Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 11, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 11, 1842 Page 2
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? II mmm ?^n? tmrnm+mmmmal ? ? NEW YORK HKRALD. New York, \\ <-<liir?il?y, May U, IH2. KtMoui Thr Hr*4i o Orricic i* remove,1 to the spa mm ami central building at the corner of Kulton nn, Nassau streets, where all advertisements an?l rubacri| tioio nrc re. ch ed. Aim, orders received for printing of every description. (57* ii"- t. Makhi ill's Speeches on Temperance, in pamphlet form, a beautiful octavo e litiou, ceutaining 16 pages, for sale at this office?Price of single copies ?j j cents, au J 4 tcuU per copy to newsmen The Religions Annlvirsarlri. , for rim vrsu 1043. , Wkorlsdat, 11.?American Tract Society-?Tabernacle, 10 o'clock, A. M. General Peace Meeting?Wednesday. May 11th, four o'clock P. M. in the I'eari sti*-?t church, between Broadv. ay aud tint street. American Home Missionary Society---Tal>ernnclc, half past 7 o'clock, P. M New York denization Society?Middle Dutch church, half past 7 o'clock, I'. M. American Female Moral Reform Society?Houston street church, half pa?t 7 P. M. New York, Committee of Vigilance?Church corner of LroiiarJ andt hurch streets, half past 7 o'olock, P. M. Tm asnar, 13th.?American Bible Society?Tabernacle 10 o'clock, A. M. Exhibition ol ilic I'iijiih ot tho r?ew York Institution I lor the Instruction of the Deaf anil Dumb?Tubernuclr, liglf jiust 4 o'clock, P. M. Amcricnn Education Society?Tabernacle, half past 7 o'clock, I*. M. Km day, 13th.?American B. C. F. M.?-Tabernacle, 10 o'clock, P. M. New York Academy of Sacred Music?Tabernacle, half past 7 o'clock, P. M. To the City Cnrrlcre of (lie Herald. You arc directed to nerve the patrons of the Herald every morning, in every part of the city before 7 o'clock, A. M. There is no excuse tor non-compliance. Our fast presses enable us to supply every reader as early as that hour. If any regular carrier in any ward, neglects this direction, our patrons will please to give us information at ouroflice, northwest-corner Fulton and Nassau streets, and lie shall be promptly removed, and a more punctual man put in his place. The Yrw? of Yesterday. The extraordinary local events which took place in this mighty metropolis yesterday, will produce no smalt excitement throughout the extent of this republic. It was one of the most exciting days, in the way of news, that we everMmd in New York. The remarkable organization of the new Common Council, the great rare between Fashion and Boston, on Long Island, and the Abolition Convention to dissolve the Union, have all drawn crowds ol" every kind of persons to the Island of Manhattan, and turned the world almost upside down. First comes the Corporation. From the full report given in another column, it will be seen that the two Boards are only half organised?in fact we hardly know what to consider them. The whigs appear to have the ascendancy in the one?the locolocos in the other. This matter, however, is only begun. The whole political world will be in a whirlwind for the present week, up to Monday next, when another scene will be- enacted. The issue no oue can tell. Terrible times in politics. We also give a full report of the strange doings of the abolitionists. As regards ihe repeal of the I 'nion, they rather seem to show the white feather. Tin-famous honorable and reverend Abbey Kelly, Esq.. spinster, is lien* from Boston, with her needlework, and great speak tng may be expected before Saturday comes down from the morning sun. But probably ihe greatest event of yesterday is the race between Fashion and Boston. This is considered the most wonderful race on record, and, as in the Eclipse race, t'lr north luitar?ai>i iron thr day, in spite of the gallant Col. Johnson, with his white hat. Fashion lias i?erformed more work in the same time than any race 011 record. The result of this rare was brought by onr exclusive express, in twenty minutes from the I'nion Course to the Fulton Ferry, and published in an Extra Herald at a few minutes past lour o'clock. Our splendid new odiee was besieged yesterday by a dense crowd during the whole afternoon. A full account of the race will he found in another column. Thus \\ give our readers the news of one day in New York. The r?*stof the week will he equally interesting in sporting, moral, and religious intelligence. We are a strange people?this is a strange city?the present is a strange age. M utt: Ahufnts in Kiiodk Islanu?Benjamin \riu'ld, one of the leading spirits in the revolution in little Khoda, has been arrested, charged with treason, refused to give hail, and was thrown into prison, ll is said his friends will rescue him. The Speaker of the People's Assembly was also arrested, hut the " People" rescued him in a twinkling. From Argentine.?We learn hv oit|?Boston pul*rs, that there has bocn another engagement between the naval forces of Buenos Ayres and Montevideo. Captain Collins, of the Falconer, at Boston, reports that on the night of March IS, while lying at anchor off Montevideo, he heard a severe cannonading, which he supposed to be an engagement between the I'uenos Ayres and Montevidenn squad* rotis. He passed the Buenos Ayres squadron morning of loth, off Montevideo, apparently in good order, and saw the Montevidean squadron inside. The latter consisted of one ship and two barks, and th 1 -nn - of one ship, three brigs, and one srhoonj. he si--up of war Concord and selir. Enterprise were in the Kiver Plata. Ktstxo Am >ng the Bracks in Ctba.?We learn from M in/.anilla de Culm, that a report had obtained there of a confiict between the soldiery and 1 lie black peasantry, in which fifty of the latter had been killed. It was stated, that a number of runaway negroes had established themselves among a range of kills about 15 or 20 miles from St. Jago do Cuba, where they formed a settlement somewhat similar to that established among the hack woods of Trclawny, near Drotnilly some years ago. P itr.?Little Khoda. No revolutionary movement lor two days. Woks run rut Mayor.?P is time that a posse of police officers were stationed nt the several steamboat landings. The conduct of the hackmon and cabmen has become so outrageous that it is dangerous for a stranger to land, and refuse to ride with these nuisances, Avorruan Wi>r Ivnt.v Steamer.?The Trqnt, Lieut. Miller, arrived 1 r>lav from Vac. sin, N. P. Sh? will lc?ve to-day for Halifax. These \V est India steamer* begin to have some regularity about tliei*. The Mcdway is now due front Halifax. Mediator?Tli lower hou?* of the Connecticut legislature have passed a resolution offering the mediation of that State in tli ntl'air of llhode 1-. land. Bar ts ("avaim.?Charles Dinken.* and lady arrived nt Toronto on the 4th instant, lie was to leave on tit" Wth for King ton and Montreal. The Park Theatre.?The new opera, th ' Bronze Horse," was played a second time last evening, and with a good deal of spirit. The house was lair. >ry- Mtss Ci.aeenpo*i gave her elegant readingand recitation* last night at the Society Library Room*. She improves at every repetition?and looks more beautiful every week. Risiri;.?Bunker Hill Monument. Two courses ot ritone.were laid on last week. It now presents a splendid sight in approaching Boston. FiTZ'.iitAt.P, the I'ttiOT.?The Jersey Pilot Commissioners have suspended John Fitzgerald, not for incapacity hut for nativity. lie wis horn in New Vork, and served his time with our pilots. He I not afraid of a titan of war, and never run a vesee ashore. '& The proceedings of the Foreign Evangelical vxyetv will he given in to-morrow's paper) Pint Sri'iic of (lit- Second Act of die Urcul Annual Omnia In Hie City of Vcw York? >Ioii r*tinordinary of lllack. White and ( ray, n Itli other Tmni;irry?A .singular ( liMjurr-loanU-Jo?inh Q^iliicjr null A lib.