Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 10, 1842, Page 2

May 10, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD. \> n- York, Tuesday, May lO, lNI't. Ui >i >v?L.?The Urn vld Orpicc i* removed to the ?(* i i. i , and central building at the corner of Fulton and N usau stree ?, where all advertisements and ?ubscriptious ii . ive>l. Also, order* received tor printing of rrery Jet notion. ./ Ho*. T. MsaiitiLi.'s Speeches on Temperance, in ) -trii-lil?v. form, a beautiful octavo edition, containing 16 pages, for sale at tins office-Price ol single copies HJ cents, and Scents per copy to newsmen. The Religion* Aniilv# inarlen. run tin ins ISC.'. TctsD.iT, Msv 10. \?w fork and American Sunday School 1'iiioii, procession 3 o'clock, P. M. Taliernaclc half pn.t 7 o'clock, P- M. Amerim Anti-Slavery Society?Tabernacle,10 o'clock A. M. i Uncertain.) Foiei : Km <ehcal Society?Dutch ltoformed church, comer Fourth street an I Lafayette Place, half past seven "clock, I'. M. Aid iirnu a id Foreign Auti-Slavery Society-Church cor..ci Thompsou and Houston streets, half past seven r M VVi.DvtioiT, 11.?American Tract Society?Tabernacle, 10 o clock, A. Mi Uncial Peace Meeting?Wednesday, May Uth, four lock I". M. in the Pearl street church, between Broodway and Elm street. American Home .Missionary Society?Tabernacle, hall pa t 7 o'clock, P. M New York Colonization Society?MiUJle Dutch church, La!; past 7 o'clock, P. M. American Female Moral Huform Society?Houston s'.rtct church, half past 7 P. M. New York Committee of Vigilance?Church corner ol Leonard and Church streets, half past 7 o'clock, P. M. I'iiu hsdat, 1.1th.?American Bible Society?Tabernacle, 10 o'clock, A. .M. Evhibiuon of tho Tupils of tho Npw York Institution for the Instruction of the Deaf and Dumb?Tabernacl :, hall past 4 o'clock, P. M. American LJucatioa Society--laucrnaele, ball past 7 o'ciock. r. M. FaiPAv, 13:li.?American B. C. IT. M.?Tabernacle, 1C o'clock, I'. M. New >rU A l lomy of SacreJ Muiie?Tabernacle, hall pMt 7 o'clock, P. M. An CxntA Hkiuld will be published to-day nt three o'clock, containing the Organization und Fight in the Coiiunon Council. Also, The result ol the Great ilace between Boston and Fashion. Also, The Organization, Fights, and Iliots of the AntiSlavery Committee to destroy the Union. Great times these. The (Ireat Saturnalia.?A Day Fraught with (treat Kventa. This day will probably be one of the most exciting days that ever was known in the city ol New York within the mentor}' of man. The great race between Boston and Fashion, the assemblage of sev -ral great religious and other societies, and the swearing in of the new Common Council. It iiiY-ear.1, front affidavits that have been made in regard to the latter affair, that the loccfocos have been guilty of gross frauds in letting prisoners out of tail to \ ite at the late election. This, it is true, only puts thcin on a level with the whigs in their grot-e election frauds?but then it holds forth a terrible example to the whole community. It shows that one side is as deep in the mud ns the other is in the mire, and that both parties are steeped to the eyes in election frauds. This will cause the worst and most bitter feeling to exist when the two partics conic to meet in the City llall; nnd the probability is that there will be a row, and that the city will be disgraced. It is true, that so far as matters have as yet been developed, the evidence of the frauds of the locofccosat the last election, has been furnished solely by the testimony of convicts; but that docs not prove that these frauds have not taken place. On the contrary their testimony, nnd the manner in which they were used first by one side, nnd then by the other, only shows that both parties are in an Utter state of degradation and demoralization. Pipe-laying, bribery, conniption, false-swearing, hiring voter* to come from Philadelphia, cheating, lyrair, Swindling, cursing, fighting, letting convicts on! oi ;.ii! to vote, these are the characteristic* that eignnl ze both the great political parties in this city, in regard to their elections; some of the fatal fruits of which will doubtless be developed to-day. In the mean time, since the election, a tnon "trangc state of things has been going on, in relation to the steps that were to be taken by either side in regard to the organization of the new Board: club* have been formed, and drilled, and organized so n- to lie ready for any kind of rmsehief or riot, Mid the probability is that before the day is over the two parties will come to blows, in short no one can t*!l what the r. suit will be,although all fear the worst. 0:i the other hand, whilst this state of things is g ing on in the Common Council, and blows, and fraud, nr.d corruption, and demoralization, is prevailing among our politicians to the highest extent, a meeting of another strange and extraordinary character, will be going on in another part of the c:ty at the same time, having for its nvowod object the tl fso'ution of the Union. Yes, this dating luid higii-hauded measure will be actually discussed by u parcel of incendiaries openly nnd unblushingly promulgating their intentions, and deliberately going to work to pass resolutions and devise measures to erf'et their infamous object. Again, on still another hand, and at the same tiin ?, another important movement ingoing on close to ns, conducted by the skilful pickpockets, gamblers, nnd thimble rig men at the races on Long Island, to plunder nnd cheat, and rob every one whom they possibly can. Yet again, we shall have in this most extraordinary city, simultaneous with all these movements, an almost continuous assemblage of saints of various denominations, and holy men and women of all kinds praying, and preuching and, exhorting, and calling upon the Almighty to have mercy upon this .Treat mammoth city of iniquity, pluck its inhabitants as brands from the everlasting burning, an? save it from the fate of Sodom and Gomorrah. Truly this is a moat strange state of things; and it . .. j :_i _n imy ll 'avcu preserve our reason iinu Ruiur us nil m enfetv t!irough this great anniversary week. Tin: A njt.moN Convention kok the Dissolition or ru? Union.?This t?ody of saints, with Satan at their head and General Garrison at their heals, are xpectid to arrive this morning, in the Boston host, Last River. These amiable ultras have applied to the Mayor lor protection in the freedom of debate, and the right ol in ral treason. The Mayor replied that he could not answer for the populace, but advised them not to agitate the dissolution of the Union. If they let alone that subject, no ditFirulty would take place. The abolitionists have almost filled the cup "of public indignation to the brim. If they proceed much farther, we shall have terrible tinies Vast numbers of Southern people are attending the races, and if the abolitionists attempt any course hostile to the Union, no man ran answer for th- consequences. The Boston bo.it this morning, with Garrison, will be received at the wharf with great tdat. OrrxiNo or the New Coupon mo*.?The order of proceedings is this: The Mayor swears in the undisputed member* of each ward till he comes to the Sixth. Here the difficulty begins. 'Die w hig members will present themselves?but the .Mayor will refuse to swear them in, because they have not the proper certificate. What then i* to be done! Will the five sworn members of each decide! Will the Mayor decide! Will be go on to the next! M ill there be a mil**' Will tberc be a fight! Will the military be called out! Will " Col. Webb of the regular army'' thrash them all! The Mexican Loan.?'The "Courier Jr Enquirer" attempts to discredit the intelligence we recently published relative to the Mexican loan. We will see which cornea out nearest the fact in the end. (ft h > proe 'edings in both Boards of Ald<rmen, \c c., will bs found on the first page Flraf Act of tlic Or.