage all bitter feelings on the subject. Dr. McVickar yields to no man in his ardent desire to see the matter settled in a manner that will unite all hearts, but he cannot vote for the resolution in question, because it is contradictory and inconsistent in itself. The resolution says we cannot express an opinion, wliilo the preamble does forcibly express one. We are here legis lators. If it is within our power to propose a remedy for the present case, let us do so; but if it is beyond our pow er, let the subject go to a higher tribunal. He concluded by saying he coulifnot vote lor the resolution. Mr. James Mumrok, a lay delegate from Harlem, con gratulated the Convention that, after all the discussion which had taken place on the canons, there was a ques tion of the main point being settled. He hoped that a moral resolution would be taken by the Conveution on the subject. He said, that if this resolution passes, the Bi snop is entitled to his full salary until the question be finally disposed of by the General Convention. Mr. Jay said that he would not refuse to co-opeiate in any measures, that he conscientiously thought would prove for the welfare of the church ; but on this question of the moral influence of the clergy on the world, he could make no sacrifices. They came here prepared to go with the majority, provided they did not propose any measures of an injurious tendency to the church. They had wished to put it in the shape of a moral cause, but by the action of the majority in muzzling debate, they had been compelled to come to the canonical question. They had not been allowed to submit the naked ques tion, and they were compelled to move an amendment to one of the resolutions. The head of the diocese was suspended for immoralities that would disgrace a lay man, and yet, is it asked that such a man should be re stored I They had replied that such is not the case. He (Mr. Jay) would say, that in one quarter of the church, this man had been held up as a persecuted Bishop, and on.this account we feel ourselves bound to ask a public expression of opinion on this subject. Ef forts had been made by religious journals, and printed sermons had been circulated, declaring that his restora tion would be a blessing to the diocece, and after such acts, would any [one say there was no cause to fear ? Public opinion had been contemned in this house.? This is a fair subject for the opinion of the world. He did not think that the punishment of Benjamin T. Onder donk was a cause for the diocese to clothe themselves in sackcloth and ashes. We are not called on so to do ; he was an individual case, and we might mourn with lain, but the diocosc was not to be condemned because one member fell off. The sin rested on the offendiDg one. lliham Kktckum next.addressed the meeting. He said ho thought they all agreed in one thing, that this was a council for the benefit of the church, to build up and comfort those who are members of the diocese. What is our actual state ! What is our duty towards our late diocesan ? Shall we crush him ? I say no. Shall we cover up his offences and seem to sympathize in his guilt ? 1 say no to that also; but what shall we do? He is a private Christian, and as private Christians we shall sympathize with him and remember him with kindness ; we will relieve hi* embarrassments, and do all we can to opeu for him the gates of everlasting life. That is our private duty ; but acting in our corporate character, we are not to speak for ourselves; we are speak for the Holy Church, and in that capacity we must assume a grave stand. All the committee have said, is true. He knew from his own experience, that all the institutions of our church were paralyzed; and who has brought it to that State.' Benjamin T. Onderdonk! An. now when we meet for the first time after these trans actions, |shall we, as a church, not have one word of censure to say t Individually wu have no right, hut as a coroorate we have. The tribunal under which he was tried was as just as any in the world. The gen tleman from West Point had denounced public opinion; but as had beeu said bjr the gentleman from Coopers town, this is an instance in which the voice of the world sustained the course of the tribunals; and does any one complain of such an expression I The trial of the Bish op had heenkfair, as he had labored twenty-one days ?and he might almost say nights. The result had not been complained of; and what authority was there on earth to nullifv the sentence? The gentleman here clos ed with an address to the revorctid clergy, in which he begged them to consider the situation in which they glared themselves, viz: as a profession anxious to hide enjamin T. Ondurdonk's faults. He referred to the cir cular that had been issued, and which recommended them to vote down all debate. He asked them whkt they would think of