-J" Kcllry aniaii; the A'cgroe*? IIIiiIh of a Pent her, &r.?Garrison inl<Mi:ig ?David Hole letting out the Tnbei uncle foi the {trenching of Trtaion, The insurrectionists, abolitionists, deists, squash ites, transcendcntalists, dissnlve-tlic-uuiouitco, lui but u dull gloomy duy for their meeting yesterday The glorious ?un itself refused to shine upon their contemplated treasonable proceedings, m,d tin hlu. k uegrcs, and white negroes liad to h M thei: meeting under a rlotid. At ten o'clock there was a very slim attendance at the Tabernacle, although there were five or si.\ police officers in attendance at the doors as there is at u theatre to keep in order the thieves, pickpockets, and lewd women. The fifst range of seats round the Tabernarie was not full; but in order to compensate for numbers, its appearance was curioush variegated w ith here and there u white female face stack promiscuously between two interesting, large, und thick woolly heads. The body of the building was not above half full; the s|>eekled black and white, eheqnor-honrd appearance was not so extensively carried out this time us 011 former occasions; still there w as here a sufficient sprinkling of black and white this time to produce an interesting variety oi color and aspect. The audience consisted ot about an equal portion of men and women, the whites largely predominating over the blacks. A great number of the women were fluuntily dressed, and not one was dressed in anything like good taste: and though a great many of them brought tenderchildren and young girls with them, yet they nil looked like miserable discarded, left in the lurch old maids, homely as sin, sour us Satan, and crooked ns rani's horns m.sst of them; wearing false hair, false teeth, ptriueil, and all sorts ol detomnlies ; rejected old widows, and only one pood looking pretty woman amonst them ; to say nothing of the celebrated Abby Kelly. Josiah Quincy, Abby"Kelly, Bradburn of the Massachusetts Legislature, and several of the most eminent deists, atheists, transcendentalism, and infidels of the city were present. Harrison was among the missing. Gibiions, Isaac Hopper's son-in-law, called the meeting to order, and J antes Canning Fuller was appointed Chairman. Three Ilieksite Quakers took their seats alongside of him as Vice-Presidents. Mr. Frt.tr.n (who is an Englishman) said that he couldn't call on anybody in particular to pray?but that anybody might pray that pleased. Consequently two men jumped up to pray, and one man said he should like to read the "J chapter oi Malachi, which he did. The re|iort was then read by Joseph ('. Hathaway, one of the most ill-looking homely fellows that was present. The rejHjrt stated that there had been a good deal of trouble and a disruption among the abolitionists. They had many debts?they didn't know how; to pay the old ones?tliey had six lecturers running about the country; this might seem like a " beggarly account of empty boxes there was the expense of travel?the discount of money?the poverty ol the country-? all against them. Two or three of their agent's had business tact enough to earn a decent living in other ways, and pay their way without drawing on the society. Massachusetts had done wonders. A legacy had been left I hem from an unexpected quarter, anil although they never would net it, it was a sign of the times. (Laughter.) A man in Tennessee left a tract of land to this society, but the heirs set the will aside. Tliey had intelligent printers, n sensible clerk, und at last had found an honest sujierintendent. (Cheers.) Still the Liberal or Tunpan party beat them. Their agents unfortunately were suspected as politicians in disguise. The American people are so accustomed to merge everything in politics that they don't understand how we can be honest. > We refuse to vote because we can have most influence on the government that way, and hold the balance of power, and still be left free on the hank, tcritf and other minor points. The events of the past year were ini]>ortaiit. The attachment of the norih to the I 'nion had been shaken bv a series of insults from the slaveholders of the t?outh. Th- ease of the Crpole. and the "honorable manner in which Great Britain hud sH these noble negroes at liberty" had a irreat effect on the north. Anil the recent ue ci-ioti ot the Supreme Court proves that the north was sold without reservation to the support of the slaveholder, liov. Seward deserves our highest gratitude and respect for the noble manner in which he has sustained the abolitionists. Divisions were taking place in every southern State. Eastern Ten nes-x-e, tlio Switzerland of America, was becoming a free, and was soon to he a separate State, and called Franklin. The report went on to say that slavery kept coming, like Banauo's ghost, unhidden into Congress, and that abroad every foreign nation was uctive in stirring up dissension at home. They acknowledge the hearty co-operation of all foreign abolitionists; and for none did ihev fool more grateful than for the warm outpourings of the Irish heart (Cheers.) From the signs abroad, we rejoice that never again will the downy eotton pod he changed into gold. As a society we have gained very little accession of popularity, and probably never shall: our cause is indeed going down, hut we trust going down to the hearts ot everybody. UtnnoNs rend the Treasurer's report, and gave the following;? Herein cd during the j ear $>10,1st 67 Paid out during the \ ear P.784 67 Balance 307 00 C.C. Hurley, of Philadelphia, offered the following resolution!? " That the Anti-Slavery enterprise is in it? principles, its doctrines, and its measures, nothing rise than thr practical application of Christianity to the subject of Slavery.'' He said it would do well to examine first principles, and to see that evert- range of granite as it rose was true to th plumb line of truth. There are many with us in this cause who reject Christianity?who are opposed to the Bible?yet this question of abolition is so obviously light, that they join in it, though they are not sufficiently enlightened to see and believe the sublime truths of Christianitv. And by joining us. they unconriously become Christians. Our great principles are, that we areallbrethren?black ard white?this is democracy in the largest and best sense of that term. Once deny the doctrine that men are equal, and von say the commandment " love thy neighbor as thyself h is founded in error. Till we can show that some men are destined to be elevated to a station little lower than the angels, and other* cast down among the four foote I beasts, there ran be no areu mcnt unless yon show that (?od has designed this distinction to exist among men, you must nduut that wr are carrying out the principles of Christianity. Audit needs nol the feeble lamp of logic to show tlii'. Slavery denies this common brotherhood, und this democratic equality. We condemn slavery on the testimony of its ow n practisers. The slave-holder tells us that the slave is a chattel, and can hold nothing that does not belong to the master; and this principle is the very einbodimcnt of the fiend of the pit. Tin- most despicable fiendish emlnxiimcnt of selfishne<sthat tinman imagination can conceive of. All past, present, and to come crushed into one mass, ami crowded by the slave-holder into his coders. (Cheers.) We say then, slavery is Anti-Christian, subverts the principle on which hangl the law and the prophets. The two theories are opposed, and the consistent praetiaers under them must be at open tvar with them no mutter that we arc told that there arc manypious, worthy, good, benevolent slaveholders ' TSat't a qurition that irt'rr nothing to do w ith, and is only another argument against the ay stem. And we go on to say that the abolition of this system should be immediate and