-at 'torn!, llrllglous, and Ai I'll i: antlirophlr Annual Drama, held In the city of Xrvv Yoi'U.?The Fourteenth Amil* vrraary of I he Ktaratn'i Friend Society. 'li The tir.-i s-ene in the first act of this meat ini|>or. laiit ( il l momentous dratnit, was presented to the Xrw York public last night nl the Tabernacle. The kk immediate occasion vat the anniversary of that al most valuable body, the Seamen's Friend Society, " Captain Edward Ilubardson, President. w Although it is not a very usual occurrence to sec 13 that ennrmousjvid strangely constructed building,the i< Tabernacle, tilled during the tiret act of the great 1 Annual Religious Dranta in this city, yet last night the people of New York seemed to have waked up ? with a new feeling, and to have determined to be c' present at the opening scene, particularly lite ladies a ?consequently the Tabernacle, body and gallery, ? was quite full?every seat was occupied?half of m them by ladies, at least. And several extra seats h1 were provided for and tilled by young and beautiful jr women nil round and clow up to the Reporter's jX table?all of them handsomely dressed, and most attentive and anxious listeners from first to last. c< And all round the front row of the gallery semi circle, was one unbroken line of young and u well dressed women; and a most lovely picture they A presented. At the back of the speakers the whole tl of the orchestra seats were tilled with a very fine choir ' 1 of handsome young men and women, who rang u two or three pieces of music, in a most admirable |> and thrilling manner; particularly the cxhilirating ^ hymn sung just previous to the reading of the report j of the Executive Committee. On the platform was jf the Hon. Bcnj. F. Butler, Dr. Bethunc, and several lc i other distingtiished characters. The place much 0 better lighted than usual?better ventilated?all (j were able to obtain seats, although the place was a! quite lull; the accommodations for the reporters were most admirable?the readers and speakers were uu- t< dible und distinct, and altogether it was one of the ? most interesting occasions that have ever been pre- ci sented in this city. The following was, on this occasion, the v~ Oriibr of Exerci.sk* r 1. Voluntary on the Organ. 5. Prayer. 3. Music. 4. |)( Report of the Y.xecutivc Committee, by Rev. J. Spnulil- 0 ing. 6. Address, by Rev. Mr. Hew all of South Carolina. 6. Addrces. by Rev. <?co. W. Bcthuue of Philadelphia- r, 7. Collection." 8. Music. 9. Address by lion. B. F. Hut- a ler ??!' New York. 10. Benediction. ' |. The Report of the Executive Committee, which was read l>y the Rev, 1. Sp.ui.m\a,stated that Eng- 11 laud and America had joined hand in hand in the "J great object which this Society set before V t'i Neither were any sectarian distinctions known by a, the Directors. In concert with the British Society, r this association had sustained a Chaplain at Cron- j>. stadt, Sidney,.New South Wales, and Cape of (iood ci Hope. Additional aid had been rendered to the ci station at Amsterdam, in Holland, which is under 'I the direction of the Consistory of the Dutch Re- c< formed Church. With the Glavgovy Association a friendly correspondence had been maintained. A sta- p* lion had been formed at Gottenburgh,iuid a Chaplain ? had been sent to Havre, in France. On the lOrhof 0f March a Chaplain sailed from New York for Ho- th henloe, in the Sandwich Islands, ill Rio de .la- y< neiro New Orleans, Mobile, Charleston, Savan- w nah. Alexandria, Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York. Providence, New Bedford, Salem, Portland. "P and other places, stations for preaching the gospel of to the seaman had been established and had been m greatly blessed. During the past vcar there had >,ji been subscribed $7,7(52 82 cents?for the general in purposes of the society $13,009 7 cents, making th a total of $20,861 89 cents, exceeding the amount ha contributed hist year, $10,153 61 cents. The cor- {'< nerstone of the new sailors' home in New York. . which WMlaid on the 1Mb of October, has been ^ eompjeted, and is now in successful operation.? ,. j Within four years, according to past experience, < | thi* establishment would have accommodated ItiOOO wi sailors, who would have saved $60,000, one thou- ca sand of them would have been strictly temperate, wl and six hundred of them would be in heart and in Dt' life the followers of the Lamb. The whole expense hu of erecting und finishing this " Sailor's Home," in- P ' eluding the cost of the lot on which it was built, has ,j* been $10,000. On those who appreciated the iin- 0f portance of such an undertaking, the directors must p<; rely for $15l000 to meet their present liabilities. To tin the ladies of New York, Brooklyn, Orange county, by New Rochelle, Bushwick, and other places, the Hi- w' rectors were bound to express their most grateful J'1 acknowledgements. ' God bless the ladies 1" said , 1 . .iu. u- I.U Wi_ i.?i ? i.:- 3|?I- ,t. I .4 annul, rao Mir. iuivi inn ||uu Mil 111* IUIIUW 111 II1C I Sailor'ts Home, " thanks to the ladies for their kind- I n? new !" and he spoke the honest feelings of a thou- fie sand hearts. There were now at least six hundred to pious sen captains and more than tea times that th number of praying sailors. Five thousand seamen is had during the past year joined the New York Ma- aT: rine Temperance Society, and there were the most f' cheering evidences that the Soriety had been bles- ' sed in being made the means of bring many aea- jn men to the " truth ns it is in Jesus." il? The K*v. Mr. Hew all of South Carolina, wac then in. to troduccd, and spoke us follows:? no Mr. President,?Perhaps in the w hole course of my life of ? I mean of uiy ministerial life?have I understood more wt fulls the imiKii t&nce ot the following passage of Scripture, ov " The fear of man bringeth a snare. I understand it now thi expressly. It is almost u sin, and certainly s shame, that op one grown grey in the ministerial service should be un; on dcr any circumstances intimidated. But a time ofjeopard- to l ntiou lias seized me, that has produced u palpitation, and tin that might induce frustration. Is is one thing, Sir, to take all a scat in your closet, and in the retirement to string toge- m? ther jour reflections in consccutise order, nn:l it is an- to other to rise before an audience like this, and to shape and In; form these reflections into words) and many may do the of former who would tie unable to do the latter. My idea Iv on this subject has been graphically expressed by Cowpcr an in these lines:? de ' Sometimes we think we could a speech produce mt Much to the pui'|>oi>e, if our tongue were loose, ah Out when we try it die* upon the lip bil Faint as a chicken's note that hath the pip." let The Committee of Arrangements will bear me witness that M I consented very reluctantly to appear before you, but m" when I found a difficulty in getting oil I desired to lend the '"Cl way, to apjiear in front. I w as illy prepared to act the part ofa Ruth" nfter site* reapers as these, and you know, sir, '? the "best wine" should be kept to the last. I can distinctly Pj? recollect when sailors were sent a drift not only upon the ? high seas, but also from charity if not from the church: hut lrs thanks he to Ood this day has gone by. A short time ago I on made a short voyage from Charleston to Baltimore, and I "" observed that the captain was a Christum, nud that several of the sailors were Christians also. And that was n hnppy cr-w, we h id a southern bree/e and swept smoothly over " 1 the ocean ; and on the Sabbath we all collected on the '"V qunrter deck, and there w e worshippist Ood. Time was I"1 there was no home for the sailor but the forcastlc: now, w< Messed he Ood, they hare another castle in this City of P* New York. ! visited this castle this afternoon; 1 saw there a" the reading room,the religious new spajMirs.religious books, tad the Bible, that glorious book. 1 saw also their J"' comfortable lodging rooms, and my heart rejoiced to see it. 1 saw , too. the place w here their provisions were pre- 'll pared, and better bread, sir, Herri VicToan herself need *r' not desire to eat. Every thing there was neat, every ,nl thing comfortable. I have regarde 1 sailors, sir, as the *a.. link which connects shore with shore, continent to contincnt, and world to world. I recollect a riddle which I '"!] knew w hen I w as n liov, which said, " The most used ami least thought of," and i have sometimes thought thisc luss "u of the community sailors I moan?were of the most use P" bu* least thought of. We are. however, waking up to this subject?perhaps we are not quite awake vet, but therenod is not far distant w hen wo shall he. Who could lis- 'J" ten to the tacts detailed in the report, and doctrines j ut forth in it, without expecting this. National distinctions vai seem to be lost. Denominations ol distinctions also are lost; and this reminds me of a fact which occurred near I the tiorders of Canada, during the last war. There was a I rump meeting.ami British and American soldiera were both I ^ Th ..? n nJe. mln '- ! . lof r>- i i->- " I"" """l,lrm "'"i red coats wore Rt one site, and Mao coats nt the other. The Wl rrvlcri rommrarrd mid the Him.* was rra I Iw lien some of tlic re I coats pressed among the blue nnd blue pressed m among the red, nnd very shortly tho pole was thrown mi dow u entirely, and blue and rad coat* mingled together ar like kindred drops. It is delightful to think that the J)? watchmen on the walla of /Ion, sen with oneojreover the whole world. Denominational diktinctiona aught to "r be last In an enterprise like thia, and I hope the period is not far divtmt when ever* ship shall be a little Hetlicl, I'1 hjmnsof prai?e shall resound from every ahip. Where, * iuatea.lof pointing hostile cannon at each other, captains and sailors shall hail each other a* brethren in the Lord, sailing on the voyage to the port of endless day. I visited the Stephen Whitney, and was much interested by every thing I saw . In a conversation w ith the mate, I question- w e l him relatiTe to the danger of crossing the ocean. He ' replied there was none, or very little if they minded the ?J three l.'s, i was noX aware that aailors hud thru ?' L t in their alphabet, nnd therefore ask ad what he meant ' He said the first I. w as for " Lead," the second for "Lati- K1 tude, the third for ' Look Out." I underatand, now, said ' I the first is for sounding!, the second to enable you to ascertain your position, and the third to discover objects j" which may be ahead to avoid coming in contact with them. ,f I he hureh is a ?hip--it is on tlie ocean w ith all sail m' ?pi. a ith ^ gale Mou ing from the bovversof bliss?and J"? never del the good[shipmore w ith greater rapidity or ma- hl j J '" ' **, , * ,l'1 'r*d to obtain soundings, but, trl like mint Pau w ho once also ? ,r 1, | fiiund there w as no * bottom, and. like him, ^cried- ?>, th, Arvxh . n thp th depth O. the depth As for latitude, we are not far KT from the la-.d of Beulah, and we are alt looking out for the ?'? breakers of infidelity and the racks of immorality Infidel- rv ity presents itselt in a thousand shapes nB,t form', h,|t ,h<> identity ot its nature is not changed-it still flow s Vrom the til one 'oitrce and terminates in the one general issue. o,?. fri fact alluded to in the rrpoit both pleased and delighted mf Tl It was, that the lailies had entered into the spirit of thia >< fyeat work ; and it delighted me the more, tweausr ? hm *i .tdieaundertaka they alway accomplish. Although we,k is thes areaniineofatrength to any cause-.andthis reminded k mo'forcibly oltlinae beautiful lines of the poet Montgome. H ry ? ''' C reation's master-piece, a breath of (iod, a Raj of his glory, quickened at his nod. Immortal man came ne*t, divinely grand, t Morions aud |>erfcct from his maker's hand; Last, softly beautiful at music flows I Ar.frlie woman into balnf rots'" i t surtly if both male* and females, iniu.sUis and ah ristrians, all members of churches engage in this cause, mint succeed?it Inevitably will succeed. I mow, sir at this excellent retort be adottrl and printed, undo ,e directions of tlie Executive Committee. A do pled unamoutly. The H ..8. Dr. PrirtV\r, ol Philadelphia. was then troduce I to the meeting un.1 spoke as folio a*:?Mr iiainuan, and l.adjes and Ocntlrmrn?I think my friem Uo litis just ant down. Coi l think l ean call Msn such, [though 1 have nes er hear I hint bciote?has bee-u somehat mistaken ? i'en h3 spoke disparagingly in the beginiltg, of.w h5l w e found to be so ((nod. Perhaps I ran tell y on rhy he promised us the good n ine a' the lost?remem er] 1 am not resjousible for the fulfilment -f that pro lisr?I nm not at the lust; you know that the chief Atit.'r i y et to comtf (ili-eat laughter and applause.) \t'r un pt, sir, to congratulate ourselves on the success of any ood coure in which we may lie engaged, and w hich wt real the moment nlvocatinjf, butit Is r??ll_v P. privilngi > cougratulate oursclv ts this night ou the success ol t/n'i Icssv.l Cdiue. As aproofof what 1 say, (tor 1 think it very one's duty to communicate his j>ortinii of good r a s,l I msv tell y ou tliut before 1 left home I sent to out ood rhuiiloln of the Bethel Chanel of Philadelphia, and ike.l what good intelligence he bad to send to this leetiug, an J lie inform ad Hit hi reply, that during tin a*t year One hundred and fifty sailors have been convertI, and nil united with christian churches, through the islrunieutalily of the Seamen's Bethel in that city.? uiong this number there was one of very intcmp-iYati abits, tvho sat beneath the pulnit, and was familiarly tiled the" Father of the Sailors. It pleased God, tic, to invert his heart. He has jirtftssod tnd rdligion of Jesus id Is now walking in bis right mind, a devoted and pray, ig christian Vet he had bee.t for seventy-five years a iekud drunkard, and should he live till Oct" he will be'-W mong thu rest uuitud to the church there w as one who i already studying for the ministry, who bad received le rudiments, at least, of u very linerai education, but ha < ikon to the K< a for reasons not stated to me, but now is isiious of gathering up the fragments of his lost opportnities, and is pursuing his studies in order to become a reacher to those snilers amongst whom lie had lived in is wickedness Several others nrb alio similarly enaged. TherC Sre several thinirs. sir. connected' with our course which should 1 think strongly recommend it ) the hearts or nil christian people. As has been beatiti illy said in the Report, our Master found his early folnvers and friends among those who were seamen, though 11 an inland sen. The apostles were preachers of rightoutness,and ) am sure that in the conversion of seamen we ball attain an " apostolical succession" which w e thai: II lovu, because they will go nbrond as the missionaiics f Christ, like those whom the Savior chosh. But then one* thing connected \t ith your scheme full of intetesl > ray Muni?that is the osiablishmcnt of those foreign haplancies of yours. It has often been observed, that othiiig teuds so much to break dow n the restraints ot onscieuce, or to lower those even who have been well lught iu the paths of vice, As the consciousness of