any other legislative body assum ing such a stand? He asked them what they would say to their congregations when they returned ? Hon. Joiix C. Hfkxcer next addressed the chair. He said that if Bny doubts had previously existed in his mind, they had been removed by the speech of the gen tleman who spoke last. The gentleman had said that this was the first |rotincil that had assembled since the sentence of the Bishop; and were they to separate with out one word of censure? We had now, said Mr. Spen cer, arrived at the pith and marrow of this question; and it appeared to be summed up in the desire to rebuke the Bishop. Judge Duer here asked the chair if the subject under discussion was the resolution or the speech of the last gentleman. Mr. Sfexcer.?1 rise to ask the chair Judge Duer.?I must have the floor. (Cries of order ! ' r?) order!) I wish to know if resolutions or speeches are to be discussed. The Chair decided that inasmuch as the speech re ferred to the reiolutien, that Mr. Spencer was in order. Mr. BrxiscxR then proceeded, lie thought the gentleman had grown very fastidious on the subject of order all of a sudden, and went en in quite a lengthy speech, and by asking the Secretary to read all the resolutions, to show that they were now called on to re-vote in the form of a preamble what they had rejected in a resolu tion. He disclaimed any authority in this Convention to rebuke the Bishop. He is suffering from his sentence ; and because we are the first Convention that has met since his trial, must we wrankle his wounds afresh 7 The gentleman spoke at great length in suppoit ol his views, and went over a great deal of the ground that has been so plentifully ploughed up during this Conven tion. Col. Movaor: arose to a question personal to himself. He had been ulltided to hv the last speaker, who was in the habit of keeping the !loor until his tongue is tired lie now railed upon him to do him he justice to say whether, during all the session he had taken up more than fitteen minutes. J. C. Spkkckr replied, that he did not allude to the gentleman in his remarks. Col. Monroe again observed, that lit, ought not to ex pect, from all he knew, that an explanation would be given. Hon. Luther BnAoisti asked the attention of the house for a very few minutes, while he stated the reasons which inclined him in favor of the resolution. In com ing there he had nothing to do, nor did he then think it necessary to go back behind the judgments ot the Court of Bishops. It was for him to enquire whether the re spondent before that Court was inuocent or guilty, not to enquire whether its proceedings were constitutional or canonical 1 He took the naked fict of the judgment, which was alter a lair trial before his peeis, that respon dent was guilty and sentenced to suspension. That was an enduring lecord, and no amendment of alter lite could blot it out; no mantle that charity in the exercise of its heaven born attributes could use, would be sulfi ctent to cover and conceal it. That sentence woiilu stand in all its withering influence on his usefulness ol life. He would leave the question of guilt to the tribu nals, and believing in his conscience that their sentence was right, it was lor that convention to declare its opi nton, that there might he no mistake about it. He Je nied that having no jurisdiction deprived ttiem ol the right of expressing an opinion. The church it was, and its members, who in the event of a restoration would leel interested in it, and, therefore, their voice was not to ho stifled. The free expression of opinion was neces sary to the vindication of the principles arid character ol the church, and that both were intimately connected with the present question. K.ntertaining these opinions, he would not and had not in any case shrunk from their honest and candle, expression , hut in doing to he made these expressions altogether separate from the question of guilt or innocence ; on that he had the judgment ol the i ourt, which governed his conduct before the con vention. Rev. Mr. Wai.tov did not appear as the advocate of im morality, nor was he actuated by party feeling, and yet he Would solemnly say that he did not ficlieve Bishop M. T. Onderdonk their suspended diocesan -guilty of im morality or Impurity. He respected the opinions of others who differed fiom him, and claimed the same privilege. They believed the Bishop guilty \ he believed nlm inno cent, end therefore could not support the resolution.? But ? short time ago a minister 01 Ood was accused in Massachusetts, and convicted by hit peer) ; he had no thing but hit sense of innocence to tutlain in leaving Court convicted. And thi? man it now a miniater in Boston, laboring in the work with acceptance. The holy relation of nusband and wife reiembled that of a Bishop to liia charge. But one fault existed aulticient to separate