universal. Christianity recognize* no middle ground?then* is no detmtoutife glUIllltl "11 "111 IH' II. 1 """ "IV lion of the policy of liberating the iIitm in the West Indies and flu'whrrfl in relation to honestv being the hest pollcv. The Slaveholder* Is making war agninst IloaVen, nnrl bringing his puny meehanirvl contrivances agninst the architecture of the skies. The expo liency of immediate emanripnti m i* a necessary conclusion from the Christian doctrine. Home admit the wickedness of slavery, but tlten they say our measures are ao had. What are the) ' Wo'ie good n" *'** Here'a a (riant evil, lion destroy it? There are two huh to overthrow it. One ia hy phvaical lore, anil another by moral pow er. Man) therr'are whose honest feeling* nroiript them to fall on the slaveholder* with Moody violence, and r\ti rminatc them and the s\stern of slavery with 'he strong hand of tamer; and thin con/./ lie done. Tt tit we don't toy do tnia?wedontaoy that this ou^hl to he done. Oil, no; we adopt the o'her course. iThia w ?a tnid in a moat exciting and intiriral tone of voice.l And wr therefore aent out our publications and imitate and w eary the different Lcgialattiros and ( ongm* w ith our petition*, and ahnll do so until our ohjoct is accomplished. I hriatianitv require* ua to do this. And let ill who can, controvert this. Plte resolution w na then put and carried. Mi uMiv.t.t. Pint.t.tpv, ot Boat on. then ofiered the follow ins; resolution:? lletolv ed, That the svatein of slavery pre-eminently de serves the name of the American system, and that though as a matter of local dearnption, the opithet southern itt?> hejnatiAed, vet American slavery is the true name of ah institution which ariogate? to itself the whole patronage ol the nation, and holds in its right hand the helm ol State Mr. PttiLLtrs sai l, that the aouth held the north undei her thtimh;httt this should Ire shaken oil'at all hatarili. I exists, lieeanae the church allow s the system. Let lh< north w ill that it shall cease, and south, rn shivery lie comes matter of history to-morrow. The phalanx n noethern strength and lutd law* allows the I Soo '> sl->v hoi ler to dip his garment in th Mood of the slave*. TV fugitive slav es sav that if they were sure the physic, strength of the iiorth wouldn't be used against the thev'3 get up an insurrection to-morrow. I'm no adrooa'r for insuirection at present ; hut If it ever should crime. !? tha tdoorl ba on the heads of those who provoked it. Th< i district, 10 mil* atjuare, is the Bridge of Lodl?-let that 11 car.iod, and the battle's w un. The lint session of Congress struck tlie rolored man out of the militia, and from carrying the mail*. Though hlackk fought ou the forlorn hoj* it Rhode island. we formed a shield after the Revolution for ourselves, tat Hot broad enough for the black, ffr'ti iniul'.od the free-Colorrd man in ev cry tVav. Nearly nil the timeofour rt prMrntatlv < ? in London* has been spent in try ng i?> got ennt pen saltan for alavea, and using tlic w hole ei.torts of tl-.o nation for the Unolit of the loutb lone. Strange inconsistency in Daniel Webster to >p.eak tor t ie Greek* and act as he i.u* sine:' none. Who break' tite icro.it anthem of th? v.CrlJ's freedom > The Southern Stale* of Christian America! \Vho?e voice ia hoard discordant ! General fuss's?and u* if he wain't enough to tuppoit this oppression, misery, and disgrace, Mr. Wln-ntou run* to hi-, aid. And Cass pttblblto* his disgraceful ..aiaplilct, not oHy i:t J'rench, the laneu ige of diplomacy but In LngliJi, disgracing tlm Anglo-Saxon huiguage. (Cheers.) Whcu liberty come* in a black skin .s 111 the case of Hay t' our governmuut will refuse to ci.no.i lodge her veil though she Ifro,v grey in the hi tory c 111:10.is. But w lion T? vat setiled by robbery? ;u cud 0.1 l y cr'tne 3t*.c a'C poyctr hy a . t'y rfnuhiful hat tit rote "to us?.lav.ny iu n white skin?our Senate w !?h in tc.-oioin haste prober* the right han I of its friend*hip, mid its in!,.ti"!icc. power, rind ege. And tlii* is tie cause m fourteen election* for President, eleven of them went for the South; only threat Secretaries of bUtc had ever c/nne from the North: and no Chid Justice since 1S01. And vet we poid $11 to the South'.', one. and seven men to lier three in the revolutionary iv ar. (Cheers.) And sha does rule the North, end wi!l | lire her gory, gauntlvted hand on the government, and w ield it, w Iiim the roustitutioa is, us it is. 1 sp-nnk ns an American ashamed of my country. When I saw the Ohio frigate in Genoa, I fell proud, ami y id, 'ad to think, that if there was u w ar, hi r thunder would be nseil to protect the infamous Spaniard and Dra/iliun, reeking with the blood of lioiunii traffic. 'I he Creole was a beautiful iilstanreot the kindness off ?nd. gii ing freedom to It is r rent 11 re* almost with oil! slieeding blood ; It was without it parr>ll<il lor sublimit) in the history ofman ; and was far before the American Hevolulion In its moral grandeur. (Cheers at thistreasonahlc stuff) And before our minister to England, Kdward Evctett, could have his nomination confirmed, lie wu obliged to give pvoof that he was not opposed to the -lave system. Shameful servility. And all this onlv proses that slavery is a national institution, to which all must how. The black code of Ohio, the t>ase law s of Rhode 1-lniul, allowing masters to bring slaves there, nil point out this nation as liowing dow n, and doing homage to this system, as a nation ; nn.i she is thus disgraced by her present form of institutions and her government. When Everett's hand is raised against the march of liberty in Europe, it becomes the northern states to pause, and ask what sustains the arm of Everett 1? what holds up the hand of Cass 1 It is because of the influence of Mississippi and such states, bankrupt long since in reputation, ami at last bankrupt on change. No?all they said abroad w ould be disregarded, if it was not for the wraith, tnlent, intelligence, industry and influence of New York, Pennsylvania, Massachussttts, Ohio, and the free states they represent. Yet Cass and Everett are trying to stretch the constitution over slavery, so .is to shield it. It then beromes us to ask ourselves whether We, who possess all the intellect, and the wealth and Christianity in the north, are willing all should go into that scale, and exert an influence on those on the other side of the water. And in asking this, we must remember that this system arrogates to itself all the strength of the Union, niu'l holds (lie helm of Mtote in its hand. Shall it he so any longer ? No. The speaker then quoted from n speech mndr by Mr. Clay in 1819, in which he said the south had no right to complain that the go\ niment of the country shall not be conducted sold) with reference to the interests ol slaveholders, to as to mnke of the northern men the slaves of slaves. He also said that we went into the war of 131'Jon a Northern question, and after it was over we forgot all about the right of search and the boundary question, and only remembered that we hail ha I a few slaves stolen, and that they must be compensa'ed for ; and so we gained some money for the master, and that tins all. We sent Commissioners to the Congress of Pannmato advise, entreat, and menace if necessary; but to let the free colonies there know that.we would not permit them to interfere for the liberation of the blacks in Cubs. I claim for the 9,000,000 of Northern men over the 6,000,000 of the South the right to aet in favor of freedom. This government hx? always moulded its course to support slavery. I.ct it be so no longer. This system has gagged the" venerable John Qttlncy Adams, with sovent) winters on his haa 1, because the South would n't hear the truth. This is the system that deserves the name, more than any creation of Henry Clay's brain, on this