being rangsrs In any land. Afnr from the influence, the nice,and even the light or knowledge of those who know lem, it is a common remark, whieli 1 have myself often eard when in the West Indies, by sons of Christian olhceenrers, and in the hearing of men who were professors f religion, hut had scarcely a vestige of religion nlxnit tent, that when they crossed the Bahama Bank they left - ligion behind them. Why ? Because tlioy entered on sphere when all the influence which had formerr sustained them was ahseut. Is not this cmpha. cally true of our seamen? And is it not true of lem and of our travellers abroad, that they base abanDtied themselves to a dissipation, which has often lamed the nnttnns of dVen heathen lands I But intrnluce it* seamen to the holy w orship of the sabbath dav?to the ssoriutionsof Christianity, and all the hallowed influenes of religion ; bring to them the christian minister of race, itrtvers spot where they set their feet, and you ast around them a restraining influence w hose potency anuot be too highlv appreciated. I speak with feeling oh lis subject, sir. It has been in trty lot to w ander iu juntrici where the sabbath is almost unknow u, and fristianily so darkened, that her features wore hardly to .- recognized. And what n comfort it wnsto hear the gos 1 preached in those lauds, cvea though it were with hat we would perhaps call lukrwarmness, by minister! the Church of England, who had liuou sent to exhibit ic truth to the |hioi- seamen! When in Savannah some tars ago, I asked if there w as no Bethel flag there, and as tola there was, and with the assistance of a good Cnpiu Harding who was there, w e had it hoisted at the marttad of a vessel, and every sabbath we held service, ad the influence of good was soon c\ ident. An instance the attachment aw akened to our religious worship in the indsof the sailors may bo mentioned. I exchanged pulls on one occasion with the pastor of one of the churches the city, and was much surprised on observing some irtv or forty sailors enter and take their seats. Thar d found that a strange minister was to address them, but aring where I was they had followed ine, preferring to ar their own preacher. There w as n chorm in that ird "our" which they all felt and acknowledged, and at explained in a great measure the success of these Uethcls." On another occasion I preached on board tbo L,ady of the Lake," a Scotch ship, the deck oi w hich is admirably fitted up fjr the occasion. Many landsmen mc and haa places givan them by some of the sailor' to manned the rigging nnd clustered around inv head, fore the commencement of the ser vices a long seaman, I a worlliv-lOiiKing leilow, out particularly long, lor I member he reminded me of " Long Tom Coffin," and if guested right lie was probably from the same quarter, lughter) but he came up to mc aad asked if lie and some his messmates might not form a choir and sing the alms ; of course 1 nsscntcd, and a very respectable choir py made I assure you. (Laughter anil applause.! To sure they sang in rather a peculiar fashion, but yet ith a great ileal of unction. I preached from e text?" This is none other than the house ot id. and this is the gate of hoaven1" And vvlicn spoke of the privilege of worshipping in that beauul temple, ami compared the blue vault of Heaven, id all the magnificent scenery aronnd, with the insignianceofthe ]?ior architecture of man's genius?the fair's eve lookod up as many others among them, and were unktul that they were so provided for. And sir, thure a very intimate connection between mercv to the body, id mercy to the soul. All the Lord's miracles were morful?none of them were bestowed in wrath. And heace. introduced the figures of his beautiful parables, as illusstive of the benefits to the liodv?the pnrable of the heal* g of the leper, was typical ol the cleansing of the soul: e opening the i yes of the blind shadowed forth the light the understanding, and so on. Aad thus, by his kindss to the body, he won tho way to the hearts and souls those who heard him; and thus the Savior of sinners is ul way s know n as the good physician. We must not erlook the powerful close of the tIAtli chapter of Mat w , w here it is stated that w e shall be tried, not for thi* inion ortliat opinion, as an opiuion,liut as to the fruitsol r fnith. Have we fed the hungry?have we given drink the thirsty?have w e clothed tlie naked?havewe visited isow ho aic in prison t And, sir,in tha sailor's home you do these, even the last; for you do not neglect the inestiible blessing of visiting the prisoner. You there and ihmn preach the gospel, not from uny pragmatical feel, { to advance this or assail that doctrine, but from love kindness?w hich kindness of foaling is most particular manifested to the heart of the sailor, by gifts to his liods d kindly entreaties. 1 do not, then, therefore, sir.wonr at your success. (Jod bless yout Sailor's Home. And ly it advance in everv way, and its benefits be ever lindantly inrreased. (Ilere* he paused.) I see by the 1 containing the order of exercises before me, that a col-1ion is to be taken up u* the close of my speech, and 1 nm reminded that the time allotted to me Kir my re. irks has expired, 1 will therefore simply tell you an anlote in relation to my poor labors among the sailors? 1 love to revert to them, sir. 1 would rather preach seamen, sir, than to any congregation that I ever pached before, except the jHior slaves of the south. One my practices, sir,was to provide for my poor sailors, good icts and Imoks, and distribute them amongst them. Well, e ship after another went to sea, and took away tracts til 1 found that my siock was exhausted. I then was nut to send to Iho nearest point, Charleston; w ith my n money as liefore; but 1 thought that they might pcrps be considered of more value If the sailors paid for I'm themselves; so at my next preaching 1 told 'cm in n lin manner how the case stood, and llist as the tracts tp to go to sailors, that would but lie right if the sailors id for them. 1 told them, however, that Ihev might do they chose. And I then put my hat on the capstan; and tlic'elose of the benediction. on taking up the cap, 1 indflSiait; anil this from a group of some forty or ly sailors. (Applause). Anil there was one sailor orally a tar ; he was nothing else but tarj (laughr), he came rollng up, and fishing his hands to his pockets, he pulled out two cents. "There, parson," is he, "that's all the money 1 brought with me from vcrpool, besides my jack knife and tobacco 1k>\; (laughr:) but I shall see you again; to-morrow I shall be paid . Well, to-morrow enme and Jack called on me at my anling house, and he next enquired to find me out, and id mr f 1,00; (Applause;) and this ma le over fi'JO I thus t, and w ith this 1 bought a stock of tracts and books, put i in oiule r the charge of a prudent mxn ; ami this laid the .nidation of a tract society inSav anah, which exists to this v, I believe. (Applause.) Now here we see thBt the ilors are Milling to help themselves: nod shall we not io help them I Let us do so in good earnest, and ere is no knowing what heneCt we may reap reufter if we cultivate the field early in this way. e hear much said, sir, about the importance paying duties to protect various interests; and it is ise to per duties that will protect our commerce. We not hesitate to pay thesa duties cheerfully ; and how uch do we not owe to the fidelity and the 7ealof these srinrrs, who at e the very life-springs of our commerce ; id therefore I trust that all here will feel themselves >undto pay a small duty Into this treasury for their bcuc. . It is due to the commerce?it is due to the cause we are igaged in?it is due to the sailors themselves, us sailors, r what they have done for all of us. Ifvvrgiveon this iuciplc we should give liberally. But I hope the time ill come w hen all those barriers to free and unrestricted tcroursa between the nations of the earth will tie bropii down. 1 hope all the |>etty narrow ness w hich is noweking to make notions independent of each other w ill be iperseded by a wise exchange of those blessings hicli are" scattered over the u-hult earth by u w ise id bountiful Providence, may be enjoyed \>y all in le common love; and that all alike freely may partake ' the common bounty of the whole earth. (Applause.) tve w e not seen how lilvertv and commerce have nlwava >ne forth together in the history of the earth. We had

