Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 12, 1842, Page 1

May 12, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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TH Vol. vn.-?No. 41 a.?Whole No. IIOSI. NEWSLINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS, jilft'jm Ni?vf York on the 2*?ih and Lieen**" 011 13' of each imvnth. M. Ml M.4& t K.X NgW 1 ?KK. Bhip SHERIDAN. Captain f. A. Dep.yater. ph May. Ship UAKRK K , ( jpuiin Wni. SkidJy, i'lth June. Ship ROSCIU8. Captain John Collins, Uth July. Stup BIDDON8. Captain E. B Cobb. 2ith August. K? UM LlTKKrOOL. Ship SIDDONS, Captain E. B. Cobb, 13th June. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain F. A. Deney.ier, ljih July. Ship OARKICK, Captain Win. Skiddy, 13th August. Ship ROSCIL'S. Caplain Joliu Collina, 13th S. |Jriiib, r. These shii>? are all ol the lir.t class, upw aril, of 1000 ton., htii in the city of New York, with aucli n.a|anirinrtil> a< coinblii great stwrd with unusual comfort for ira-sengcm. F.vwy car h.a bw.ii taken in thr arreugement of their accommodation! The pace of pa?,,*: lie" e i, Sluo, for which ample stores wil be provided. The .nipa ate c iiuinanded ky experience masters, who will make riery elertion to give general aalufai lion Neither the captain, or owners of the ships will be re.pons ble for any letter;., parcel, cr packages sent by them, iiiilew it gular falls of lading are signed therefor. The! .tips of tin, line will hereafter go armed, and their pern liar construction gitca tin in security not possessed by auy oilie For 1'ieignt 01 passage, apply to ?. K. COLLINS & CO., 66 South at.. New York.ort VVM. ?t JAS. BROWN & CO.. Liverpool. Lrttrra by the paekrti will br charged c. uu |*r lintl sheet ; jt) eeuts |>er ounce, ami newsjMpers 1 cant each. in7 NEW YORK AND HAVRE PACKETS. (SECOND LINE.) iSt tisTTu-slnp-m'f this line w!Tl hetealter leave NevvVoilo>u ill 1stauil Havre on the Itith ol? each month, as follows : from Xru> York. From Ilaort. The new ship ONEIDA, t 1st March i 16th April Captain < 1st July < IGtli August Jvmrs Funek. ( 1st Novemberf 16th December Ship BALTIMORE, I 1st April Cloth May Captain < 1st Auitust v llith SeiUember Edward Funck, ( 1st Deceem'r( 10th January SliinUTICA, i 1st May \ 10th Juue Captain \ 1st September< 10th October! Frederick Hewitt, ( 1st January (loth February New shipST.NICOLAS, Cist June l loth July ('apt.tin \ 1st Octolrer v loth November. J. B. Pell, _ ( 1st February ( lOtn March The accoir.moilations of these ships are not *uri>a.*?rd, corn bimug all that may be required for comfort. The price of ca bin passage is $100. Passengers will br supplied wiur every re ijuisite. with the exception of wines and liquors. Ooous intended for these vessels will br forwarded by tin subscribers, free from any other thau the ei|ieuses actually iu currrd on limn. For freight or passage, apply to BOYD St rtlNCKEN, Agents, at 9 Tontine Buildings. FOR NEW ORLEANS. LOUISIANA AND NEW YORK LINE OF PACKETS Fr r accomti dissnatcli a ship from tlris |>ort on the 1st, 6th, lotli, 16th. 2utl>, am 25th oi each niontlr, commencing the 10th October and coirtinu in* nmii May, when regular days will be appointed for the re mainder of the year, whereby (treat delays and disappointment will b< prevented during tlie summer moutlis. The followiii| ship, will commence this arrangement : Sltip YAZOO.CaiitainCornell. Ship OCONEF., < aju.iin Jackson. Ship MISSISSIPPI, Captain Milliard. Ship LOUISVILLE, Captain Hunt. Ship SHAKSPEARK, Captain Miner. Ship GASTON, Captain Latham. Ship UUN'TSVILLE, Captain Mumford. Ship OCMULOEE. Captain Leaviu. Ship NASHVILLE, Captain Dickinson. Ship MEMPHIS, Captain Knight. Ship LOUISA, Captain Mulford. These ships were all built in the city of New York, express y for packets, are of light draft of water, have recently beei wly coppered and put in splendid order,with accommodation ior passe age rx unequalled fur comfort. They arc commaudci by egperjem ed ir.Mtcie, who w ill mat eviry exertion to givi Senerel tatiy|"actioii. Tnrv will at all times be towed up am own the Mtisusippi by steamboats. Neither Ure ow i or capi pus ol these ships will be responsi ble for jewelry, bullion, precious stones, silver or plated ware or for any letters, parrel or pickagr, sent by or jait ou board o them, tiniest regular bills of billing arc taken for the same, iaii the value thereon expressed. For freight or pa vare apple F? K. COLLINS & CO., S6 South st.. or HULL1N kwOODRUFF, Agent in Nov Orleans, who will promptly forward all good* to llieir address. The ship* of this line are w arranted to sail punctually as ad vsrtised, and great care will be taken to have the goods correct ly measured. ml_ STEAM NAVIGATION BETWEEN ANTWERP AND NEW YORK, VIA?S OUT JI A MP TOX. BELOIAN STEAMER BRITISH QUEEN, M. M. RraNr, Commamdi-.H. The days of departure of tins wdU-knowu Steamship, havi been fued as follow* : From Antwerp, From Sontliampton, From New York On 4th M?v. 1812. On 7th May, 1812, Ou 7th June, 184 ?u,.- 10th July, " 7th Aug., " 7lh Sept. " IO?h Sept. " 7th Oct., " frier of passage, meals not included, to Southainpn>n o A. i warp, ?7??Steward's fees, JJ ct*,. TV- meat* will h served on board, mi th<- plan of a continental hotel, in the bes manner, and at liicd and moderate prices. Families or (.artie may contract for the voyage with the steward. A. ciperieucot Surgeon on board. For freight or passage, or any further information, a paly to H. W. T. A H. MALI, Axehtj, sW.m'r 41 Bearer street. NEW YORK AND SEW ARK. Fart- reduced to r?nta. From the foot of Courtiandt street, New York. (Every day?Suudiy tinrvptrd.) Leaves New Y?ra Lesiea Newark At I A.M. At 1 P.M. At7\A. M. At IMP. M 9 do. 4 do. 9 do. 3'v do. II 4?? do. lu)a do. J\? d, . fi do. 7 do. I do 10 do. ON SUNDAYS. Fiom the foot of Liberty street. Leave New York, Leave Newark. At 9 A. M. and 4*< r. M. At I P. M. and 1U P. M. JfEW YORK. ELIZABKTIITOWN. RA1I WAY AND NEW BRlT.NSWlck. Fare reduced. From die foot of Liberty street, daily. Leave New York. Leave New Brunswick. At 9 A. M. At 7>j A. M. 4tf P. M. . 1 P. M. SQMF.RVlLLE Stages ennnert with these lines each way. Fat* between New York and Somerville, JO eenti. Do do New Brauswick, '1 cents. Pahway. JO ceuts. Eliaabetntown, &1 cenu. 'ITie fare in the 7t? A. M. train from New Brunswick, and 4?i P. M. train from New York, has lieen reduced brlween New York and New Hruuswick, to JO cents. t" and Kahway to :I7'? " The Philadelphia mail line passes through New Brunswick for New York every evening at 9 o'clock. An Suudays the 7>? A. M. trips from New Brunswick is omitted. Passengers who procure their tickets at the ticket oflUcc, receive a ferry ticket gratis. Tickets are received by tin- conductor only on the day when purchased. frhll Itn* IMPORTA NT TO VASTER \ M K I; CI I A NTS. RELIANCE PORTABLE IKON BOAT LINE For the Trau*|?orUtiuii of (hnxl* between iliiUuM}>tua and Pituhiiry. ' Thia improvement in transportation atfoijs to Western Mi rrhanU peculiar advantages. The goods being carefully |wck. d 111 the boat, at our warehouse, No. M-> Market sirret, are earned over the Columbia ami I ortage Railways without transhipment. Careful captains and crews are employed, who lake charge of the goods at Philadelphia, and continue with them the entire route, thus avoiding delays and the liability of lots being seiatraled on the way. N. B.?Passengers forwarded to Pittsburg and rottaville, every day, Suudat t eiceptrd. H. STORKS, Agent, _alJim* 7 Washington stieet. RAILROAD NOTICE. MARKET AND I KI H.il 1 LINE. rPHF. NF.W JERSEY Railroad and Trans|?artition Com1 I wa y have rsmhluhed a Freight Line between New Bnuiswick and New York, which ther intend u. run la rmaueiitly. I.Fliilur \T?.wr Rrnnsu-iclr *? t A \T -1-11? / 1 rented) and the f*"t of Liberty atreet Network, a'. J P. M. To country devleri and merchanta tne ibm? line i> very deairahh lor the tpecdy and Cneapconvey am? oi merrttaiMttae of every deaeriftion, and more particularly k> Ltiovrra and Dealera iu Live mock, win r .n loir 130 head of cattle conveyed between Neva Bruuawick aud Nrw Vork, the aainr day whrurirT required. Ttir raiea for the tran?portarinn of cattle, horvea, mulra, aheap, liog?. fcr. m.