them i and the power of man could not divest ; a Bithop of hia powera. He would advise them to follow j the example of the great head of the Church, and not j be guided by their own notiona. Rev. Mr. Socthard next addressed the assembly very j eloquently. He oppose J the revolution because it was ? intended to pronounce upon the guilt of the Bithop, to | shut the door agaiuit any future reconciliation. Iledis claimed all intention of bringing about that end, and those who disregarded the honest disclaimers of minis- ! tera of Christ were reprehensible. He regretted that arguments had been addressed to their l'eeliegt, and that | even denunciation had been resorted to, to turn minis ters of Christ from their convictions. Mr. S. strongly j advocated the avoidance of ali extreme measures and opinions, and the cultivation of a spirit of charity and forgiveness, as they hoped to be themselves forgiven? i in such a spirit he would vote against the resolution. ?Dr. Whitkhousu denied the position that, because they were a legislative body, they had no right to ex- I press an opinion without acting on it. He contended ?hat there were many cases on which full and iree ex pression of opinion would be salutary, in making auown their views elsewhere. It was possible, for in stance, that the Bishop might be ignorant of, or deceived ' uy false statements as to the feelings of that body towards mm ; he might have whispered into his ears that there was a conspiracy against him. To counteract this there was uo way so effectual as to express the sense oi the Convention openly and directly. In this view the iramers of the resolution acted, keeping in view the cul- ! tivation of a spirit of unanimity and conciliation, if that were possible. He would vote lor the rosolution. (Cries of "question, question," and a good deal of noise.) Dr. Wainwrioht was very desirous to have the vote taken at once on the resolution, as he was compelled to ask leavo of absence on account of domestic reasons. He regrutted nothing so much as the remarks called up on the debate, and he took the opportunity to say that it was erroneous and unjust to suppose that the resolution was intended to havo any influence on the mind of the Bishou, or force him to resign. For his part, he repudi ated all such designs. His hopes were that the whole sub ject would be left over tiH the next Convention, allowing the Bishop two years of preparation, of penitence ?not knowing out that in the good providence of Clod, a state of things might ensue in which it would be held desira ble to lestore our suspended diocesun. He did not ex pect such a result, but he could, with all his heart say, God grant it He wished none to vote for the resolution who could not do so in that spirit from the bottom of his heart. He now called for the question to be taken by yeas and nays. A Mt .Mirs.?Mr. President, i have one word to say ? (" Question, question," from all parts of the house.) Rev. Mr. Mead.?1 want to apeak one word. (Great contusion.) President?Will you hear the gentleman ? kc only wants to say a word or two. I hope you will hear him. Member?1 move we adjourn. Another?I second About twenty persons here arose to speak, all toge ther, producing indescribable confusion. President?If gentlemen would give way, the time they occupy would suffice for the explanation of the who i member who desires to be heard. Rev. Mr. at last obtained a hearing, and said that j without entering into the question of guilt or innocence, he would be content with the decision of the Court. He j thought the intention of the resolution was to aggravate | the blame, and cast fresh odium on the respondent. (Cry I of order.) He was for abiding by the decision of the le- 1 gaily constituted tribunals, and not for adding to the t weight of their sentence. Let it go for what it is worth; j it was for them, not us, to decide. Much had been said j about motives Mr. Duer arose to order. He would respectfully re- j mind the gentleman that on the eve of adjournment, and ! with the question before the Ilouse, he had asked leave to speak nve minutes. (Agitation and cries of order.) Rev. Mr. Mead?I did not say I would speak only five minutes (fresh interruption.) It had been insinuated that the minority in that House had been carried away with 1 a blind attachment to an individual; he denied that.? ! There were other modes of accounting for the existence ol'two parties in that Ilouse. It would be remembered for the last two years the state of the diocese was not a settled one?that between them and their opponents, there were doctrinal differences which ha believed were at the bottom of proceedings since occurring. He be lieved but for these doctrinal differences, their relative position would not now he what it is, and that it was be cause the Bishop was regarded as the exponent of these , differences. Mr. Dl-kh again rose and called fho Speaker to order. ' (Cries of chair, chair?order -go on, Sic.) He thought j it entirely improper and unjustiAablo for the gentleman i to'charge upon those who differed with him such motives ! for their actions in relation to the suspended Bishop. He I had no right to impute malignity or malice to them, or ' say that there were any such reasons as ho attributed 1 for acting as they had done. (Order, and much disturb- j ance.) President, (striking lustily with his hammer)?The Speaker is speaking to the question?let him be Heard. Several persons again made an effort to obtain a hear ing, amidst calls for adjournment?division?order, and twenty other things ; at last Rev. Mr. Mkao got leave to proceed for a moment or two, when a member arose, and with warmth, said:? The gentleman is not only out of order, hut?(the re mainder of the sentence was drowned in uproar) Hon. J. C. Spencer was heard to say that the question was not debatoabie, and that it was out of order to inter rupt the Speaker. Rev. Mr. Mead made a short explanation, which again called up Mr. Duek, who repeated ine language with whicu he found fault, and gave a running paraphrase oi what it meant, " in plain language," and was in his turn com pelled to give way, by an overwhelming chorus of eja culations from all quarters. _ President.? (Rap, rap, rap.) ? Order, order. The Secretary t length read the resolution and pre amble. The vote was taken, and found to stand as fol lows: Clerical votes, ayes 42, noes tit); Lay votes, ayes 55, nays 43. So the question was lost by non-concur rence. President.?Shall wo have an evening session? Twenty voices?Yes?no?aye?no?aye?yes. A Member.?1 move that we adjourn till 6 o'clock. Another?Say seven. (Cries of yes, seven?seven.? No?no?six?six? six ) Another Memhek.?I move, Mr. President, that we ad journ sine die. (Uproar, and cries of 1 "second that mo tion.'') President.?What is the question? Member. There is a motion to adjourn before the house. President.?It is moved that we now adjourn sine die. (Several voices?No, no; put the other question.) Dr. Mead.?1 rise to?(Question, question, and groat contusion.) President.?It is moved that we now adjourn till nine o'clock to-morrow. Put and lost. It was then proposed and carrird, to adjourn till seven o'clock in the evening. F.VF.WIWO SKS9I0R. The house being called to order, Mr. SrcifccR arose and laid, that on consultation and conversation with gentlemen of all sides of the house, it had been agreed that there was no prospect of any re solution being carried regarding the matter under dis cussion; and that upon deliberation, it had been agreed to enter into a compromise; and that he therefore moved to suspend all business, and make the following resolu tion? That to remove all doubts as to the duty of the stand ing committee under the canons of this diocese, to pro vide for the performance ot those Kpiscopal acts, without which a church cannot be maintained? Resolved, That the second section of the Xth canon of this diocese be amended as follows, by inserting after the words " in case of a vacancy in the Kpiscopate," in the first line, the following, " of the inability or disabili ty of the Bishop." On condition that it was carried, and that then the house adjourn tint dir. This would be a compromise of this resolution, which had already been laid upon the table. Chief Justice Joves seconded the motion. Judge Dcrr said that there was no doubt that this was the best plan, and thought the Convention would doubt less ratify the agreement, by immediately after adjourn ing. The question was then put and carried unanimously. A report of the Trustees of the Fund for Aged and In firm Clergymen was then heard, touching the case of an aged clergyman in distress, and confirmed. A Member wished to suggest, that the Secretary do not enter the parochial reports in the journal this year. The following resolution was then offered ami unani mously rarried. Resolved, unanimously, That the thanks of this Con vention are due to the Itev. Dr. Creighton, for the digni fied, courteous, and Chiistianlike temper which has dis tinguished his conduct, in presiding over the delibera tions of this Convention. Dr. Whitf.hoiise then offered a resolution, which was carried, to the effect that as there had been no Kpiscopal address, and no record had been kept of the names of the clergy who had deceased during the year, that a committee of three be appointed to collect the names of the same, and enter them on the journal. Rev. Mr. Smith and Dr. Ltki.i. then spoke on the sub ject of the deceased clergy. !)r Reid, of Poughkeepsie, md Dr. Milnoi were mentionedVmong them. Dr I,yell ?aid some hard things of the conduct of the Convention, hut was glad to see them all separate peacefully?he concluded his speech with a benediction on the