first In Holland, then in Kngland;nnd lastly in our own eased country, sir. Commerce has always been tnken >ld of by the free, and it will 1* free at last. And only t us then begin this mighty influence politically and orally?if we ran separate politics from morals, and thus ihani'e the value and imjxirtance of the sailor nnd of all t interests, (Applause) What are vour bibles and your acts and missionaries sent out in ships to the heathen ortb, sir, if the sailors who take them there rondtirl em selves like devils on their shores. Pursue this est work, then, in the right ship, so that Chrisinity ami puritv shall follow in the wake of eve. ship?convert the darkness of their career into luminous path to light the way to glory?rest not leverv sailor be converted into a Christian, and the ight of every bark be salvation. (tlreat applause.)? hen give, as you love the cause of freedom,-give,as >u love the cause of truth-give as you love America? ve as you love the world,?lor these sailors ; for they il W ho bind the whole world together. (Loud applause.) nd I shall be pleated, if my remarks shall have such an feet, ?? w ill enable this society to wipe off the small bt. which was mentioned by your secre'arv; and then feording lo my friend's promise, who spoke first, affrr plates cleared awny, you shall have the wine. A liberal collection wna then taken up. while the r?an played. 1 * Hon flrsjvwis f Btuis then rose and addressed the meeting:?1 can |iromiu you, said he, that i will I furnish you with anv intoxicating drinks, notwithstai ing ? lin: lini been sold of me. (A latiglt.) What I hi to ofT. r will indeetl be like that which my uaineiake ga to Pharaofi, and witirli was next akin, ft ii skid, tori water; unit if 1 do throw cold w ater on what ha* In sad. I trust you will excuse me on account of the gr lunula! ity of cold water in thr-e days?especially aino -.ailots. Indeed, Mr, Praaidant, if I didtt't knew >ou to a very honest ana rincere man, 1 would almost lind fa with you, because only on this morning you and the S relarv asked me to appear here to-night, which I wast more unwilling to do, as I w oi to suppl) the place of c who would indeed have supplied tou with w ine up the less*'?the Rev. Mr. Kirk?out t was w illing, after t o play "jack at the pinch"?tor Jack-tar. (A laug And when there were, as 1 knew, seventy -four's in ! fleet, 1 wit# ready enough to act as a tender, I knew that in those gallant victories gait on our shores and lukel, galleys Gild ?ur!-brig? 1 something to do as well as great tliips, with the trium (Applause.) Mr. President, tho praises of Commerce?1 benefits which she has conferred upon the world, are w understood in this community. Perhaps of all other in ences the influence of commerce has most to do w ith i stability of this Uuion. From the earliest days the prai of commerce have been celebrated by poets, historiu and orators. We rend with en'iiusiasm, even litis late day, of the ancient glories of T; and Carthage?the groat marts of antiquity? O noa and Venice, the great commercial cmporiu of the midile ager?and of Amsterdam and London, t all their iinp>eria) greatness?and of Liverpool end N York, the praises are said or sung in atl our streets. I until withiu the last ten or twenty yesrs what was di for our poor seaman I Was he regarded ut all as a uiau man destined to an unuuding eternity and all its dread tributions ' Was not his moral and intellectual nat and its wants altogether overlooked, nnd w as he not gardej as a more animal?fcoi for powder?and asouev preferred death to defeat?and wns ready to be sa fired in obedience to the word of rommai llow g.catly the whole Christian woild is indebted sailors this repott has shown, and as it has hecut.au the report, and by thoae gentlemen w-ho have precei me, tiie author of ChrisLanity allowed the estimate put upon the character of this class, when he chose his disciples, who were to teach and promulgate his d trinea, who ware to confute the philosophy of nnri Greece, and to brave tho power of imperial Rome, sev? persons who followed the occupation of fi?hermer Nintmpn in tin* inland boa of Galilee. It must have hi something more than fancy which led Jesus of Na/.ar to choose tHfe pilot of tke'Oalilcdan lake a*; the hem liis apostles, who were to subdue and overthrow the established religions of the world. That should select una from that occupation may hi been induced from the fact that that occupation some considerable influence in producing that|hardy,dai less, persevering character which was so requisite 1 hat post, and which hnd endowed the apostle Peter w that fearlessness, that devotbdness, that noble geoeros that frankness, that readiness to obey all the comma nnd behests of our Saviour, w hich "so eminently dlsi guisheJ him. It was because this employment seems to get and foster all these qualities, which titled them so e nently forthehnrdy soldiers of the cross when they enl ed under the banners of the Captain of salvation. Snih of all other men when brought under the influence of truth, are the most accessible and embrace it with the ir sincerity, when the heart is not seared and harder They hold converse with nature in her most beautiful i majeiticrforms, they arc familiar with the mighty wo of the Creator, they have before them constantly in mighty expanse of waters, the noblest image of ttieDc they ore accustomed to dangers not know n on shore, i they are the most ready to recognise the superintend care of providence, and to ascribe their rescue to its ci In truth, I consider even the common sailor, instead c lost and hopeless chnrnctrr, eminently prepared to rece the benign influence of religion; and w hen he doe* i brace that rekgion lie becomes one of the mutt acti zealous, iisefhl, and successful ministers in the sphere which he labors. Sir, institutions and societies of this tare are the crowning glories of this age, nnd I look l ward with much gratitude to the influence which sue! fociely as this must exercise, and the efficient sen which converted men like these w ill Pender, whether missionaries or assistants to missionaries, or in any otl w ay or manner, to the rausc and glory of Ood. Tli same societies, sir,are adopting those measures most t culate.l to ameliorate nnd elevate his condition, and make liirn a useful member of society. 1 now speak p ticularl v of that establishment to which the report has luded, because among the wonders of the times in whl we live is the fact that these efforts cannot he made, i these establishments opened,without encountering the i position of those wlio consider themselves interested in tablishmcnti of an opposite character and tendon (Applause.) 