slavsbreedlng, slave-trading, slave-disgraced soil of ours, the name exclusively of "The American System." The question wns then put and carried, Jehu Cotiin Nazro calling out "No." Na/.ro, with his dirty face and quite a respectable heard, asked if he might n't be allowed to speak. The friends of the largest liberty said " No,"' and were angry at his intrusion. Josiuh Quincy. Abby Kelly, and one or two others cried out?"Let him speak." And'he spoke for ten minutea in n rigmarole strain, w ithout rhyme or reason. lie said he'd been abroad ; was a New Yorker ; opposed to shivery, oppose! to every thing, pretty much. The south should nt rule the north ; the south didn't rule the north, nnd never could. He was proud of his country, of himself, of the negme?, of every body ; and he therefore moved tin amendment, saying that the south would rule the north if she could. But the friends of the largest liberty put him down, and never even condescended to put his amendment. Mr. Bradbumofthe Massachusetts Legislature then delivered n short rambling speech upon every thing in general, and nothing in particular. The great Irish appeal to the Irish of this country t<> su'ipori the abolitionists, signed by Daniel O'Conm 11. "on I 61,000 names, was brought into the meeting, and laid Or. the desk ; thus giving the lin to Bishop Hughe's denial of 'his fact. Mr. lift a mir n* said, that the South ha I always hell tin reign* of power, add had ever britied the government officers to steal our fellow citizens. He rejoiced tha(Snvernor Reward took so nohle a stand against Southern t\ lanv , the modern democrats in the Legislature, wanted him to hark out. and interpreted the Constitution ?? as to #v, that, under the Ith section, tiov. Reward m?st mirrender the fugitives. Their interpretation was like the Biblical lore of the old woman in Connecticut, who said to Bishop Cobra t " what's this mo linger water that Paul speaks of C "1 don't know wltat you mean," say s lie. " Why don't Pa 1 tell Timothy that lie must drink no Ionc*r water f And these locofocos could not interpret the ( 'institution any 1 letter than this woman could the Bible. If we go to war for slavery, the Routh says, "you furnish men, and we'll find officers." (Laughter.) Yes, and we must also furnish the means, for the South is notoriously bankrupt in pocket as she always was in character ! ( 'ht'efaand laughter.) Now the to called right of search is nothing more than a <|ucition w hether we w ill protect every pirate and robber that Boats on the ocean or not. and support the African slave trade or not. Stevenson said w e ought to protect all these pirates u i'h our Bag, for that's virtually the amount of all he said. H" w as just the right fort of inan to represent this slaveholding and slave breeding country abroad. Tyler otigh' never to hfve removed him. He wa? just like a fellow that we ha t in the Massachusetts Legislature who was drunk three fourths 01'his time. We remonstrated against his habits. " Why," said he. " if mv dirtriet didn't send some such man as me there, my constituents wouldn't he fairlv represented." And so, unless w e sent a mun like tbi slave-breeding Stevenson to London, we shouldn't lie fairly represented. Edward Everett has no business there. (Laughter.) 1 almost wish we were to get into two o three wars, Just to awaken the north to the wrongs and cruelties inflicted on the north by the south for years. The Florida w ar cost us $a0.000,000 for the sole benefit of the southern slaveholder; whilst not a man, woman, or chil l of the free States lias the least interest in it. The south are also struggling to give the fruits of thut victory, and our enterprise to that nest of plundering pirates, the Texians. Henry A. Wise was so full of valor about Texas the other day. thr.t he was almost rCaily to start for Mexico immediately. Henrv A. Wise ! Henry A. Folly he ought to be called! But Mr. Adams answered him completely when lie compared him to Tom Thumb. Our government permits arms and men by ship loads to go to sup|>orl slavery in Texas. Then there is Hamilton, nn American citizen, offering to bribe and corrupt Santa Anna to sell part of his territory Then there is a Bernard Bee, or a Buniole Hee, and he'd reap but little honey in Texas. Then there's Daniel Webster, the Godlike, writes a long letter, half as long as this Irish petition before me to demand those young slave-holders that were cuuglit in the Santa Fe plundering expedition. Then there was Caleb Cushing. the slaveholders have got him all to themselves now. The abolitionists were foolish enough to help him into Congress, but that was effected principally by tin help of some letters which bis w ife had tait and talent enough to w rite, mid w hich he had not. (Cheers and lnuirlitir.l Yet that same vounz Democratic Whiir. Unr rison mill Tyler, too, ]*>liticlau, win indignant that these citizens should he imprisoned in Mexico, but never lisped ti syllable for the black citi7en* that were imprisoned all over the country. (Cheers.) Daniel Webster, the god Ike, found this the most difficult question heh iJerct handled. He wrote word to Santa Anna that these voting slaveholders caught with the thieves in the Santa f'e Ev pedition, were vary nice young men vtho were only tra veiling there lor the benefit ol their health. (Cherts nu<l laughter.) " Oh, but," says Santa Anna, " I found them in company w ith my enemies."' " True," says the godlike " but I found them inoompnny w ith my enemies." " Yes," sav s the godlike. " bnt they w ere of a very melancholy temperament, and didn't like to travel alone." " Yes,"but snys Santa Anns, " but 1 found them with rifles in thcii hands, and bullets in their breeches pockets." (Cheers nnd laughter.) " That may be,"' said the godlike, " bu1 they were fond of game" ;i? the godlike himself is wel know n to l>e."nad were afraid of the w olves and wild betivti in Texas." And with such paltry excuses Daniel Web stev disgraced himself and his country, particularly the North.by writing such a paltry letter. (Cheers.) Tht fart is that like the poor dog Tray they were caught it confoundedly bad company, and they ought to have hen whipped tis soundly and severely as the | nor dog w?i.For I'd he hound that the company thut poor Trnv w n found with were noble, generon*. cliiviilrous gentlemen compared with those dogs and beasts that Mr. Kendall an the other slaveholder* were found with. I don't think il needs any suctt a system ns that of Christianity to put down slavery . For there's not a tiger or a wolf or a wilt beast of any kind on the coast of Africa that hasn't fee' ing enough to hate slavery . Our clergy ton ace corrupt They sell the soul* and l?<di< s of thrtr black country mrr into eternal bon lage, under the paltry prr'ext of savint the soul-of the heathen on the other side of the water [cheers.] If the rlergv of this rotth'ry|w ere not ettmip and did not nipjiort slaveiy. it could not stand ; [cheers. Much has been said about purifying |*>litieians. That' as w ild an attempt as to wash anegm white. [Daughter. For my part, I think that both political pr.rt ies ought to In just as rascally and as thoroughly deprave 1 as they nov are. [cheers and laughter ;] and then we should liaveao.it very honest men amongst ns. It's so much the fashiot now in England to be an abolitionist that th"re isn't a m cai now in Great Britain that isn't an aliolltionist,[cheers. And so would it be here. In 1 to. whett hard eider an coon skins and log enhins, and hickory clubs flonrishe over us and w ere all the rage, the godlike Dnnit I U.aste that he was the son of a working man?born in a lo cabin, ar at least in sight of one ; [cheers and laughter And yet he nnd Isaac Hill sat still and heard t'alhou abuse the working men of the north, and never said word in their defence. [Cheers] Anil yet these mombri if 1 ongress, when thev come north, fntf brfort at t'f r it, ate psrtictilv attached to the north, fLinghterdThey