| all other kmd> of inerchandiae art very low, never etceeding ateainbott priera. Merchandise vent by thu lint n not aubirct to any titra rhiujit >n crotain; the North River. Thrt Company have fitted np a large storehouse at Nrw Bn?r.' wkW. adioiniuK the Railroad Drpot, which will always WtO|wn lor the reception of inarrhandisr. Paascnpen purchasing tlitir tickets at the ticket others, will yecrtve ferry lick, is gr?ti>. _ mil 3m* VRKlCaliT AND PA^SAOl TO PITTUBt :tt:. The proprietors of Riniliain'a Transportation Line to Pitta ui?g, give notice to the Merchants of New York, mid all other iwraona shipoinr to the Wear, that their line it now in active ujirratior fl~.tcs consigned to them (or aent to go ,n their lii-i.? will be forwarded with deapatrh. Owners or ahippera of k.hmL, destined for thr Wratervi Rlatea, who have no tg-ut or cprititnee at Pituburg, will please consign their good* to William Bingham, Pittsburg, who will attend to ani|>ptrfc all aiirh consignment* ?irln.nt May. All foods ahould be marked dialinctly on aarn par'gigr BINGHAM'S LINE. f or ratea of freight, which ate aa low as any other line, apply o ? WM. TYSON. Agent, No. 8 Weal atreet, op|>oaitr Pur No. 2, N. H N. B. Paaaengera forwaided to ritlabiirg and Pott??ille,e?er>' day. Sundays etrepfrd. Refer to R. t'rooka, American Fur Co.: S. T. Nieoll Front aLreel ; Phel.n, Dodee it ('a., K niton atreet ; Suidair Sage h Co ; Win. Htnkin, llaryee ?t C o, Newark. mb 3m TTFcVwe LL At c5?sTi55Ts. gMM OA FOR NF-WBl'ROH. landing at CALDfl23|^S?WKLL'S. WEST POINT AND COLD X?JK2.SPRINO.-Thc stramboni HIOHLANDKH, I-aptaia Robert Wardron, will leave the foot of Warren atreet, New York, every Monday, Tloirtday and Saturday afternoons at 4 o'clock. Returning, the Highlander trill leave New burgh eerry Mood >y morning at ft o'alork, and Tneaday and Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Far freight or paaaagc, apply to the captain on hoard. N. B.?AH baggage and freight of every dearripoop, hank btlla or inerir, rust on boanl thia boat, must be at the n?k of the owners thereof, nnlru a bill of lading or receipt la aigiied for Vheaame. m23 j E NE I immense Concoai?o of LmIIci *t the Taber11 nacle tof (too Tbtrd Art or Seal of the Groat Religious Uriuim, Sovonteeiitli Anniversary of (toe Groat Tract Society. Never within the memory of the oldest man has the Tabernacle been so crowded with such beauty and tashion as it was yesterday. As on the occasion of .Mr. Marshall's great speeches, many hundreds went away unable to obtain admittance; and every J seat was tilled ; and numbers had to stand in the * centre and side aisles. lj The Tract Society, always important, and consequently always well attended, seemed of added import this year ; and consequently was thus multitu - dinously attended. And such a multitude ! All the i- seats on the platform, and at the hack of the speak' eis?the orchestra seats were occupied hy clergymen ; highly intelligent and respectable, hut anything but good looking ? The body of the Taberna* cle presented a glorious scene. In the whole of that vast semi-circular area in front of the pillars, close up to the platform, there was but one man (and he old Hnd with spectacles) to be seen. It was one ? dense compact mass of women; of all ages; but chiefly young and beautiful and under 20 years of age. Wc counted no less than 7(10 straw bonnets unkroken by any thing except here ami there the black cftpe bonnet of some mourner. The first live seats all round the gallery were filled with young women, all elegantly and fashionably dressed, and many were in their seats as early as nine o'clock. Nearly every scat in the body of the building under - the galleries was also occupied by well dressed women. Light blue seemed to be the prevailing co. lor for inuslin dresses, shawls, and handkerchiefs. The heat was excessive?the rustling of fans was like the singular hum of the sails of a windmill when heard at a distance; and some few ladies were compelled to leave the place on account of the extreme heat. On the platform sat the celebrated Nestorian 1 Bishop, Mar Yohannan, who was an object of great curiosity to the ladies. lie was dressed in his na* tive continue, which was rather more unique and pisluresquc than elegant. He is a man about the middle size, apparently about 38 years of age, of a very dark olive eomplexion resembling the Arab Muscat Captain ; he wore a long black beard and black moustaehios ; the outline of his features was good, being almost jmre Grecian,with the nose slightly aquiline ; his forehead is quite low and slopes off; his perceptive faculties are very fully developed, and s his head is high but narrow, and evinces the organs t of firmness and benevolence fully developed ; the 1 top of his head is bald, nnd his hair is deep black - and wiry, like most of those resident in warmoouni tries. 1 The following was the Order of Exercises:? William B. Crosby, Esq., Vice President, in the Chair. Prayer by Rev. Oardincr Spring, I). D. r Letter of the President, S. V. S. Wilder, declining a reelection. Treasurer's Report?By Moses Allen. Esq. Abstract of Annual Report?Rec.Bl, 155, 11. Publiihing and Foreign Departments, by William A. Iiallock, Secretarj. Labor* in the United .'.tates, by R. 6. Cook, Secretary. Moved by Rev. Henry Heermanee, of the Reformed 0utch Church?35 to 13?spoke till 13. Seconded by Hon. Simon Oreenlcuf, of Massachusetts. Resolved, That the Reports, an abstract of which has now been read, be adopted and published under the direction of the F.xecutive Committee, p Hymn?O'er the gloomy hills of darkness. Moved by Rev. Justin Perkins, Missionary to the Nestorinns of Persia ; Seconded by Rev. E. Noyes, Baptist Missionary from Orissa ; r Supported by Mar Yoliannan, Bishop of the Nustorian t Church, in nn address in Syriac. 1 Resolved, That the Society deeply regret that the con trilutloii* of the churches during the year, have giTcn the ability to remit but $16,000 for foreign distribution: and that tliecheering aspects uow presented in the providence of God, in rendering the nations of the earth in so great a degree accessible; the number of presses in operation; the languages acquired; publications issued; missionary and other laborers prepared to distribute; and above all, the evidences that God is blessing this instrumentality in the wide and permanent extension ol'his truth, oall on the officers, the agents, and friends of the Society, to endeavor to raise in the year ensuing, lor the diffusion of tracts and volumes in foreign and pagan lands, at least the sura of $40,000. Missionary Chant, sung by the Congregation. Moved by Rev. John M. Veck, of the Baptist Church, from the Western States; Seconded by Rev. E. N. Kirk, of New York. Resolved, That while we recognize the sacred obligation to labor for the salvation of other lands, our raqionsibilities for the evangelization of our own beloved country, areas peculiar as its relations to the world, and us solemn as the destiny of 17,000,000 souls ; end in view of the destitution of spiritual knowledge and ministerial instruction, especial!v in the newer States, and the aduptedness of the combined agency of the religious press and sanctified individual influence to the wants of the country, the Society is constrained to attempt the supply of every destitute family with its standard practical books, by sale or gift, accompanied by the prayerful labors of the friends of the Redeemer, and the untiring exertions of agents and rolporituri for the spiritual benefit of the unevangelized at their homes; and that to sustain these laliors fur the current year, allowing $10,000 for rolportruur.r, $l*,004 for or diaary domestic grants, and $30,000 for all other expenses, will require at least the sum of $10,000 for the home operations of the Society. Doxology. Benediction. Accommodations