1 speak Inot now of all the propriet of establishments apparently interested in opposing th ?indiscriminate censure is always wrong. Some of th establishments do not inflict any injury on the sailor, c are safe homes for him. 1 am how ever persuaded that i prejudice, for prejudice it is, is founded entirely in a in apprehension of the characters of the founders and I system upon which it is to be 'conducted. The keen of respectable boarding houses for the reception of rail< have nothing whatever to fear;'they ought to hail its tnblishment as a means of aw nkening the sailors to t character and method of conducting those houses wh< tliev have mnnv of them hitherto taken refuge. Th< which are conducted as peaceful, lionost, and temper sailors'boarding houses, will always be supjiorted ; tli w ill receive more benefit from the establishment of l! institutions. 1 am however not verv sorry that this fe ir.g has existed. I am sat so sorry tfiat this has led to t demonstration of feeliug which has been evinced public meetings and discussion. Sir, publicity and i quiry is what you want. Publicity ami inquiry will mon'stratc the usefulness and absolute indiipensability of an institution like this. It requires discussion, sir, bring out its claims and establish its merits, which v eventually be recognised by all. You have, sir, nothi to fear fro'm a good lookout h"ing kept, and rou ought K.. Il.nnlff.,1 f...- ,..-1. vmilonro t< uili cl.?k- th.t ill no pira/ieal craft, but an houcst vcsiel, frcigh with charity, benevolence end religion, and that it will an a?si*tant to all disposed to rig a similar craft, t freight her with a similar rnrgo, and sail on the same ta Sir, whatever that op|>osition is which has been ma however it was intended, and however it has impeded the present your progress, it will not, it annot indict s serious injury. It will only, sir, malta more apparent I impm tancc of the society, and the benefit of the effc w hich it Ixith has made and is making. And ran there a more important object presented to the consideration the philosopher?of the christian?than the elevation the common sailor? 1 am sure that they who medit upou this great subject properly, and consider it in its important bearings, must conclude that of the classes of men with which America has to do a nation, there is scarcely one whose intellectual, rooi and religious cultivation demands more constant vi lance and sedulous care than those of the sailor. T American sailor has carried the stripes and the star, the farthest corner of the earth?there's not a sea?nf cliine?not a speck of country where the American f has not been known and known favorably too, by the strumentality of the sailor. He also carries \\ ith t flag across the sea those qualities of mind and heart, t that k now ledge to those on the other side of the Atlnn to let them know w e areprrpnred to cope with them in ti encounter; and that when it becomes necessary we ? inee; them on the ocean as we have met them before, n prove our descent from the true Saxon blood with t sternness and determination, that nothing but death i subdue. Though I sincerely hope and trust in Ood; i pray that the day is far dis'.aht?that it may never beeo necessary that we who speak the same Saxon langua spring from the same Saxon blood; we common sons SajrenJom; I thank Thomas Carlylc for that word saw it for the first time but this afternoon: that we si be engaged in no other strife than who snull tend fo the blessings nf the common Bible, and of that cliris nity in which Shakspearc and Milton were bred, and which Washington, Frankliu, and other exempli christians were brought up. A beautilul hymn was sung by the beautiful girls of choir, a benediction given, and the meeting closed. Kemovaj.x from Office.?No doubt now exi but that a general removal will take place in all Custom Houses and Post Offices throughout ' country. Captain Tyler has shown the fire of fleet at Inst. This is the only way to give nerve, respeetabili and popularity to his ndininisiration. We del milk and water?the public detests milk and wate the Anglo-American race detests inilk and wal What then do we like? Pure water?pure mill pure wine?pure brandy?or pure piety?and al proper quantity for medicinal purposes. The I,ions ok the city for this week.?Ami the remarkable lions of this city during this we will be the Hon. Tom Mar-hall, the horses Bos and Fashion, the Nestoriun Bishop, old Col. Jo! son, with his white hat, the missionaries front Ch and the Sandwich Islands, the new Common Co ril, the abolition meeting to dissolve the Uni and probably the rascals who get it up, especic if they ure ridden on u rail. Avoid the Park to-iuy.?All the drunken clt in the tawn will be emptied in tho Park to-da; and there will be a great riot. Keep out of hart way. A word ok ADVICE to THE PaRSO.NH. ? Let nil parsons now in tins city tor one week at least, dravor to are if they can't practice a little linniil and good breeding. < Jenernlly they are among most haughty, overheating, disagreeable, repuhu and vulgar claw of our citizen*. Let thent ev lnorning read on" or two chapter* in the Hihle, t those who indulge the beastly practice of rhewi wash out their dirty mouth* and teeth, put 011 a Hpfctnble appearance, undsec if they cannot av tobacco and act like gentlemen for one day t how. Hkwaki: or PicuriKKXTS.?Take care of y pocket*. There arc 1000 gambler*, pickpoeki and other fhtcalim if induttrit in town. They at all public places and meetings?in the churchthe horse race?in the convention?attheconvc c\r?everywhere?like their father the devil 1 no money in thy purse to-day. lago who advi 1 thee to put money in thy purse on such a day, > [ a pickpocket. Keep one hand on your pocketother on your wntrh?and an eye on Satan, lenv your *oul t > your angelic guardian. AnoTHtn HgrAtt.?l here has be *11 anutut i br, in the canal near Syracua* )o> The Great Match Kace?The heath Again* i"1* the Worth. |vp The great rice between Boston and Fashion, nni '1' comes off thi.-> day, at the Union Course. Long ^|||^ ra. Island, at one o'clock. Thousands upon thousand! ^ "g will he there to ace it, and thousands of dollars will ulj, change hands oil the result. As matter of uiteresi ec- to those who interest themselves iti the contest, wt Jj? present the following brief description of the horses, Ma. >on with their performances, fee *? >11. Boston.?This horse was fouled in Henrico coun- over >li.' ty, \ a.,in 1333, and was bred by John Wickham, ,om for Esq. of Hichinond, Va. He is, consequently, nine l'lf> f !tu' ytars old at the present time. He w as got hy th< darin ph. celebrated horse Timoleon, out of Robin Brown'* eons< dam.by Ball's Flonzel, her dam by Imported Alder- mod" Ru- man, out of a mare by Imported Clockfaat, &c. He who "'e was sold hy Mr. Wickhuui, at two years old, lo fleet? "uii Nathaniel Hives, of Richmond, Va., for 8*00, and I At ut was trained in 1836 and *7, by Capt. John Belcher. ^at" who was in Col. Johnson's stables. .Since the w?s us* spring campaign of 1833, he his been trained by Ar- rell. "'v timr Taylor, and ridden by Gil Patrick. In May, m^' But 1S3R, after the first heat of his four mile rare agaiast r0*w' Decatur and Vashti, at Trenton, which he won, pron re- lie was sold to Mr. James Long, of Washington 7* city, for 812,000, and half the purse then won of "{jj" rho 81090; and he is si ill owned hy that gentleman, lirei pri* and Col. Johnson. In his first race at Broad Rock, auA. u\g Va.,April 20,1836sweepstakes,mile heals,then three ('Uy| i in years old, he bolted on the first heat, when run- EjccI fhi nin8 ahead, 'and 1st the race, fchnce tli-n lie mgh for has won one two mile race, eight three miles, and "nt taken purses at twenty six four mile heat*. He has ral started thirty eight times, and won thirty fiv races 1 ?r in all. He Io9t u [two;mile match at Petersburg. eth Va., April 16th, 1639, being off his foot, and beaten 1by Portsmouth. He was nlso distanced by John he Blount andFashion.at Camden,N. J., Oct. 2d, 1811, ' ?ve four mile heats, in 7 12. Blount broke down in ^u#l( ITlt. the second heat, which was won by his present com- mt,nt for petitor Fashion in 7 48. Boston dead amiss and jtiec i{'!1 unable to run a mile under 2. 