shake hands with every bo.lv, particularly wlthth women. [Daughter and cheer*.] Tht v hope yon ar weil. They ho;ie vcur svlvei are well. [Laughter] They're all , xeeedfngly anxious about the health of y on w ires [loud laughter], most e':peciallv the Oodlike T)t?i u. that's e matter he nei er fails to pay particular n'te: lion to. ; Roars of laughter.] Anl they talk ver t I 1 rsvely agiiust the rascalities of the south, and souther member* of Congrcu. [Cheer*.) They're like the men who no* lor.lrd over by l^w i'i?an^pr^r?tlier.a ba'.l woman ; she (hove her wor?e hulf under the bed.; whih* there he kept hi* tongue going [shout* of laughter], ' keep lilrut, you t illuin," *n> ? *hr. " Nol while 1 have the spirit <>t a man within mo," any* he, from hi* |>oit uwdvv the heil. (Convulsive laughter, hi which Abby Kelly, and the woman (olntVi) full is with our politician*; they arc all com'pt l".nude?pleahle ; establish no third party : but endeavor to nitikc 'he two parti.-* good men ; ana until you do.be Cure to \ jte tor no lorofoeo for any olfice higher than that of a hog reeve, (Shoot* ?l laughter) liecame then he w ou't cast any pearls before *w in*. (Cheer* and laughter) Well, to conclude, here's the Great Irish Ad.ire** before me, w ith the names of Daniel O'Connell, Father Matthew, and bl'.UOOolhcf, calling upon the Irishmen in this country to be true to their principles and their friend*, and to aland bv the Abolitioi'.isis hi America. (Loud and *nthu*la*lic cheers) and the Irish Daniel needs less said in his defence than the American Daniel. (Cheer*.! lie interfered it this matter from pure principle. (Cheers.) A great many men in this country had assisted him in hi* repeal mior.iation, to dissolve tinunion of the British Umpire. (Cheers.) A great many slave-hidden joined in thi', too. Among others, Richard M. J.ihn?on ma le a speech in favor ol this project, an-! s dittlin- v. e had a right t > do so. And whatever wc may think of Richard M. Johnson'* tante in matrimonial matleft?(Here the ladies rovred, and were almost hlack in the face with laughter, nnd the negroes grinned most horribly,) at any rate he's good authority. Well, we had n sympathy with O'Connell in *eekiug to Hiitolrt a union that it virtually the tamr at ours, and, therefore, lie hr?l a s\ inpathy w ith us, and took this mean* to -how it. (pointing to the big pe Ition on the desk before him.) And, whaever, our tt.cr differences may he, I hope we shall all he true to our principle*, and carry them out. The meeting then n-t'ourned at half-past 1 o'clock. Another Meeting of IJiacha and Whites In close Juxta-potltloii?-The chequer-board Force for an Interlude?Anniversary of the American or.d Foreign Ant l-Slavcry Society?Another Tappan's hobby?Blucls Men and White Women cheek by Jowl? More Treason?A Failure. Another rather dim meeting of there fanatics was held at the Church, coraer of Christie and Delancy streets, last night. This was Arthur Tappan's farce in opposition to Harrison's that was held in the morning. Arthur Tttppan took the chair, and rfuek two of the dirtiest and blackest looking negroes in the city along ride of hijii as vice presidents. Then some negroes and some whites were placed there as Secretaries. Negroes were also rtiick into the pulI it and hud the softest scats nnd the best places on the plutlorm, whilst white negroes danced attendance on them. And on this scene the audience (composed principally of women) looked calmly. Many of them were quite young?10,12, 1-1, and 1*6 years of age, appeared respectable and were very well dressed ; and yet down they sal, blacks and whites,men and women, all together in one disgusting commingling, white CIIIIUII II iv^, n rir iiij-rr, i>i till ages, urougm [>v their parents to see this strange example and scene. A person named Theodore S. Wright delivered n prayer full of wrath against the south and southern moii, whom he called robbers. A Mr. 8. S. Jocei.yn rend the annual re|>ort. It was so long that it could not all he rend. It landed the Creole negroes to the skieH. It said that the south, which had often threatened to dissolve the Union, now trembled at the fear of being taken at their own word; thus the lion, whose roar had (lightened the free States, was now chained, and had his teeth and claws pulled out. (Cheers.) For by dissolving the Union, the south had all to lose, and the north had all to gain. The report went on to sav that the soeiety was in debt between $3,000 and $4,000; that they bad a good many books to sell, and that they wanted to sell all their plates, tvpes, Arc.; that it was decided there is to be another world's convention in London in 1843. The report rejoiced that our Oov.-mnient would have to retreat from their position in the Creole case. It said that when Mr. Everett was about to be rejected, the northern press told the south that if they rejected him, then it was time to calculate the value of the Union. The report went on to speak of the Haverhill petition presented by Mr. Adams,prnyine Congnu to (iittolve the Union; it warmly commended that petition; and asked tauntingly why the south did not then take steps to do. It commended the remarks of Arnold ot Tennessee, and Judge Underwood, of Kentucky, about the threats of southern membersof Congress to dissolve the Union, and wished that the slaveholders would try it. The report contained a great deal more tieason of a similar nature, but no more was read. Lewis T.utav then rose and said that they had been most awfully dissappointed. They had invited a great many persons to address them and all hnd neglected to answer them. Consequently there were no speakers but a black man. But if there \va.- any body present who wished to ajieak,lic could do so. Nobody volunteered, and Lewis went on to read a string of resolutions very similar to those at the Tabernacle. lie said, "we've been strangely bothered about getting a place to meet in. First we thought to get lJr. Pattin s Church, for that congregation are full 70 |>ercent abolitionists (cheers.) But they refused us. Then we wereproiniBed the Moral Heform Church. But lust night they refused for feur of a mob! Then the proprietor of the Tabernacle [Rev. David Hale of the " Journal of Commerce,''] promised us that place, but it was occupied by another abolition Society and another meeting. And this morning we rose, like Aduui in the garden of Eden, and went out nut knowing whither we went, [Laughter] till we got this place. Here a man roso up and said,?"State all about not irotllnir ilia 1 fntl^tnn StPPPf ( 'hllTfll /' Tappan.?"