for re|<orters there were none, and when the sexton whs civilly asked if there eould not he some provided, he made use ol abusive language with respect to the reports in the "Herald," in which the want of accommodation lor reporters was alluded to, and said in a very insolent manner, that the reporters must provide accommodations for themselves. The proceedings of the meeting were commenced hy the Reverend Ur. Milner, al a few minutes past ten o'elock. lie slated that Mr. Wilder, the President of the Society, was absent, and moved thai Colonel Crosby do lake the chair, which was agreed to nein. con., and the Rev. Mr. Somera, in the absence of the Rev. Mr. M'Cane, appointed Secretary of.the meeting. The Rev. l>r. Spring wna then called upon to offer prayer, after which. Dr. Milner read a letter which had been received from S. V. S. Wilder, Esq., the President of the society, which was dated the 27th j April, 1812, and addressed to the Chairman of the Executive Committee. it alluded to the fact, that the Society was eoin|w>? (! of ind'mdual* belonging to six diflcrent denominations of christian*, and nald, that he desired there should he rotation in office, and wished that some one of nnothor denomination should be appointed in hisplaee. lie oflcred his congratulations on the successof the Society's efforts, during the seventeen yeurs it has been in existence, and concluded by the expras?ion of his hopes and good wishes for the future welfare and success of the Society. Dr. Milner, after speaking a few words with respect to the indebtedness of the Society to ATr. Wilder, moved a vote of thanks, and thnt his resignation he?though reluctantly ?accepted. Unanimously adopted. Abstracts of the Reports were read. The Chairman then announced that the Reverend IIknuy Hef.hmam t, of the Reformed I )utch Church, would address the meeting and move the adoption ol the reports. Mr. llrrsMAsi r said I hare been requested to more the adoption of the report*, abstracts of which sou hate heard read. 1 assure )on it is w ith reluctance that I consented to do thi?. because tliose who could hare done ao more ablv and ss ith more eloquence have declined. But though the influence I may have, msy lie hut small, what I can do I will do with n hearty good * ill. I have been led to examine and look into this subject from the fact or my having labored for nearly a year in extending it* influence. Allow me to assert that this causewill bear examination The character and standing of taose managing it* affairs? the economy of expenditure on thote publication* which have been issued?the happy saving influence it has c*. tried and commands over the Christian'* heart. It enjoy a the confidence of the christian public. Thu I hare had opportunity to ascertain. Beggars, you nil know, are not the most acceptable guest* The agent* are usually elas*. ed among that honorable fraternity. I have received the i movt cheerful greetings, 'he most fixed attention, sad still [ more convincing testimony- that most Cheering to the , agent*' heart?the solid rash. Not, air, l>ocau?ca* agents W YC \rEW YORK, THURSDA" we railed for tokens of theii fnror, but bccau-.c of the 1 lersst and \ alue they fool for the cause. Let mo dirt your attention for a little \vhile to the \ uslncss of tho cou try ? hich our operations embrace. It embrace*the who Heathen World. I love to dwell on the thoughts of tl Heathen World. It rouses feeling* of pleasing sadness my heart. To survey the depth of degradation and wic 1 edness to which they havofullon, tills my heart with su urss. That man, man created in the image of (led, shott degrade himself below the let el of the reptile that craw on the dust beneath his feet, that in the darkness of gu l he should he hastening to the judgement seat of t'hrii fills my heart \v ith sadness. Vet he is our brother at may be brought up from this horrible depth, from th miry grave, and may be led to put his foot on the rock Salvation and his mouth may be filled with praise toot God. There is such a voMness of extent, variety of in terial, and certainty of ultimate success that excites us greater exertions. The man now worshipping his God w ood and stone may be led to hrav en. and to bow with ho] reverence before the throne of infinite purity. He, uow slave to immorality and vice, may put on the white rol and wear tin crown of unfading glory. 'The America Tract Society bears no small part in the "labors which wi eventuate in these results. The labors of the( hristin press spreads tin- know lodge of Christ over the whol earth. 1 will just give a few reasons why we shoul itipport this institution in its lulwn s among the Heathei lat. We should sustain it because the heathen need th tractf. Our missionaries cannot |>ersoually preach th principles of the Gospel to all the heathen. They ca impart them personally but to very few. Look at the he: then |*>|.ulatio? of the w orld ; it contains tiOO millions < immortal beings. All the Christian missionaries are but few hundreds. We do not know the exact number, bi suppose they amount totiliO. If these were cqunlly distr buted they would moke but one missionary to every mi lion of the heathen, luthis land at home, w hen wu hov not the ignorance or prejudices of the heathen to conten with?one minister to everv thousand is thought but littl enough, and with all the hindrances and discouragement presented by heathenism,look atlhe vast disproportion till is to a million. Can oua missionary personally impart tli Gospel to that vast multitude? What would you think you had but one minister of tly (iospel in this city, wit your thousand of professing Christians?your meetings f> prayer, your Sabbath schools, your tract distributorswliat could one minister do in this great city, mid u hi despondency must seize his heart, when lie surveyed th vast population ? What is it f Three hundred thousand 'Tib but one third of that allotted to the missionary ! Ca he personally preach to so many 1 InijKissible ! Tlieonl way you can reach them is by the Christian press. Thi this alone, with its ten thousand trumpet tongues, cn speak to every heart, to every heathen. Do the ignorar need instruction.' The Christian tract w ill be their ii structor! It will teach them the knowledge of the tru God! It w ill dirret them to him who sticketh clorvr tlin a toother '. It will poiut out to them that pure louutai which cleansjf from all tin ! It will shew them tli halm of Gilead anil tliw healing physician, idly. Ai other reason why we should sup|>ort this instiiutioi is, because they desire the tracts. Could us wi nets their applications to the Missionary, their deep aarr est desire to obtain a single tract, every heart would b touched, und every hand be extended to send them win they so much ncod for the healing of the nations. Ever report wo receive tells of this curnast desire. Does th missionary take a box of books or a bundle of tracts wit him, he is immediately surrounded by multitudes of th natives, begging for one w itli inconceivable I'amestnes and almost taking them from him by violence. Docs hi lor greater security from the pressure, or to enable lilt to distribute with greater discrimination, take a boat an push out into the middle of the stream, they wade into tli -....v.., iu.1 .mil. IU nil- hum, tiirv try, give, give, til give ns a little lx>ok. Shall Die famishing souls go uusi tUtiud! The spirit of our holy religion forbids it. In mi did our Saviour go forth and set us the example to teae all nations, if we are to l'oibid the Christian pref from sending them the broad of life. 3dly. Wo shoul support it because it will do them good. This is th moral lever which is raising them up from their dee 1 degradation, to the dignity of a man, of n Christian, t one of the sons of (hid. Behold that man 1 He we once wild as the beast of the forest! Now, now he is s mild as the lamb, and clothed in his.right mind, sitting i the Icet of Jesus, brought there by the Spirit of God ! *VV must never lose sight of the one great