10. The purses taken tv of n?t? by him since he has been on the turf, amount to of th be- ? 1^.500; it addition to which, he stood at Chester- year mi- field, Va., in the spring of 1841, and produced ?1,- ?r th 200, from 42 mares, at $100 each, thus making his nioui t],,'. winnings and earnings amount to th? enormous half lost sum of #53,700. From the long cherished opfaion? f"c, < ?n!i sportsmen and others, who have written on the rk? economy of the horse, the fact of his standing last cous< i\y* spring produced doubts as to his ability to contend jiid in the race, but having won four four mile purses to tin infi> since, it appears that there is not much ground for , RV ire. forgi ,f a the opinion. h>chpRe run the race against Sir ordei ive Charles and llenrv, the second season after he had w M' been used for th- same purpose. The practice in ' in England, with but one or two exceptions, has been tre t never to run a horse after lie has been kept up a seaa a son. Boston is a chestnut, with white stockings on Mr both hind feet, and a white "ratch" down his face, her which marks were partially peculiar to the celebra- win'i <*< ted Flying Childcrs, and Barley Arabian, of ancient ^ lJ to renown. In many respects he resembles th-British Firei '?! - Phenomenon Ilarkaway.and in some of his'peculiar- ',0 (lil iCj," ities, that of the celebrated American Eclipse. lie nor is a little over 15J hands high, and although under 0?\ the standard, yet to the eye appears to be a IargBy. sized horse. His shoulders are low but strong, with ?5" barrel rather flat than otherwise, but well ribbed, csc and back bone presenting great strength. His legs ^ l!lJ are as free from blemish as when thr-e years old.? lie is anything but a beauty, his neck and head be- _ he ing ill shaped, and hindquarters "rum un's to look erl at, but great un's to go.'' In running, he gatli- L. Si )r? ers on his hind legs, and is, then-fore, great in conn cs- heavy ground. His inovcitient is the same as that (;hnr he of Ariel and Eclipse, a short and a long jump, ? ?rc which might be technically tprmcd the Kan- Wl" giroo style. In a word, he combines the great re- 1 . quisites?depth of chest, powerful loins, thighs and j tW hfj hocks?that produce the essentials of speed, strength, i st S( ei- endurance, and ability to carry weight. He runs on j 7th ii hr his courage, and is never ridden with spurs. , j- jby Fashion was foaled on the farm of William (Jib- I en- bona, of Madison, Morris county, N. J., on the 26th ' days dl" of April, 1837, and is now five years old. fhe wa? tlte < J" got by Mr. Livingston's imported Trustee, out of the jVj celebrated mare Bonnets-o'-Blue, by Sir Charles; I> and she out of Reality, considered by judgeR as one as tli to of the be t racers of her day, front the stock ol Sir un(je ur? Archy. Trustee was imported to this country by p tej MeRsrs. Stockton, Ogden and Corbin. Fashion ia ii 1 rot I be flossy satin-coated chestnut with a star and a ring of by it ind white above the coronet of her le;t hind foot. O.i , her right quarter she is marked with three dark spots for considered evidence of great blood. She is about * ^ 15j hands higlt, elevated on the withers, thin head , and neck, with legs well turned, fine Bhaped shotil- den i >rt? der and a full and capacious chest. Her loins arc twer be well arched and supported, and although strong j)av, of built in her shoulders, yet jmssesses the same grey of hound fatluou oi Boston in muscular development ut*' ol her quarters, thighs and cask ins. She has been a,j trained by Samuel Laird, of Colt's Neck, X. J., and , always ridden by his son Joseph. She is the proper- pi*vi al tv of Mr. Gibbons, of New Jersey, and may lie cm- Pole igjl piratically classified as " tho northern" horse. She H(,|l0 he runs with a long rating stroke, gathers well and with _. . i to great ease, and requires to be rode with a loose rein. Viae [l" ller first race was in the fall of 18-10, at Camden, V3* where she run the two mile heats for a purse of #800, M heating Amelia Prieetniaii in the inud. She has tjlt. ^ since run three two mile heats, two three miles and Or one four, in the latter ol which she brat John Blount r0i*' my in the second heat and distanced Boston in the first, bertl -an Her last race is among the best in point of time ever sail ( ?d run in this country. The only race lost was when ,i , bat she was beaten by Tyler, two tnile heats, at Camden, ' ran in the spring of 1841. after winning the second lieat. tl0n 'nr Tyler won the third end fourth heats, in the last of which she was second, having beaten Newton, who Be "0f won the first, nndTeleniachua. In the tour mile race fr0m ; i at Camden, when she beat Boston and John Blount, lmil the first mile of the first heat was run by her in 2 m.; rth second, 1m. 53s.; third, 1m. 48s.; fourth, 2jm.? whole heat, 7ni. 42a. Second heat, 7m. 48s. The took in second mile of the second heat was run in lm. 47s. lrj Memoranda ok tiie Race between Eciji-re crac the ami Henry.?For reference we give the following , memoranda of this memorable race:?It was run on Tuesday, May 27th, 1823, over the Union Course, ists for a purse of #20.000 aside, #3000 forfeit. Henry, the owned by Col. Johnson, won the first heat by nearly (h,, a lencth, in 7m. 37s. Eclipse, owned by C. W. . Van Kanst. won the second by about 30 feet in 7m. f.V "ie 49s.; and also the third by about three lengths, 8m. 24a. The twelve miles were run by Eli|>se, from trmi [ty, the score, in 23m. 80s., being an average of7m. 57s Bt ' for each neat, or lni. 59s. per mile. Eclipse was nine years old. and carried 1261bs; Henry only four ^ r years old, and carried lOfilba, except en the last *?' ler. neat, when the rider was changed who weighed C., t l 110. As 71b?. extra weight is considered equal to a p{ distance of fartyrods on the four miles, Henry hmi 111 an advantage in weight of 566 yards on the score of ' his youth. The Onion Course having previously that been thirtytfeet over a mile, it was altered at this he n 5n6 race, to measure a mile wilh 18 inches over.? ek, Eclipse was rode on the first heat by Wm. Crafts, p( ton and in the second and third by Mr. ^uinuel l'urdy . of this city. Henry was rode in the first and second iXH I"1' heats by a boy named John Walden, nnd in the Bull ina last by a rider named Tavlor. Colonel Johnson, rivei un- 'He " Napoleon of the Turf" having freely indulged OI in " frc?h lobster," a rarity umong Virginians from * * ' his quarter, was taken sick the evening peavious to l")' the race, and was therefore unable to attend. This Mas caused great disappointment among his friends, and gaV( the'supportereof Henry. Ocneral Kidgelr, o( Baliba timore, Capt. Cox of Washington, and John Allen, v Esq. of J'hiladelphia, were the judges. It was ee- cnc< : tiniated that 60,000 |**oi>!e were on the ground, and | he c that at least ?200,000 changed handa on that nie- r_ . morablc day in the annals of the American turf. ' (lip Lawks oorto to rue Races.?We under.land t er> that a great numlier of fashionable nnd highly re- j ,0,on |j(y spectable ladies are going down to the races to-day | et ,jie ?a greater galaxy than has ever appeared there ' lo vc since the great Eclipse race. Half the city will be ! pry left to the religious people. "?*? ,n(' The New am> Inormoi s Combination Locks.? , that We have a very interesting account togivc of these toca 'f* locks in a tew days. They are the most useful and urntt ? ingenious articles of the day. Rail T WEEOl.K-WM A Mi Twi.KDI.E-tiKE.