(ill we might have it, if we'd guarantee to pay all damage done by a lrioh. Hut that's the surest way to invite a mob. [Cheers and lutightor. ] Lewis Taiten then read n whole string of papers and resolutions and documents and extracts, including letters from Jinqua the Mcndi negro, written in Africa, telling that he, (Jinquu) would take grgnt eare of the two white men that the Abolitionisthad given him to wait on him. Mr.TAri'an then said, "The account of Jiuqua'sgoing home,and all hi* feelings and other matters have already been published in that excellent paper, the "Tribune," which is so very favorable to our cause. And the other details and letters will be published in the Tribune to-morrow ; and as it so well sustains all our efforts, 1 recommend all good Abolitionists to sustain that paper." (Cheers.) He went on to read a heap of other tilings, when a man jumped up and said, "Mr. tTanpen here we've been here for two hours and a half listening to extruetsand abstracts and distracts, and it's now 10 o'clock and time to go home, nnd 1 wish you'd give us something else." Here the women laughed, nnd began to clear out. and the men followed therm I rfwis Tappnn tried to rend some more rubbish, "and they stamped hini down. A dirty negro then rose to address the really beautiful white women before him, but the vomig white men could not stand this last dose. They ran up and down stairs and made so much noise and the people began to clear out so fast, that not a word could be read ; and at this stage of this abominable larce, our reporter left with the majority of the meeting. Anniversary of the New York Hnn-lay School Virion, The Anniversary of this most interesting Society was celebrated with great cclat yesterday. As usunl the children connected with the various Sunday Schools in the city, walked through the ' streets in procession, and us the day was so favorable the concourse was immense, and the appearance of the children, all attired in their holiday clothes, andoueh schoolheing distinguished by an nppropri1 ate banner, was gratifying in the extreme. Still we | could not avoid pitying many of the poor little creatures win seemed quite worn out with fatigue, and were dragged ulong by their elder school-fcllows or their teachers. The ojiportunity for display afford! ed by such occasions will not however, las allowed I to pass unimproved l?v those who get up these affairs > ?it is a part of the machinery. Abont eight thou ?nnd children assembled at t antle t cirdi n and uboiit half I hat number at the Tabernacle. At both place* suitable addresses were delivered and hymns sung | by the children, ufter which they dispersed to their homes. , At 7 o'clock in the evening the Anniversary meeti ingwnn Indd in the Tahernaclc. The house was l well tilled by a highly respectable an lirnee.thr great majority of which consisted of young ladies, of the middling classes. The chair was occupied by Air. ' lb k?kk, in the absence of t>r. Kermis the President of the Society. The exercises were commenced hv innsie and j ringing by the choir The IIev. Mr I'Iaton of tha ; Dutch Reformed church then offered up an npproprinte prayer?after whieh. ] llnatcr Holoks, K?|,, tin- Reeretary, read an ab. s stract of the annual report. There are connected with l the Society upwnrdsof one hundred Schools, ItllO male i- and 1J31 female conductors. Of these 7014 are professors i of religion, and 1146 hare been Sunday School pupil* : a l'W ha\o professed religion since the date of last repot', a The number of children receiving instruction is 16.373, of w hom t?,W. are able to read the Holy Seriptnrea; twentv. seven pupils have commenced their studies for the minis' try, making with those mentioned in former reports. 661 ; four teachers have became ministers of religion. In the Libraries attached to the Schools are upwards of 3.1.000 t <> lumas. The report went on to describe the blessed te. suits of the istior of the teachers. Mans ot the childrrn had been brought to a saving knowledge of the troth a There was a most interesting report, the Seep '.u r rai l. ? from the Long Island Farms, hut its length nrcvcn'rd him from leading It. One fact, too important to neoverlook- i. was. that the great mnjorit>|of the tench its were profe . . sors of religion, and truly snnptified in mind and spiri v The Report concluded bj r..i nppr.ipriate and just refe-encetothe vast impornuce of the inssremen'.nlity ever i, by this society In alvanei.ig tlie interests a d cause .> i- tha' righteousness, wMch, as thr w isest of me t bad *a i alouo " eaaltrth a nation." The Rnbhalh Rebec? "oe|'.;1 y was a molt potent part of that machinery which is to clri; vat# and reganerata th* world To the teachers the Roard expressed their daepeft acknow ledginenU. am th commended) them'to the grace of (?oJ. They would eu- . t oil rage them to pertrvbrnnee, and exhort theui lo.look for that crown of righteousness which fadetli'not'nw av.f to Mr. Pxckxri), one of the Secretaries of the American j]( Sunday School I'n on, then moved the adoption of tin Ke|Mirt: ? He trusted that all the teachers made it n point to rea. j0 uch dorumenu. The inltuence of that Report mutt, te Imi sure, be local ; but if its Fi ntiment* and facts w ere pro- til perly.impressed on the teachers, here the good result- |0 would be felt throughout the w lioic Union, 'i he 8und*y School, it might be said, wus something new under tin ID tun. Some said it w as a saint who invented it; but if any (, saint done to, it was St. Hobert Kailses. What was tin power of the Sunday School 1 We had Intulj hear-' P' a est'!- which llluttru'ed thai. John Harris, tin. (' author ol " Mammon," who now exerted an influence al- , most incredible on the w ealthy classes ol England. Well, Jl he weut hack to Bristol to bit old sunday school alone, vi to re-au akeu there, all the hallowed impressions which he Ihst lelt there ! He aaid then the Sunday School w as al an iiisldutioii jo-culiar to oiirdnv? and peculiar to Pro- th tenants too. They needed Sunday Schools in America more than najrwhere else. In many places, that Sundas U School mutt he a substitute forthe minister. In Missouri, |'l out of every thirty-three children, those w ho needed tin- u bK-?iiig? of Snndav School instruction, only one had it w ithin his reach, }t w as the cheapest machine for spread- u ing the truth?it costed just one cent a head per annum, pi Where war, the otiisr system as cheap ? The influence of a good Sabbath School teacher was incomparably supc- w rior to that of an ordinary instnicter during the week, ni Tlu-n it built itself up by dill'usion. In this couu- , try it was necessary to go before error?to go before sin too, but that alas was impossible?but the 01 the minds of children could be pre-occupied by sensible .1 and intelligible truth. The New York Auxiliary w as the most valuable by far of all the others connected with the l>< American. I'nioii. That I'n on had done a good work?it had existed eighteen years. They went into the \ alley ol tha Mississippi some > ears ago and had there done a great 81 deal; and to lira West they looked with the greatest inte- v Testis avast and yearly.increasing field. The publica tions of the Union had frcolv circulated there among., all *' denominationsof Christians. Besides thin Scriptural cba- I! notcrthnr ktdthiirlMMwfitiidlijiMiilkif w?w. gl they saved an immcuse deal ol labor to their rlejianl friend*. But without them thev conld'nt do any thing ? it for the clergy hail access to the purses of the public. ,. But they hniH much noise about their operations.? : Sometime since he had visited the Bristol Coinpanj ' >' ship-building roncern, and ha went into the place 1 where the hammers were at work?and such a clatter! such a din ! But then he went to the * moulding room, and there all wa* still; ah! he said, 1 here is the power! here is the most important und diflir ult i work of nil. And so it was in the world; tlic noise, tin 11 clatter, and the din, was at Washington and Harrisburgh, e and Albany, but the quiet work was in the Sunday school, and by and bye they w ould perhaps let people see that they were doing something, tor all that they were so si- 1> lent and so still. [Applause.] It was said that the society v had pot a great deal of money. Well, so they had; but they had spent every hard dollar of it, and to w hat pnr. J' pose was pretty well known. They hud employed the j? (owerful agency of the press, ami w'ith wonderful effect. Some short time since he had heard that some of the poo- c pie who issue those mammoth sheets that give a week of p hard work at reading, had circulated a novel by Buiwer called Zanoni," for twenty-five cents, and another pnblisher had given it for twelve and a half cents; he didn't li know what sort of a novel it was, not having rend it, hut if it was written hy that man he could make a pretty safe guess. Well, thousands and thousands of it hail been circulated, and were the Sunder e School Society to remain idle when they had the same