vrticieiit rausi But what was the instrumentality jou u*od 7 It was little tract, given him by some Itfissionary. It was rca by him?it arrested his attention?he read'it again, and was the arrow of conviction, which pierced deeply hi heart, nnd no hand but that whirh was nailed to the c-ro! could draw it out, or heal the painful wound ! Bchol that mother once a disgrace to the very name ! One nifaii she c\|>oied to a lingering, torturing death?another sh Consigned to the monsters of the deep ; Behold her not teaching those infant lips to lisp the name of Jesus ! Whs was it produced this mighty change 7 It was a little tract Behold that man on his deathbed. No terrors distract hi soul?he has peace within. He looks forw ard to a bettr home. As he vv as w aiulering in darkness lie found a sin pie tract w hUh guided him to the l.ambof God that taket away the sin of the world. It tola him of the mansions < rest pi i pared in Ins Father's house, and he now- looks fo ward in peaceful happiness to his entrance into hcavel No wonder lie loves that tract. No wonder he wishes t be buried w ith that tract on his breast?it was the meat of his salvation ! The last reason w liv we should suppei this institution, is because of our brethren who ha\ e gon forth as missionaries of Christ, and now lalmring for th salvation of the world. Not even to speak of the sacrifice they have made for the cause, or of the tender ties the; have severed when leaving home, it is to the case of th Christian press w e would draw your attention. There ar presses established at nearly every missionary station, an the materials are nt hand to keep them in successful opt ration. There have been issued fmm these presses 160 publications, translated into different languages , and wil not this Christian audience, and this Christian public sin tain this vast amount of labor? Have we begun to bf lieve, and not able to follow it up ? Have we put our ban to the plough, and shall we now look hack 7 What wil th" heathen say T what will ) our missionaries say 7 Thew ill have to lament the darkness of the times. Vour bit tbren will hang up their harps, and sit dou n in haples grief We had bettor recall our missionaries than leav them surrounded with the woes of heathenism, and hinde them in their work. We ni-glii as well set men to build i house like this (the Tabernacle) without a trowel o hammer,or saw, or axe, as send missionaries to evange li7e the world w I'.bout the aid of the Christian press The time admonishes me to close these remarks, but mi heart is full. I would plead the cause of a dying world There are 60,000 souls passing into eternity every day Three thousand have passed from niortnfity to immor tality since we entered this house ! ( an yon, n Christian w ho loves Jesus, liehold this w ith vour thousands of op portunities?behold them passing into eternity ignorant and in all their original depravity, without'sorrow oi emotion. Can you liehold him, w ho though rich, for out sake became poor, that we might be made tich. and ye w ithhold your gold and your silver which von hold bti: in common trust for the benefit ol his cause f oh '. if tin spirit of the Master had |iosst-ssion ol your heart, then yoi would not dole forth your }la.<*H) for the spread of'thi word of (fod nmong 6 or s00 millions of souls. Is this tin price?is this the value of immortal mid) ing souls Again I say, If the spirit of the Master take possession o you, you would not dole out vour $!.'>,000. but would have enabled us to have Pome at the close of the past ) ear w Ith a treasury full : av e. full even to overflowing, and wouli give us the means of scattering life and salvation over tin: whole earth, I conclude, sir, by moving the following resolution :? Resolved, That the Re;orts. an abstract of which hat now been rocJ, be adopted and published under the di rection of the Executive Committee. The Honorable Simeon Crkeni.e.vp of Maasarhuselta wax on the programme an having to second this resolution. l>r. M(!.!?:?, however, rose and stated that a letter hud been received front hint, which he would read. It wan to the elVeet that he had hern prevented, by other duties, from being present, hut he rejoiced that the aoeiety had, during the pant year en;oyed larger means of doing good thin heretofore, and also at the confidence which was reposed in it bv the public. He also rejoiced nt the unanimity which prevailed, notwithstanding there many denominations united in the cause. There were rreahyteriana, Congregationaliiits, lktp tint*, Kpiscopaiians, Lutheran* ami Moravian*, all of whom joined together in thp efforts for the redemption of men l>y belief in .lewis Christ. He rejoined that there was no bearing to denominational peculiarities either in the printing or distribution of traets. It stated al??o that the ifoston Society had contributed during the lust nine years ?2nn,(gio for distribution of tracts in foreign countries alone, and these had be-n printsd in f>5 niflerent languages and dialects. After proceeding at some length, lie concluded by stating that the duties of the society did not devolve exclusively upon the clergy, hut belonged equally to the laity. I>r. Mii.ner made n few remarks, in which he stated that if all the laity should exhibit, and be touched by the same feeling, the society would not have cause to regret that they were onlv able to send $15,000 abroad, instead of $"30,000. lie bless, ed (mxI that there was no cause existing which could interrupt the harmony of their proceedings, that their opinions could lie freely expressed, and that the whole Christian world could see that the merit of the work belonged to no man. The glorv belonged to (Jod : and Ciod can do without the aid or countenance of nny man. He concluded by seconding the resolution, which was passed unanimously; The Rev. Jt si i> Pt miss, the Nestorian Missionary, then rose to propose the second resolution. He said : There is a description, sir. in the T'Jd psalm, which always recurs to my mind when 1 think ol the good done hy'the influence of the little tract. "There shall be an Inndftil of com in the earth, on the top of the mountains ; the fruit thereof shall shake like Lebanon ! " My familiarity with eastern scenery has given to this figure great interest, from the mighty eflects resulting from feeble mennl. The ntoinitaiiis in Persia arc not clothed with forests on the top like ours in America ; they are cutirely barren and wear an aspect of severe sterility ; and as the small portion ol soil there is not watcre 1 by rain from May till November, and there arc no eanals or artificial means to irrigate the land, it holds lorth hut feeble promise of a erop. \nd ve' a ham I'nl of com sown on thus.' mmininin patche-.. under the providence of Uod, will bring forth a crop so luxuriant and rank that il will wave in the lirctiM and shake like Lebanon. And such results also flow from Ifce unpretending nature of the trart. (t is often scattered like a handful of com on the mountain top w hen a Bilde could not reach, and the fruit from it w ave* and shake*