-?'The twoop. litical factions now contending for masterv mid roon our spoils in the corporation. The one brings pipe" Astc ets, layers from I'liiladt-lphia?the other front R'.nek- l,r<T are well's Island. What'a the difference 1 r'*ct _n( ? ? ? s|)|o I btriKF.x roun ic.it. Cli bs.?Thes-clubs, of both entc factions, are organizing all over the country. They jir||( ^ , arc formed on the plan of the hard cider clubs that >o deeply disgraced the republic two ytars ago. in Tlie temperance movement is the only solace to the Rent in^ **" of A WrtEREAisrtrr* op York*.?Edward \orK<-, th<bank slopcr from New Orleans, remained on Cg. Kl ak den's plantation in tlie (mush of Aroyelies lor some rain time after liis Sabine slide 30 LATEST INTELLIGENCE BY THE iTIIERN & WESTERN M AILS. I Baltimore. [Coirr.|?.-bd? ?Cr of th- llfralJ.] Baltimore, May !). 1812 Editor :? the way of ' paw time," 1 have ran my eye Mr. Poindexter's Report of the New York Cus- i llome frauds, and never have I read, within ante number of pages, a greater amount of g rascality. That man, Wawon, must have a ience likerIiidia rubber?he was, indeed, the 1 of a favorite. The report has astounded all have read it. It is an ab'.e document, and re- j > great credit upon the author, a drunken row in South Frederick street on j| rday night last, a man named Sweeney, a sailor, 1 struck with a club by an individual named Far- I and died from the effects of the blow yesterday ling. The murderer made his escape, r. Brabant, gives another grand concert to-nmrnight. His son has made a derided hit, and list s to draw full audiences, te brokers, I [understand, having obtained the. ions of three eminent lawyers, intend proseig their profession us usual, regardless of the ( ice lately imposed on them by the Legislature, to take eiTcct on the 1st of July. It will lie rote, however, to whip the devil a little, rginia funds to-day are 8 percent discount. ?'?? unu r^nri lire an unuai. \ t we had quite a storni, but now it is clear and itiful. Yours, Rodkkics. Philadelphia. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Put lad elf nit, May 9, 1811. tdlcdce and Tweedledum at the Custom Hauteirgtri/?Sigtwr dc Beg-nit?Holme*'; Cat*? ocks, flr. ere has boon no now movement iu und about our ] ?m House to-day, touching the removal and npj ointof the pif.clav ers and others, that I have heard of.? j m? to be conceded that Mr. Roberta can not be guilthe prescriptive act of removing party men, became elr political hostility to John Tyler; but he could a ago remove eighty-three democrat*, in consequence eir political hostility to Henry Clay. Tbo lachynto. i whining of the Clay press to create sympathy in he- I of the collector and his fellows, will not avail iu the >f such inconsistency. here was reason and propriety in the removal of 83 letent, respectable men, from office, a year since, be- j s they were not of the right kind of politics, there is i reason for the proposed removals, because man} of < dicers are notoriously incompetent, as well asTiofUlo j r President. rhard R. Spain, late a School Director, charged with ng the name of a schoolmistress on the buck of an :, and drawing from the general fund $'17 more than due on it, was this morning held to hail in the sum of ) for forgery, and $600 for larcenv. fnor De Bourns appears at the Chesnut Street Theno-night and one or two other evenings during the e. The Walnut has closed. Kirby and Conner are e Arch. . Merideth, United States District Attorney, has de. U to reply to the argument of D. P. Brown, on his in for a new trial in the Holmes case. Judge Bald. ! i opinion to-morrow. e business in stocks to-day was light, at prices much tame as on Saturday. Fortv-slx was btd for State i after the Board, 49 asked. tvnited Stales Bank uot"s icount. The Great Race. tebet on the part of Fashion, ?20,000, was yes ty deposited in the hands of the President of the ey Club, and the race with Boston will ccme lis day without regard to the weather. tv 10, 1W2. ' ie Indictments.?The tnal of Colonel Win. lone, a Wall street editor,for libel on the judges, ?s on to-morrow, at the Oyer and Terminer, les King, James Brooks, Wm. B. Townaend follow. Croat fun about three days. : The British Queen Steamer, was to touch DUthainpton, England, from Antwerp, on the list. She ia now three days at sea. The Acn rotn Liverpool, satied on the 4th, and u fix at sea. We ehall have the latter'e news about md of next week. itteriks.?This fashionable business is as active ie devil. It i* principally located in Jersey oily, r the patronage of the morals ol New Jer.ey ? lablv the poor arc robbed of $100,000 per annum lis vile system. te-id of the Mail.?Early yesterday morning eeeived, through Jacobs' Montreal and Harni Albany Expresses, papers from the former city ity-four hours in advance of the mail. They tour thanks for them. tVAi..? The U.S. squadron, consisting of the wing vessels, left Montevideo for Rio Janeiro ioustothe 16th March?Marion, Concord and mac. The Dccutur, for Buenos Aynsa, and the oner enterprise, for Rio Grande, Jeft Monta0 on the 16th. ore Passknolk* for Et.ficPE.?Two packets Roscoeand Albany, failed yesterday for Eu, full of passengera. We understand that every >i in the Stephen Whitney, for Liverpool, to on the 13th inst., and the Sheridan, to nail on 55th, has already been taken. What a revoluin travelling Wiiat will the steamahipa do! >z at Ni.vcjaha.?Letters have baen received 1 Dickens, lie has been at Niagara and has lost enses. Samuel Vellerhas also loft his. On the returning symptoms of sanity, Boz immediately berths for himself, lady, and Samuel Wellcr, n disguises himself as a Mr. Putnam) in the k ship George Washington, which sails for Lonon the 7th of June. " Ho ! for England." Theatrical. rp button and Nagel have both returned to New ans, to give concerts?nnd route out the Italian pr. anain, ana nis son v narit-s, are now on tueir across the mountains. erwig, the Ccrman vocalist, is in C'linrleiton, P. vhere lie is a prodigious favorite. irrest and Miss Clifton have returned from Bohafter a very successful tour. We understand the grand theatre of Concv Island is going to pencdsoon. irk Turns op Om >vu Bi'pfalo v.nij ti;u M'i> ?; Railroad, to Boston.?We perceive by tH-* hlo Commercial that a "cute yankee," had aril at that place 011 lua way to Boston, having en* rd hU freight, consisting of 100 hhds. of Ham*. 1 lbs. cucli?vnlue #15.000, to au agent of 'li? luachusetts Western Railroad. The reason he i for prefering this route, is stated to be the si; in time, to get to market; this, with the differs in insurance, via New Orleans or New York, ibservcd, would more than pay the difference in flit. we mistake not the signs of the times, it will 1 be the interest of the "Young Lion of the it," to insist that the line of railways parallel le Krie Canal, be psrmitted to carry their early s to market untrammelled, instead of detaining 1 levy Black Mail in the shape of Canal tolls, to rge a work that is considered premature, nonrailways have so fully developed their capacity rrv freight of every class and diseription, at all mt of the tfftr. If not, why build the Southern [roadlat has become of the movement at the Mayor's i,y those! big bugs Messrs. Thompson, >r, Jtchertnerhoni, Allen, Jay, and other rich erty holders, to construct for u? a railway dito Albany and Troy! We fear it lies ended in ke, and that we shall have to resort to a differ lass of men to build this important work, "to I off Boston." (ip.en Corn.?The Charleston Courier says?"A ieman informs us that he had green corn on his , from his garden in the city, on the last day ipril." m: Insanitv.?Three cows have recently gon? Dg mad in Rochester, The atmosphere m that ter must be bad

Other newspapers of the same day