marhinery at their disjiosal? No, certainly. Thpv had ri wielded the pen in the cause of the truth, as tt is [in jesir, t< and with the most blessed results. . The Rev. Mr. llosr, delegate from Philadelphia, next addressed the meeting, lie said that those whom here s< presented, had entered the list in generous rivalry with j the Society w hich he addressed. T he Philadelphia Unioc was founded in October, ltcJO, and included the city ol a Brotherlv Love. They hud already five auxiliaries. There were in Philadelphia about'J.'i.OCO children tnder instruction, but there arc more than that number entirely destitute a of all means of education. He trusted that the citlea of New York and Philadelphia w ould present to the land the noble spectacle of two giants engaged in a noble con-eat which p would be able to do most for the cause of !rnth and Uod. h He oonclnded Uv secondingthe motion, which was then unanimously adopted. c Another piece of music wa* then executed by the c choir. p The Rev. Mr Everett* of the Baptist Church, then rose, and moved that renewed efforts should be made for " the advancement of the great cause to w hirli the Suiidav \ School Society was devoted. Ho spoke of the incalculable benefits which the Sunday School had conferred uj>on 11 the general cause of religion." It was the great locomoliit w of the Oospel, lending the whole Christian world over to . the glorious millenium period. He did not know any other instrumentality w hich would complete the great work of fi the conversion of the world. Some thought that by na- t] tional establishments of religion, and civil pains" and penalties, they could effect universal regeneration, tr Such systems might make hypor rites and bapti/.- w ed infidels, but never true Christians. And all such enterprise* hail failed. If Churches were to be trebled w ten times and occupied by preachers as holy as Paul and tl as eloquent as Apollos, yet the world would not be eon- ~ verted by such means. The work never could be done by any such means. But the Sahlmth school employed the b means which C?od intended lor the accomplishment of that work. If so, was it not the duty of Christians to extend those means to the utmost limit, quite appnreut I The Rev. C gentleman spoke at great length of the value of Sabbath Jl School instruetion, and referred to the great number of pious ehristiaus who had been nurtured in these schools : v nc concluded by exhorting the meeting to put forth re- $ newe 1 ond more energetic exertions. There was much to do in New York?infidelity and Cutholicism were to be cil on (he ruins of all opposition. t The resolution was then put and carried, and ?ft?-r ainging, the meeting dispersed. t Result of the Great Race?-Tits South 1 against the Worth?The Worth Victorious! c The long talked of contest between the southern ' horse Boston and northern mare Fashion, came off yesterday nt one o'clock, and by fleet express horses, 1 engaged for the purpose, we were enabled to 1 give the public the full result in an extra in the r short space of thirty minutes after the race had c terminated. 1 This race, it will be remembered, was produced by ' a challenge given by Colonel W. K. Johnson, the ' "'Napoleon of the Turf," and James Long, the owners of Boston, last fall, after Fashion had dis ' lanced him on the Camden Course. The challenge ' was accepted by the friends of Fashion, who is ' owned by William Gibbons, of Madison, Morris ! County, N. J., (where she was bred,) on the 30th ol ' November, and $'5000 forfeit deposited in the hands of J. Prcscott Hall, Lsq., President of the NewYork Jockey Club. The whole purse, $20,000 n side, (New York money,)wasput upon Monday afternoon and all the preliminaries settled. The sum on the pait of Fashion was posted by a club of her backers, consisting of some twenty or thirty gentlemen, among whom are the present j^roprictors of the course. Notwithstanding the morning waa cloudy and presented every appearance of rain, yet at an early hour, the roads from the city to the course, * (a distance of eight miles,) were covered with carriages, barouches, hacks, wagons, cabs, horsemen, and stump pedestrians in almost an unbroken chain, until the very moment the horses were to start. In addition to which upwards of 10,00(1 persons were conveyed to the course hv the Long Island rail road cars. At about twelve o'clock we took occasion <o scan the course. The whole track on the inside, of one mile in circuit, was completely lined by the mass of carriages, horsemen, Ac. The stands at the starting post were crammed to excess, and a number of Indies were observable in the house and balcony of the Jockey Club, but by far a greater number were u|h>? the course in private carriages. The pubiio stands exhibited a solid mass ofhutnan beings, and every tree that overlooked the course was groaning with the weight of anxious gazers. The course was in good condition, the slight rain on Sunday having packed it solid, and laid the dust in fine order. Its shape is neatly an oval, wiih hack and straight lines of about a quarter of n mile cnch, connected ut each extremity by semi-circles of the same distance, and is one mile and eighteen inches in length. Since the race between llcnfy n'id Kcli|>se. the course has been graded by Robert L. Stevens, llsq., and two little hillocks that were then upon it ha\c been levelled, which is considered by judges to I render it one second 'issekcr than it was on that i memorable day. At half-past twelve o'clock. Boston's while nose ! was seen coming down the course, and every knowing neek was stretched to get a peep at his condition. : He passed bv the grand stand, and we heard several remark that li? appeared stiff or lame in his right quarter; but upon being moved up nnd down several times, the opinion was thought not well founded. Snontafler, Colonel Johnson, the " \a;>oleon of the Turf." as lie has heretofore h;en termed, appeared with his martial clonk and venerable white hat with Mill whiter frosty pow upon him. fashion then entered the field, followed by her trainer, Samuel Laird, mid in .i few moments (Jil Patrick and J< r Laird, the riders selected, and the best Jockeys < n the turf, also were before the nnxioits and excited concourse. At this moment, one o'clock, a crowd of persona broke through the paling from the inside and rushed into the enclosure between (lie gntes, to the great dissatisfaction of every body but themselves, in a tew momenta the Jockey Club f-'tand, reserved exprvsly lor members ol the Club nnd euiibscriber*, at .?10 each, was tilled tq overflowing with the intinders, and after considerable parleying between IB propri'.-torj ot the course undt the .jnterlojiers, engaged llie services of Yankee Sullivan clear the course, for the sum of *tm. Sullivan imediately selected about fifty picked men, who rnted what is technically termed "a band," by eking armw together like *a Roman phalanx, and ius cleared the course in such a manner as to uliw the horses full scope to start. At this momt every inch of room Cn all the public stands, .vhieh were calculated to hold 12,QUO) was occued by spectators; and among the crowd, upon the lob stand, we perceived those old turf-men, Major ones, Bathgate, Van Mater, Col. White, the SteL'ns's, the Livingston's, Wetherell of Philadelphia, nd numerous others from all parts and quarters of le United States. On the ladies' stand we observJ, among numbers of others, the magnificent Joseline Clifton, who entered into the spirit of the race ith all the energy of nu experienced turfite. By ay of variety, here, a horse ran away with a negro dcr through the centre of tha course and broke a aggon for Cowan, of the Bazaar, throwing the t'gro heels over head at the name moment, and aving him senseless. Several rows were kicked up n the course, and the roof of a shed tumbled in to ic