>RK E Y MORNING, MAY 12, 184 u- like Lebanon. Tlx: operations ol our mission among the ct Nestorians in Persia were at first very limited, owing to n- the fact that the language as spoken there had to he role ducedts vv:r ig bciorc we could do anything. And onr lie presshu tr ccently reached that lield of operations, in tetthfiiiii . tei ed hy this soeiety has not been the less k- interesting u t valuable. When we reached the Nestori,j. atis we louud most of the scriptures there, but they Ul were only in a manuscript form; the copies were Is verj rare, and in un unknown tongue?the ancient ill Sj riac, which is the s|>okeu language of the eoun?t, try. A printed tiook lnid net er been seen there id Only u lew ol the clergy could read ; and many of is litem could only chnuut the sendee ol their church w hich of they only knew what it meant. We found the Nestorians lr readily accessible; we soon formed a school, hut we had a- uothiug to teach them with : so wc first translated the to Lord's prayer, and then reduced it to writing in the spoki n 0f language, and collected the clergy round us. And the Ij. sensation was very great among those native ecclesiastics a when we read the first line to tnein: they broke out even ,c into immoderate laughterto hear their own language read us well us spoken. We made a few copies of this w itii the II pen. These we hung up, and collected a circle around it u ofNestorian children, and taught them to read. They |u w ere in raptures; it was the first time they had learned to |j read their own language. We next translated the ten commandments, and then other jiortions ofthe Scriptures; e and in all this we were sustained by the frauds of this Snie ciety. These Nestorion children repeated to their delight? ed relatives the precious truths they thus learned; and it j. soon In value u familiar spe< lade in the streets in Persia to ji fi uiii-oi inosr cnnunn collect n group ol' olil people a around him. and then teach him the word of Cod which he it had thus learned. Thus the handful of corn was made lo j. shake like Lebanon. Wo continued to increase thosa cards: {. and when the pressure of 1837 almost crushed us to the ' t. earth, we cuil.iiled our comforts and went with threadbare ,1 clothes, lather than stop this precious work. Our own ie hoard of missions was cramped, hut the Word of I.ife < [S was sown through the agency of your board. I.ess jt than two years ago our printer and press arrived there, 1 t. and when we put our first tract to press, it excited | jf the wonder of even the Mahommcdans ; and they said, 1, " What more marvellous thing cun even the new world ,r furnish." For they look on Aniei iea as a new planet.? I _ Then they wanted us to print books lor them ; and one of 1 K them wauled us to let him come and he apprenticed to learn the printing business. And witli this press we had ; the gift of tongues stereotyped. And it was like the tree I n of life to those benighted regions, (llere he exhibited the .. first tract ever printed in the Nestoriun language.) And S| w hen they saw this they shouted in their own expressive ,[ tongue, "Thanksgiving and glory to God that w c behold ,1 the commencement of printing books in our own languuge." And there need tie no other limit to our printing e than is prescribed by the amount of funds furnished by n this Society. For the handful of corn )ou sow ed in this ? mountain has already shaken like Lebanon. ,. Mr. Pkrkixi then went on to speak of the analogy bei. tween the great conflagration in Constantinople anil the i Tract Society. A hurtling shiuglcfrom uneol those fires horneto a distance will kindle a fire greater than the orii gmitl one. So a small Tract tiorne to a distance will helt. come the centre of a great religious flame. The tract of U the Dairyman's Daughter, dropt in Niconiariu, by Mr. t y tioodnll, w as the centre in time of a large Church of Chris- I ? tians unaided by human axcrtions. The Arminian mer- < I, chants are valuable auxiliaries in this w ork. One enme to 1 r Constantinople from the interior inquiring for the truth.? < He went to the F.uropoan Ambassadors, but could not tind I B' it there. He came to the Missionaries and found it.? 1 n' Tracts are like the stars in the F.ast to guide the w ise men I ,1 where they may tind the tree of life. No language can I t. express the momentous int|*:>rt of the resolution I have to i ofl'er. Our field is the world; and Turkey and Persia are 1 il but specimens of the wants of the perishing natives of the ? earth ; and specimens of the effects of the Tract system h in every part of tho world where it is carried. I lay this I u resolution before voa, and before the footstool of Him in 1 ,1 w hose hands are all the gold and the silver, and the cattle t ,. upon a thousand hills; and w ho ga\ e the same to you only I p as trustees, that you might use it to his honor and to his 1 ,f glory. ' j |S The Xkstorian Bishop, Mar Yoiiannan, dressed j l* as we liuve described, then rose and spoke an fol- , l' lows:? ] i>, In this blessed city, acquainted as with blessed (rod, 1 a and his blessed works, you nerhaps able to make Bible every hour, (laughter) but in my country writer does i Jt very" well, (holding up a much worn pen,) he makes tea- < js tament in w hole year (laughter). In lav country few can is write?those that eaa few are permitted do so, bccausu w e I ,1 are pressed by the Musselmcn Into hard service anil per. 1 lt form manuel labor, instead of letting us write scriptures, i , which we love. I v Some ot our people are kept employed all time?not ,t merely in w ritmg and reading books of the contribution of I i Tract'Soeiety, but of our hooks in our tongue. And we j had several very bad Nestorian hovs in class that read I'ilr grim Progiess and Baxter Suint llest?soon be so bad no I longer, and fiom bad lioys make good boys. Ii U they good l?>oks writing my language was reach ,1 thousand, what blessed thing be teach true love Cad to r. every body. n What diners this city and my country, my soil perhaps 0 better than soil of America?but plenty good books here. IC There we few Bibles mid goo ! l)Ook??help us make more, n Bible and good books here make New Vork very like Ilea e ven? while my country very inurh region darkness and t. shadow death. ? Few w eeks ago I went Middlebury away Vennont?I I I attend tneetine anvil Society Tract?ik... 11 ? r.r... I I p dollar?mukr me lift1 memtirr?director. I prize honor ? r much. This certificate (holding up a piece of parchment) ' j attached me to society which the instrument for sending ' good books abroad to all world?I price it highest honor t 0 ever. And what this device or certificate?it is preueher ) scattering forth good l>ooks to famishing people. So in E same manner my people tarnish for bread of life?reach out all hands to you and call for good Imoks. as in that pic- n ,1 turn they ren liall hand) out for good laroks. So I be1 seech you aid me missionaries?operations so sup|>ort for j. continue printing of the piesstogood looks nil over my h country. s Here the Bishop slightly howed his head with great r gravity, and was loudly applauded. He then sat down. r K should lie observed that he spoke in ancient Syria, and | ? ma le short paragraphs similar to what we have given r above ; and then the Rev. Mr. Perkins translated the same v to the audience. This was unquestionably the most inte. i resting part of the ceremony ; the ladies in particular, . were highly delighted with the not id and unique appearance of the Bishop, and rose up and stretched out their t i white beautiful necks to .get a sight of his ret orential y 1 voice, his curious garments ^is heard, and his tout en tenible. The Rev. Jons M. Pi i *, of the Baptist C hurrh, from il , the K.astern States, remarked, that the resolution offered by I i r him was a long one hut the time admonishes) him to brcv ity. i The printer to the Nestorians was a lad from Illinois ; he a t (Mr. P.) well knew him. He felt almost like introducing n t on that platform a Western custom, and give his hand to the Bishop, (here Mr. Peek shook hands with the Bi- f I shop.) He could not stop to analyse the resolution. He t > could not even wait to define the projected operations - of the Society, in its attempt to supply every family ? 