whole of them. Dr. Hrnsv thought Dr. I.yell was lather severe on the conduct of the Convention. The following resolution was then offorcd and car ried Resolved, That the propositions submitted to'the Com mittee for the amendmont of the ' (institution, of the 4th article of the Constitution of the Church of this Diocese, he laid on the table and referred to the neat Convention of this Diocese. Joins C. Srstscra then moved an adjournment. Dr. Mi Vkkar proposed to enter the following resolu tion on the minutes, which was carried :? This t onvention cannot close its long and anxious la bors, without somo eapression of its deep sense of the overwhelming mercy of God in guiding its deliberations to harmony ami peace, and that they now unite in ear nest commendation of one to the other, to the blessing of Ood and of the now afflicted Diocese, to the united pray ers of all its menihoi s on all the appointed holydays of the Church. , _ _ ... The minutes were then read ; and Dr. Creighton made an address of thanks to the Convention lor their opinion of him, and was glad that, after the exciting discussions that had passed, that they had come peacefully together If any thing in haat of debate?any thing harsh or unkind hail been aaid, let it be forgotten, and hereafter meet in peace. The Chair invited them to join with him in thanks Gloria in Kxcetats was then sung prayer* and a be nediction pronounced, and the meeting adjourned. Thus ended the Kpiscopal Convention. In closing our report of this Convention, we deam it not amiss to sum up precisely the results of all these de bates and set forth what they have done. The reaolutions attached to the majority report of the committee of twenty that were ap|>eiiited to consider the state of the diocese, and on these resolutions all the de hate* have been founded. Resolved, That this convention accept the act ot in corporation passed by the Legislature of this State at its last session, entitled, " An act to Incorporate the trus teee for the mauagemant and car* of the fund for the support of the Episcopate for tho diocese of New York," paieed May 14, 1845, by a two third vote. Rosalved, That the present trustees of the Episcopate Fund be authorized and directed to transler all the luuds in their hands, both principal and interest, and all secu rities and other papers relating to the said funds, to the trustees named ia the said act of incorporation by their corporate name, to be received, had and held by them, in their corporate character. 3. (Payment of arrears to Bishop Onderdonk.) Resolved, That the trustees of the Episcopate Fund bo, and they are, hereby authorized and directed to set tle with the Right Rev. B. T. Onderdonk, for the arrears of salary due htm, as Bishop of this diocese, according to the engagements of the convention in 1830, und renewed in 1838, and again confirmed in 1844, upon the principle that he was entitled to the income of $90,000 at the rate of 7 per cent per annum, to the 3d day of January, 1845, and to pay him the amount of the said arrears so ascer tained, without reference to any pajuients other than those ma le by the trustees of the said lund, out of any mouies in their hands. 3. (Standing Committee?its power and dutiet) Resolved, That in tho circumstances cuused by the suspension of the Right Rev. B. T. Onderdonk, as Bishop of this Diocese, the proceeding of the Standing Commit tee, in inviting Bishops of other Dioceses to perforin Episcopal acts for this Diocese, were justified by the canons of the church and the exigency of the occasion, and were highly commendable : and that until effectual und permanent provisions be made for the supply of epis cops | ervices, the Scan ling Committee should continue, in its own name und authority, to invite the pertormance of such episcopal acts, for or within the Diocese, as may be necessary, by Bishops of this church, and that the ex penses of such services shall bo paid out of the income of the episcopal fund. That to remove all doubts as to the duty of the Stand ing Committee under the canons of this Diocese, to pro vide for the performance of those Episcopal acts, without which a church cannot be maintained? Resolved, That the second section of the 10th canon of this Diocese be amended as follows : VJ 1st. By inserting alter the words "in case of a vacan cy in the Episcopate," in the first line, the following, "of the inability, disability, or absence from the diocese of the Bishop." 3d. By adding the followiug at the end of the said sec tion:? But in all cases where, in the opinion of the standing committee, acts of the Episcopal office are necessary, for or within this diocese, daring a vacancy in the Epis copate, or during the inability, disability, or absence from the diocese of the Bishop, the standing committee shall invite a Bishop of this church to perform such acts, the expense of which shall bo provided for by the con vention of the diocese. 