discomfiture of lookers on above and inmates clow. 1 lie excitement was now beginning to increase, nd as the track had been nearly cleared by Sullian and his party, the Judges, consisting of Senator : irrow ol Louisiana, John M. Botts, of Virginia, lamilton Wilkes, of New York, entered their ation and the bugle sounded as a summons for the tiers to weigh and saddle. Boston being nine ears old, his weight whs 126 lbs, while the mare eing but 5, her appropriate weight wus only 11. making a difference of fifteen pounds, . hick within three, was the same allowed leury in the race with Eclipse. This ia supposed to ave given Fashion about 80 rods advantage in aeh heat, on account of her lack ol years, r.il Patrick, the rider of Boston, appeared in a neat lue jockey cap, and jacket of the same color, with .bi'.e pants, and without spurs. Joe Laird. Fashion's >rkey, sported a rich green velvet rap, with blue icket, light pants with green stripe, and both lookd the pink, of pure jookeyism, with extra touches ut on for the special occasion. Gil, wc understand, ras promised $1000 cash, and a colt of time and ottoin, if he took the purse. Joe's prospects, in ase of success, we did not learn. At a qunrter before two the horses were uncoverd, and the whole mass of spectators upon the stands ucked to and fro like the'ocean's wave, all anxious 3 scan the noble coursers, who pranced and paraded efore the mass as though they really enjoyed the cene before them. They uncovered well, and howed the science of their trainers, Arthur Taylor nd Sanutel Laird, in every point presented to the iew. The mare was in excellent condition, and pjieared full of life and activity. At Inst, at two o'clock and five minutes, the bugle ounded for the start, the riders mounted and die orses cn'mc slowly to the scroll, while the immense oncoursr were breathless with anxiety. (Some one ried $100 on the horse, hut there were no takers.) Ics-ton, having won the inside of the track, he took is position, and at the tap of the drum, by Mr. Vilkes, they went off like arrow from the bow, the tare taking the h-ad by about a neck, but which nssoon reversed by Boston, who opened a gap beVeen them of nearly two lengths after passing the ret quarter, which he maintained to the st roll on te first mile, they both going at a killing pace. Beveen the first and second quarter of the second file she partly closed the gap, and nearly lapped him rhen passing the half tnile post, and on coining to ie scroll her head was in reach of his foxy tail. "ie third mile was run in about the same position, ut it was apparent to every practised eye that it was ach running as was never before witnessed in this ountry. As the horses jwssed the last quarter stake, loston opened 'he distance between them a Tilths rider, and some one on the club stand cried $100 to >00 on the horse, which wu snapped at in u inolent, and they dashed by the scroll, the favorite eing on the lead half a length. While running the urn or sweep from the starting post to the first quar- 1 er, it was evident that Fashion's rider was preparng for a struggle for the mastership, which she ffected a few rods beyond the gate, although Gil n ide full play with his persuader to keep his position, tunning down the backside of the course, she cor.inued to open the way between them, and Gil then trged his horse to the utmost, but the effort* of the toble beast were in vain, as she wna not to be> >aught at that juncture no how it could be fixed. Beween the second and third quarter she had left hint till two lengths, and then came the tug for victory, lis rider lashing him to the quick while they both 'seemed in running to devour the way" a* they lounded towards the stand, when with a single ilow from her rider sir* rushed to the scroll "nil a length in the clear ahead, amid the shouting ind clapping of hands, waving of handkerchief*, and loud applause that almost exceeded description. The riders returning and found to he in full weight, the Hidges declared Fashion the winner of the heat in the unprecedented and heretofore unrecorded time of 7ni. 32)js. This is 44 second* better time than the celebrated heat won by Iienry against Kclipee, which has always heretofore been considered the time" ut the top of the turf. Second* Heat.?Thirty minutes having expired, the bugle summoned the riders to saddle, and nt three o'clock and ten minutes they appeared on tho track. At this point tlfrc wore plenty of offer* upon the mare, hut no taker*, nnd the previous backers of' Hoston, bv way of hedging, offered two to one on the man', but we did not see a bet taken. Some few beta of twenty to five were nmde on the grand stand before the start. The signal was given, and they went off with an even start, the mare taking the lead before they pawed the first turn, which, at the first quarter pole, she had opened to near two lengths. <iU than made a hard push, and for a lew rods gained ao much as nearly to lap her, which he held until between the second and last quarter, when she shook him off, and in passing the scroll was twenty feet in the clear on the lead. Oil now used the whip freely, but from.the gate site gradually increased the distance between thein, until between tlie second and third quarter, when he made a desperate dash and closed within half a length, which she soon opened again and they came to the scroll, If at a dead pull, ?ne with a straight rein and twenty feet on the lead. She hold ln-r ndvuntngc during the first half of the third mile, when Oil plied tho whip most lustily, and hipped her again at about the same place where he closed on the previous mile, nnd gradually continued to work his way by her u full half length when at the scroll. On tuniing tho second comer, before he ramc to the first quarter pole, Joe put Ins fairy steed on the lead in almost a I twinkling, and continued to oocnthe space between I them during the mile, which she had extended, with I apparent ease, to thirty yards at the winning of the I heal, amid the shouts of the multitude that made the B vcrv welkin ring. B 'flic riders being weighed, she was declared the I winner of the race, and the immense minis risked I upon her speed and bottom bv her supporters. The B judges then gave tin' tune as 7ni. 43s , which is four B seconds better than the second heat between Henry B and Kclipee. B Fashion lias thus proved herself, heyr^stmll cavil. H to lie a horse of speed and bottom unequalled in this B country, and for time, at the head of the turf in the world. H The backers of and losers or. Boston sustained their H defeat with admirable coni)?oeure and reconciled H themselves by the reflection that no other horse ex- H c.'pt Ins present victor could hold a candle to him ill H point of si?eed and bottom. H Several gentlemen upon the course attempted to H keep the time of each mile, but as there appeared to be quite a diversity of opinion we ooncsive n ur- H necessary to give their statements. Several carrier |>idgeons were let off at the clnae m of each heat conveying the result, but their destina tion we could not fearn. H Numerous trifling accidentsoceured in the wnv of break downs, riinawav*. upsets. Arc.. and a man broke his leg bv attempting to tump from the rail road tars while a! full speed. It is estimated that there were at least fitly thouennd upon the enure. and quite as nvniy hs attended the great race between Henry and Kclipse, although not more than one-fourth the amount ol money was lost and won upon this contest. As weepstakes for S^ttO. mile heats, was run after the great race, and won, in two heats, by Charles H S. Lloyd's bay colt, own brother to Ilornblower, H heating Samuel Laird'schesnut coin Vsar and John lfuagerty's ehesnut filly Princess, who was distan ^B ( hilly ?The weather veeterday and the dsr bf H

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