1 in the west, w ith a copy of their standard publications, i f He could oulv give a very few reasons why longcontinu- a ed and liberal effort* should be made in the great valley of t I the west. Avast number were there not entirely igno- f| I rant, hut very destitute of the means of religious instruc- v tion. He might, if time allowed, speak statistically of the want of preachers there, lie would, however, say a word s in reference to the rapid increase of population hi that re- * i gion. Double the population now existed there that there a was when sixteen years ago he first attended the anniversarv ol that society . Inli90. ti |*>pulation of the valley n of the Mississippi w as lies,Ml* in 1*10, it was upwards of ^ one million- in I "MO, upwards of two millions?in 1KJ0 0 upwards of three millions, and in is-to, upw ards of six millions. Amongst the foreign emigrants, during the last ., ten years, a large pro[>orlion w as from the various states ofOcrmany. Many of them were his immediate neighbors. Numbers of them claim to he Lutherans; and he 11 knew a gentleman, educated at Basle seminary in Sw it ' icrland, and who hail 16* families under his care. It He also knew a Methodist missionary w ho tailored amongst them. Many of this class of the population were tatho- s| lies, but they w ere accessible, and would rend the publi- s, cations of the society, if proper measures were ailopted.? In 1HH) he consented to i.ike the census of that county in which he lived, on behalf of the state, and was chiefly induced to do so from a desire to bscome intimately acquainted with the inhabitants. Tba Oerman population were M anxious to liocmne Americans, and were on that account 01 alone worthy of the must careful attention, lie found them able to read and write their own language very generally. He often got them to write their own names, tl and w hen Hxkeil if they could read, seemed much surprised 0 that any one would suppose that (iermans rouly not read. ' The Mormons had their press, and were exerting a great 0; infltn nce in that way there, and the Univcrsalists were at P work in the name way. In passing through Louisville w last y ear, on a Sunday morning, lie saw an extraordinary K association of signs. Orel a store he saw in huge letter's ' the word "grocery," which means in the west a place wnere ii'iuoTJ are retailed?and above that was the an- ll nouncement, " Univcrsalist books sold." It struck him ci as exhibiting a remarkable dcgreeofcongmity. (laughter) u And the infidels had their prcses too. Not long since h* saw 0| iu a penny papet in New Vork an account ol the celebra- j tinn out W?t of the birth-day of that "celebrated Kclesiasticnl writer," as the pa|?er said, Thomas Paine ! fliin^h ter.) There were ladies there too, and no doubt they were highly respectable. Home day he would not he at all sur- r' prised to hear of the conversion of an mo of these very It' Indies at some camp-meeting on the Western frontier -lie nr had heard of stranger tilings than that, mid he didnt fear It infidelity or deism, or any ism out West, if that society gas e them arms and ammunition to meet and vanuuish them ail. sti Amongst the many Incidents whieli he could relate illui- ve trative of the tiles ed results of the Intmrs of this Society, ca he would mention one, Jt waa that of a merchant in St. sti Louis, who was regardless of religion. Once when in an lit embarrassed state, he determined on the commission of de suicide, mid hail actually low led his pi"?l for that pur|*ise, but from rompassion for his fumils he was led to re rn pent of his rash resolution Mat one of Ins little ones got . a Tract?"Leslie's (short Msthod with a Deist," and it fell 11 into his father's hsnds. who by it was converted, and "" a lew years ago died a true, t liristian, and le ft $10,000 for oo for the llihla cause, hesidas llfieral prot ision for other simi. lar objects, and #000 for this Society. This individual w as ha the late John Hhackford. an I if the society had no other ga triumph to which to point, that one alone wes sufficient to ,n induce the Society to persavere with renewed en,.rgy._ , 1 he Reverend gentleman then resumed his seat ami! oppi use. The Rev. E. N. Kiaa,* rose to second the motion, ile w commenced by speaking nf the soli tnn responsibilities . hich wen Imposed upon all engag- <1 in these benevolent i'-i and religions societies, lie trusted that they would all In- sit tior u ith a view of that glorious reward of their exertions which had beet, promised to the good and faithful ter In vant " I have longed, Sir said he, as one participating in 0| [ERA u-.~ -m. jl r.-rz-r m.'2. the intercut. ? .(! I trust iu the benefits of these anniversaries. to see tliem just the same thing in their character and results, with those protracted meetings and that religious excitement, \s itli which 1 am somewhat acquainted, and that is, that every individual in the place and attending on these exercises, shall gather fiom these repressions, impulses-, light, motions that shall lead us out into our respeetiv e lields of action, determined to meet at last the blessedness of the annunciation? " well done, thou good and faithful sen ant!" And as 1 stand on this platform, and look around m? on this great assemblage of persons, 1 am fully convinced that some persons are attending these anniversaries for the last time, and that nil the holy impulses that these occasions are adapted to give?that nit the light throw li across the great question, what shall I do, what can I do lor Christ and a (writhing world ' is to he gained at this meeting the latt time before u e shall meet him, on w husr smile one eternal hliss depends, ami w ho e smile is said to he conimunieated with his declaration, "thou art a faithful servant!" These remarks, I am aware, hear no utore on this society than any other Christian operations; and vet 1 believe tliev are not out of place. We are individual men, individual women, indiv iduul children?for I trust they too will understand and feel what is said?we lire individuals passing through a probationary existence to meet the Lord and Judge of our spirits, and he has told us what lie requires ol us, that there we ma) meet him III peace; liist, to be washed in his blood?first, to he forgiven through his graci?first to have his holy spirit in our hearts as the pou er and the principle of our spiritual and immortal life; and then to go out into the world to carry out one single principle?" Thy kingdom conic !" With these general views I come to the particular subject entrusted to me. I have w atrhed with intense interest the progress of this Socity. and rejoice in that kind pare and guidance of God, that w hile it has enabled it to break .out into perfectly new and untrodden fields, has kept it from any of the extravagancies of the age, or improper steps that have tube retaken with a loss af time, strength and of popular confidence. I watch- I i d with intense interest the tact that after your Sot iet) began, simply 011 the idea that we hud not religious books enough at a cheap rate, and in a popular form, it presented to the eye of its faith, and the heart o( its Christian chariIt , the v :ist Pagan World, and it began to hear the cry of the Missionaries that echoed the cry of thousands and millions of the perishing Heathen- 'Are there no leaves on that tree ol life that will drop on this sick and dying people | too 7" Then, sir, came up that glorious de'velopement of principle so successfully carried out in this Society, ol i individual effort with the individual soul ! It w as a glorious expansion this Society then took in the Providence of God ! Now you are on a new tack again. God speed you in it Anil 1 have learned to love it from w hat I have seen in Roman Catholic couutrhs A few w eeks since your Secretary told ine that you had resolved to introduce the system of Coljwrtai-t. Some have raised the question?Ought we to have a religious liberation I Ami I I answer yes ! I)o we want preaching 7?then is not it another form of religions literature 7 Do we want religious society I?then do we not gain that w hen we introduce Richard Baxter and John Klavel into our steamhoats, and hotels, und dwelling houses, and parlors, and workshops 7 How important a religious literature! How useful in removing the prejudices of unholy men against the Bible anil godliness! Another question has been itsrted in my mind, is not this Tract Society giving men i false ami exaggerated idea of the value and importance >f uninspired men 7 Is it not superseding the Bible in Jieir estimation ? I answer no! If we believe In the Bible as a fountain, it is suri lv no abuse ni" iw- -is -< - Fountain to dili in a little vcmiol ami c.arrj away