4. (Assistant Bishop ) This convention being deeply sensible of the hazard ous condition of the diocese, and of the absolute neces sity of some effectual and permanent provision being made tor the performance of Episcopal acts therein, Resolved, That the delegates from this Diocese, in tho General Convention be desired to use all proper ef forts to obtain the enactment of such Canons by the Oe neral ? onvention as are adapted to the case of a sus pended Bishop in any Diocese, and will allow the elec tion of another, with full Episcopal authority in himself, and in no way dependent on the Bishop during his sus pension. 6. (Bishop Onderdonk, $c.) Resolved, As the opinion of tho Convention, that tho sontenco of suspension pronounced t>y the Court of Bi shops, upon the Right Rev. Benjamin T. Onderdcrk, is to be deemed and taken as valid until declared otherwise by some competent tribunal,and should hu respected and regarded accordingly. That although the said Right Rev. B. T. Onderdonk is, during the continuance of the sentence of suspension, disqualified for the performance of every act of Episco pal authority, yet that he is in fact and in law the Bishop ol this diocese, so that no Bishop could be ordained in his place. That the fund set apart by the resolutions of thio Convention of 1838, for the support of the Episco pate in this diocese, is a trust fund, applicable only to the support of the Episcopal office, and that so long as that office is filled, the incumbent has a just claim upon the income of said fund for his reasonable support. That, as undor present circumstances the said Right Rev. B.T. Onderdonk will not be exposed to many ot the exponsos attending the Episcopate, and as a portion of the said income wUl necessarily bo required to defray tho future expensos consequent upon the performance of Episcopal acts in this Diocese, it is reasonable and just that such portion should bo reserved for those pur poses, as being strictly within the objects of the Trust. And the Trustees of tho Episcopate Fund are therefore, directed to pay over to tho said Right Rev. B. T. Onder donk, out of the income of the said fund, (excepting the portion thereof set apart for accumulation,) the sum of two thousand live hundred dollars, to commence from the 3d of January, 1845, annually, until other wise directed by the Convention of the Diocese of New York And that out of the residue of tiie said incomo. the said Trustees pay, on the order of the Standing Commit tee, the amount of -all expenses attending the per formance of Episcopal acts in this Diocese by Bishops who shall be invited by them to perform tho same. The first, second, and part of the third resolutions were passed. On arriving ut the words?"That to re move " in the third, much discussion took place. It was proposed that the second Rectionof the Xth canon of this Diocese shall be altered by leaving out the words "or absence from the Diocese" and inserting "or" before disability. This was lost, in consequence of not obtain ing a two-thirds vote. ^ Tho fourth resolution was then taken tip, and both it and an amendment of Judge Oakley's lost. Dr. Wain wrigbt offered n substitute, which was also lo-t Mr. Haight was about to offer another substitute, when, as reported last evening, Mr. J. C. Sponcer offered to adopt the amendment of the canon as a compromise, which was taken, ami the maating ti<))uiirn?(l without acting at all on the first resolution or the fifth one. ?- Thus Bishop Onderdonk has obtained his arrearages, the Church has power to call in Bishops from other dio ceses to perform the dutios of this diocese?the canon has been amended?but the motion which would inter fere with his ever being again allowed to fulfil bis office is still unacted on; and remains an open question till the meeting of tho Oeneral Convention in 1847. The ques tion of his salary, as contained in the 5th resolution, is also left without any action on it. Thus matters are left not much more advanced than they were before the Convention. City Intelligence. Thk Robbery or Mr. Rowley. ? The police have ex erted themselves with unusual energy to discover the robher of Mr.Rowley. Vet,with being on the lookout uight anil day they have as yet discovered no clue to the real criminal. There is an air of mystery hanging ever the whole of this affair. It appears that Southgate had ma nifested a great anxiety to get Mr. Rowley's vaiise, and after giving him the peach while handing him into tlio cabin asked him if lie should not attend to his baggage for him, evidently wishing to get his check. Mr. Itowley, however, kept the chock an<L|till holds it. When Mr. Rowley awoke he found his pocket-book, containing pa pers of no value to any one hut the owner, gone, while the check was safe. Mr. Southgate