some of .lie water ! Ami although the w ater may he liy'some galvunic influence depreciated, although some ol'it may he lost, although it may lose that freshness and coolness which it has as it gushes ami gurgles from the living spring ? vet surely it a man is dying for a little tin cup full, you ought to take it to him, ami so it is God's cup. In such a light would I regard thu productions of this locictv. And is it sanctioning high church notions that the truth is not sufficient ? If so, I for one would at once bid farewell to this Society. Hat every one of your publications maintains the high authority ol thr Hook of God, uid invites all to its glorious pages. We have no eleva:ing of the fathers of the first, or second, or seventeenth enturies?no !?the Bible, thi Bible, and nothing but the Bible! is the language of your publications. But if we love Rich and Buster, and John Hunyan and John t-'lavel ?and if we has e tasted of their rieh consolations, will we aot intrdtice them to our brother ? Was it not our duty o circulate every w here these blessed Imoks, Tracts '. Who wrote them ' Blessed men ! We do not canonize them we do not prny to them?but their memory is enshrined. They are there 1?(pointing upward w ith one jfhis theatrical starts.) they were here once. But they tiavelelt their mantle, and may it fall upon these souls. Blessed men! Blessed books! (Another start.) God taught them to w rite them?prompted them to leave them ! The Holy Spirit put Bun)an in prison, and kept Richard Baxter in suffering in order that they might gain from that I'ngah a sight of the promised land, and with their pencil describe it, so that many u pilgrim who would not reach that height might csc the scene before him. This country, continued the Rev. speaker, is to be thr last battle held of truth ami error, llcre wc have no I hurch and State no bishops to frown down discussion?no grand conservative system of political men to keep men safe. No! We have freedom ?g'orio is freedom?heav en descended freedom?freedom in thr highest a.i.I fullest sense?and here w e w ill wage a w ar of extermination w ith principles, not men?against the combined hosis of Romanisms and hell. Mr. Kirk licre relatrd an inerdotc of a tract distributor who hsd -nmplrtely routed n Roman Catholic priest, and sat down iftar a stirring appeal to theatidienco to contribute more noney and raise the amount offends required to complete he prO|iosed operations of the Society. The Doxology was then sung the benediction prolOiinced und the meeting separated. ['reason?The Abolitionist* Debuting the Propriety of the Dissolution of thr Pnlon ?Ularkniul White Intermingled?Some for anil othersognlnst the Dissolution. The abolitionists or a portion of them have at nst commenced thut course of proceeding which vill bring down upon them the avalanche of JYb,ic Opinion and detach from their ranks many mistaken hut well meaning men who have hitherto been he champions and advocates of committing rubierv on the South. The abolitionists yesterday morning held a meetitg commencing at nine o'clock, at the Concert fall which was intended to be kepi quite private, nd we suppose they thought the New York Public nd Press wan so supine and so Little interested in the mintenance of our glorious I'nion that they would leglect to keep their eyes ojien and so that they tould be enabled to carry their treason *iii.i; pi.ans ito operation without the public knowing any tiling uout it or suspecting what wns being carried on in le very heart of the ciiy. They have yet to learn, u wever, the energy which inspires those connected vith this paper, or the devoted attachment of th< if /ens of this city to the constitution of tin* 1 nited dales. We shall briefly describe their proceedings, nd sonic of the principal actors in the treasonable cts and opinions done and held forth yesterday, nd shall then waif to sec whether his honor the lavor will put a stop to their treasonable practices, r whether ii will be left to the citizens of this, the rincipnl <itv <>t the I nion, to make such ademontration of their opinion ol the damnable doctrines ut forth by tin' ntotly nssembli?ge of w hite, yellow, nd black negroes which met in the rooms referred >, as shall for ever he realtor deter them from ul mnting to promulgate such opinions in this city. Tlicre was a committee appointed to report what Miuld he the duties of the Society during the ruling year and this committee reported the following J solutions Resolved, that the ('(institution of the I'f.ion ought to 1 B altered ?o ti to prevent the National Government from *j Raining Slaveryat well ax from requiring the people I f the several States to atiatain it. t 2. Resolved, '.hat inasmuch a* the people of the Nor- ? lent States hate la-en guilty, jointly with lbs South, of r le w rong of enrfavinir men ami Instwlv" ?* ? f the Northern States in general, nor even the man of _ t* ATrolitit>niste have ever petitioned for the vhrogitloii * I' the fllave-hoding feature* of the Constitution, nor !' roved that suchpetitions, if aupported by the free Stan*. I uiild he unsiictrssful, tliorefore we see no reasonable I round at thin fme for nuking for 11 dissolution of the f nion. , t It will be iee? by ihe following amendment, that v ie above restlutions, were merely ottered hy the i ommiftee to eiable them to say that it was not the } it. ntinn of the society to advocate th" dissolution t f the t nion, nad thnt it is merely the art of an in- ( ividual or individuals. , The amendment was proposed hy a (arson named i fright, one of the worst looking men we have i er seen, with short hair sticking out from his | ad, like the miill* of the fretful porcupine, and a i isal twang, which Hade it misery to listen to hint. | was this:? , Resolved, Tlint th? provisions of the United States Con- < tut ion in relation to slavery, and the history of our <r?. mount, which shows taal free and slave institutions mint wist diMinrtand inlepennent un ler the snine run , tution, tioth prove that fids illy to our principles as nl,oionis's and to the cause of human right* impoiatheljr ' rr unds the dissolution ofthv American Union. Hereupon a regular or rather an irregular debate ' sued, in which several persons look part, nad i; en the meeting adjourned till 3 AVh rk in the ernoon. At 3 o'clock there were about 70 per- p ns in the room, only one of whom was a negro. II At a few minutes past three, .lames C. Fuller B ving planted himself in a rhair on the platform, id 3 o'clock having arrived and passed, the meet- ^ g will come to order. Then ensued a blank ot milt 15 minutes, when Fuller spoke again, and ^ e Secretary heing aasent, n man named i.ooch ns appointed pro tem hl After some cross ) nng, fuller said, ' I homas ^ uric, there seems to lie a general wi?h tint thou N1 oulds't take the stand ant) make a sorrcli." tit Thomas Earle accordingly took the stand and di ade a spcch. While he was delivering hunsclt di hie speech, the celebrated Abhy Kelly, and Miss ol LD. Price Two Cent*. Anne \V. Weston, the tjecretury, entered Abby Kelly appeals to be about 30 years of age, dai:'; complexioned, greyish blue eyes, and ban a countenance ol very determined expression, and rather a vixenish looli. She is of opinion that the Society has not done enough ill this cause; and when it was moved in the committee that S>IO,C(IOf hould he raised for iIn- raaaing veur,ahemoved t" amend it byputting $23,QUO. After Marie had finislied, Wendell Philips | of Boat on, made a violent and excited speech, full of invective, against the southern portions ol the In ion, and advocating the dissolution of the Union, and was much applauded by the meeting, showing that their evident wish is to obtain the dissolution. In his speech he admitted that the Constitution was a glorious one, (and yet he said he would dissolve it,) and that the man would assume a greut responsibility who applied the torch to this glorious tubiic, and yet (glorious consistency,) he would assume that ret-pon ability. When he had