it seems acted not at all like a sensible rogue. He ought, when he had the opportunity, to have taken Mr. Rowley's check, which lie had wished so much to get, and then he would have run 110 risk in getting Mr. Rowley's valise ; but instead of that ho tukes Mr. Rowley's papers, loaves the check and runs the risk of being prevented from taking Mr. Rowley's valise, or in fact being apprehended as a thief for taking it. They arc inclined, from the clumsy mun ner in which he went pbout his work, to believe that this it the first offence ot Mr. Southgate, and therefore not being known to the police, they will have hard work to catch him. A Our Streets,?At last, it seems that a plan has been submitted to the consideration of the Corporation for the improvement of our streets, which will be ef practical benefit. It is to lay an iron track in the great thorough fares of the city for carts and omnibusses to run on. Iron being the only substeoce which can stand the tritura tion occasioned by these hoavy vehicles. We trust the Corporation will so far adopt the plan, so as to test its be nefits by an experiment, at least, on a small scala. Broadway Crossings.?The flag crossings of Broad way are so slippery from mud, that it is really dangerous to attempt to cross them. Lines to Boston?Birth by Steam.?The day and night lines to Boston, over the Long Island railroad, run with great regularity, arriving at the South Kerry at 4 P.M., and ti in the morning, and leaving the city at H A.M., and 5 P.M. A lady was yesterday delivered of a fine child en route. Allowing the train to be passing at the rate of 40 miles an hour, where was the birth place of this child ! Awninu Posts ?The Board of Assistant Aldermen have referred to the Committee on Streets, a resolution in favor of removing all the awning posts in Nassau street between Bookman and Pine streets, in order to give more room to passengers in that crowded thorough fare. Nassau street is probably the greatest thorough fare in the city?merchant*, laborers, printers, apprenti ce*, hungry men and all classes of citizens, travel it? Krom morning till night it is filled with a constant stream of humanity. And yet it is one of the narrowest, dirti est and worst paved streets in tha city. Some other im provements than the one above mentioned might be adopted Wo wont speak of " that pavement" as wo are tiicd of it. Rich.?One of the Peter bunks threatened His Honor the Mayor, that he would buy up all the New Vork press for five hundred dollars, and have him written down. We rather think I'uter hail better establish a journal for this purpose on his own hook. Coroner's Orrioc?Sept. 30. ? Fatal Jtccidrnt.?The coroner was called this morning to bold an inquest at No lflO Dunne street, on the body of John Donnelly, a native ol Ireland, aged 43 years, who last evening, while riding on a stone truck, fell off and instantly expired.? Verdict, death by the rupture of a blood vessel, produced by accidentally falling from a truck which ha was dri ving. Suddsn Dtath.?The coroner also held an inquest at No. 211 Church street, on the body of a colored man named John T. Dickson, a native of New Vork, aged 30 veers, who died suddenly about daylight this morning verdict, death by congastive fever, resulting in bleed ing from the stomach. Court fur tiik Correction of errors ?Albany, Vlunday, Sept 29?Present, Senator Bockee, and eighteen other Senators, and Chief Justice Brousou. No. II K. Clifford, plaintiff in error, vs II Livingston, defendant in error. S Stevens moved that this cause have preference, and the argument he set down lor a particular day. Decision postponed till noxt .Monday.? No. 30. Tha Schenectady Bank plaintiff in error, vs. Joel N Adams defendant in error. Motion to stay proceed mgs, for the purpose of moving the Supreme Court to amend record, fcc. A C. I'aige for the motion; R. W I'eckham opposed. Decision postponed until next Mon day No 10. (ieo liowne, impl. lie. applt. vs. H Le Roy Kit gar, admr. kc. respt. Mr. J Rhodes moved to uismiss appeal, no one opposing. Motion granted with costs. John Wallis, applt. vs. A. Loubat, respt On mo tion of J. Rhodes, submitted on printed arguments. On motion of Senator I'orter, Ordered, That the ( omt meet daily at 0 o'clock A.M., take a recess at I o'clock P. M., meet again at 3 o'clock, and adjourn at 0 o'clock P. M. On motion of Senator Lett, Ordered, That no case on writ of error shall be beard during the present week; and that the calendar of writs of error be taken up next Monday morning, unless an appeal cause should then be under argument, and in such case, immediately after such argument shall be concluded. _ No 1. F. De I cystor, admr. kc. applt. vs. Jane Ann Ferrers, surviving ex. kc. respt. D. B. Ogden was heard for applt. M- 8. Bid well for respt.

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