finished his treason, a negro, named Jantes Smith, addressed the meeting in a rumbling and unconnected manner ; and he was followed by another negro named Rimond, who addressed them, advocating the treason of that meeting; but lus logic was such, that at the conclusion of several of his sentences, some of these who had been applauding the most violently the invective ol W. Philips, observed quite audibly that the arguments he made use of were cutting the ground iroin under tlieir leet. After this negro had concluded to the satisfaction of all present, who appeared to be wearied by his exhibition, a Committee was appointed, and the meeting adjourned to to-morrow morning, when they are to meet at the name place, (it not prevented before,) to continue this treasonable debate, or rather mockery of debate. The room was not halt full when all were present, and did not number 200 persons. There weresom* white negroes, principally belonging to the order of " Quakers," and about an equal number of women who were principally old and ugly. The negroes and ncgressess present perfumed the air, so that our reporter found it difficult to command his sensations sufficiently to enable hint to remain throughout the meeting, although the windows were open. After making particular enquiry we learned, that the proprietor of the room previous to hia letting it. to them, had been assured that tliia treason was not to he advocated. Ought he now to let them meet there, since they have broken their contract with him 1 Another Act In the Drnuia.?Tenth Annual Meeting of the Colonization Moelety at (lie Middle Dutch Chnreh. The body of this Church was completely filled hy an audience composed principally of ladies, most of them young ones. There were, bowuver, but the two first rows of seats in the guHeriw filled, and those were principally occupied hy gentlemen. The meeting was opened hy Hinging a llymn com 1 posed for the occasion by Mrs. L. H. Sigourney.? | A portion of the scripture was read by Dr. Delbitt, and prayer was offered by Rev. Mr.'Ogdcn. Moses Allen then read the treasurers report from which it appeared that the total receipts of the Society for the |>ustycar, were #8,857 52, and expenditure #9,998 92, being a balance of #1,141 44 due to the treasurer. Dr. Carvan read the annual report, which stated that temperance was as much thought of in I^ieriaas it waij here, and that there were twenty Churches in a flourishing condition? that there was an increasing disposition in masters to emancipate their slaves, and that there war# many applications from free persons of color to b? sent to the Colony. It also stated that the affairs uf the Society were never in a more flourishing condition. The Honorable 11. F. lit tier, in an eloouent speech, which was loudly applauded, moved tha adoption and printing of the eloquent, interesting iiuu ixinrriui irpon. wiucu nau been read, which was seconded by Colonel Stone, who said he should not make a s|>eech because his trade was not to make tpeerhct, hut to write them for other people, and adopted unanimously. l.?r. Cowan stated that Dr. Bethunc, who had been a|?pointed to move the second resolution, not being present, he hoped the audience would excuse him from making a speech, as ('ol. Stone, although it was his trade, had not written him one. lie moved the following:? Resolved, that the increasing disposition of mnitrrt lo emancipate their slaves lor the purpose of rolotming, and of free people of color to enter the nsrliim provided for them in the country of their nativity* call for inrrems! meant of sending them there. This was seconded by the Rev. 11. R. GinUJCY, from Washington, who wna loudly applauded 011 coming, to the front of the stand, in an eloquent speech, replete with reasons why the subscription! to this society should be much increased, and stating that the society was totally without me hub to send the applicants (who were extremely numerous) to Liberia, and urging that applications should he made to the legislatures of the ditterent states to make appropriations to sustain this colony. He also said that he had reason to believe a movement would be made in Congress to afford adequate protection to these colonies, and alluded to the difference between the care exhibited bv Hritain for tho trade of its inerchantc and that of tfns country. Ho concluded amidst great applause, and the resolution was adopted unanimously. Another hymn, composed for the occasion by Mr?. Marv W. Thompson, was then sung, and the meeting adjourned. The Anniversary of the Female Moral Reform Society.??atl condition of tha 6th Ward. This singular hut extraordinary persevering society held another annual meeting last night, in tha church corner of Thompson and Houston-streets. Perhaps the less we suy about file nature and character of the audience the better. Who they were, of course wc know not ; except in one instance, where we saw the lion. Willis Hall, the highly respectable Ex-Attorney General of the State, come to the door with another gentleman and ladv. All the rest were strangers to us. Yet it is but fair to state, that they all looked very respectable persons; many of them were staid genteel matrons, many young and very beautiful girle, evidently of good standing in polished society. And the females out-numbered the men four to one. There were about 500 present. The meeting, which commenced in the midst of thunder and lightning, was well conducted, and all seemed very sincere. The annua! report was read, and it stated that 15,560 Advocates were printed monthly, and 'UN,1100 in the last year. Since the society started they had printed 2,400,000 pages, wanting women against reduction, and men against that vice anil impurityThere were 560 Auxiliary Societies, hut they were lot so active as they had been. They had sent 10,000 petitions to the New York Legislature, and at as! got a response in the shape of an able report rotn the Judiciary Committee, condemning the hocking violation of the 7th commandment ear I..I un nil uvff ilie country, but pnrtirularly in s'ew \nrk, Allmny, and Washington! And next enr, no doubt, ihc Legislature of this state, iml perhaps Congress, would pnss wholesome iiws to pnnish nnd put a stop to this vice or ever. The committer in reporting had deep 'ause to deplore the alarming increase nnd extent >f this vire in this city. In thr eighth wardal<m*,there vcrr ninety-seven houses of ill fnine; these, allowng an average ol seven abandoned female# to every louse, gave an aggregate of 87h depraved public women in that ward alone. (Great sensation.) arrving out this ealcnlation through the seventeen a ards, would give nn aggregate of ll>4!? dwellings levoted to this most horrtnle vice; and 11,51.1 young women of ill fame, fellow beings whose mode oT livelihood was a loathing, and a curse. And this, lie report went on to say, was a very low estimate ; "or in four other wards, the 3d, the 5tli, flth, and 15th wards, (as we tinderstood it) the average of thesis lens of iniquity and these shameless women were is three to one when compared with the eighth ward. (Great sensation.) The following statistics were then given:? Families flatted 0.607 Idvocatca published 18,114 'ages Hut ributed 4? ,059 iignc.l the tamporance pie Ige 710 agneil the petition to the Legislature for the tupprisaion of thia viea 9,7s# rnpeful eonveraioua of yroung women 64 [opefiil ronveraiona of young men S ack-aliders. 4 Tar. /tscata's Rat-oar. ereived during tha year 80,OM 86} lid out 9,06# 36} alanee in the treasury $ 24 SOf The Rev, Ma. ftmrrrs roar and said:? Thia aocietv ad done itaelf injury hy Its patiener and tnmeneaa. |(e ul a resolution to oiler which aaid that the Female [oral Reform Society wan entitled to and should demand is prompt, cordial, and manly en-operation of every invidual in nature , and that deep, lasting, and inevitable agrace, would attend every man and woman, voting or id, parsons or otherwise, who refuted or avoided to help

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