Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 9, 1850, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 9, 1850 Page 2
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MODERN CHRISTIANITY. THE RELIGIOUS ANNIVERSARY MEETINGS. *EW YOHK. A. !>.. IIM. Tt( Rrport* f itllnard from iht First Pn^e. Am iTfi.nry of (be New York State Coloulzutlon Swtel)'. The twenty first anuirer-ary of the above interenting lid important society. was celebrated l??t venlug at the Dnlth Reformed Charch, Lafayette Plate. At 7'?' ' lock the body of the chureli wan already tilled by a numerous company, of whom ladle- funned the greater part The chair nan tak 11 by .\n*"n Q Phepp*. Keq. Dr, Matthew* opened the meeting with un appropriate prayer Governor Pit- v then rose nud briefly ad tressed the meeting, and read an ubatract from the re port of the past y?ar. which, on motion, was ordered t< be printed. The Governor then read an interesting letter i n 111 suhj ct ' 1 Liberia, from Dr. Alexander. 01 Prlncet n. v. hi h he raid lie hoped the society wmld eider to be printed, lie concluded by reading an intor -in ir letter from Mr .lames, teaeher of the Liber, t Ladies' School in Liberia, containing eomc iiitereetlng timet I.- and information ou the state and prospect# ot ducation in the colony. l>r It. It. Gi iilcy. the well known Secretary of the American Society, at Washington < iiy. It. I w.?* then intmdncid by the Chairman Mr. (Jurley has lately lctumcd trorn a rUlt to the African t'olony at Liberia, end came on trotu Wa-diin; ton fur the express purpose >t hilmr nr?*< nt at thi aunlrersnry. Mr. C urley thou addri d tie meeting r. fallow*: It is not in injr I" v *r I > my any tiling e.|Ual to tlic elo'iii nt n murk" I the letter which have bei njimt r?'u-1 Bit 1 rlMtiuiiv ;i f. w thing* be I re this enlightened audience. sure llu.l what i fay will be met .111 I respnn I*d to by | ..l.i In fjtf. Tin) ugiUtiou* in this coutit, i..::., iiij. vii-nl attnilon IVc are not better bowai.n -lavry la not flltiot>? tl* l"T<" ill the North, nor ar- our Southern bi . then a wor e: (ho JiflT. rcuCf* betw.<n u? are j li.bntlal ami circumstantial Pt f. ioit oil to say f< r I will uot enter into the dlsturbln : audcontri Ti tIkI i|iienti?nf that the remejy for the evil lit slavery is to be found iu the interpretation ?f the constitution than in the genlu* of Christianity. The wrath >/ in n worketh not the right flou>nesi of (iod. I look lot uo great blef -Inga to this land or to tbi* piyuhwV'" vieeft from t. hn.?Uuu philanthropy. Far from Uf '''' aoj -eutiment which would injure any one. |.e ti.u loveth not hi.* brother, walkcth ;n ljirkno?s I con e lure only as a t'hrHlan philanthropist, to thai V. tied that he has favored me in his providence, and that after hiving been to Monrovia with that saiut Mr Ashman. in that hniburoH* land, again I Lave had the Joy to see the Inhabitants of a city there A l uMtcr of a century ago I saw there but h single thatched roof: since then I have fci u a city there with well built churches, the capital of an independent Slate It was. to me. a gritlfleatlon more than ordinal ily afforded to men. that no that evening a -team-r from hnglan dwaa leaving that hurhor. having brought the ratified tnaty with tli" uewgovernment There I saw the lights ol a church glowing full of worshippers I know this audi* nee look tome for facta, and I will endeavor to gratify them First. 1 will say that England has be*en rutlier reluetant in giving her friendship to thi- American colony Ten years ago 1 found public opiuion in London, opposed to u* 1 told Sir V Button wherein their schemes failed, viz : that they did not plant governments. This w.i* the lenient by which Liberia was to grow, being an independent eomniouwealth. (Mr Qiub-y here read some Knglish public durumrnt' giving ail account o| the settirnient of .Monrovia, to the llritifli Adniiraly ) The improsion made on uiy mind after visiting .Monrovia. I will state. After making Capo .Mount, a beautiful promontory till uiy departure, a period of two months. I va* occupied with visits in all the settlements. from Monrovia to I'apo l'ultnu. This is not a region of pestilence and d. utb I was there from the rainy to the dry season and yet every day I eould make my visits on shore. Never did 1 enjoy better health, though I went some distance up the rlrrrs. visiting the plantation* Thus the elimate is not sueli as is generally thought Twire nil each sabbath I preached In the pulpits of the colony The health was qual. in general to that of the rsople here Tim town VI aiOKir<>Vm Uinnirr- I |-rv(>n , vi*< tour hutl brlrk The iiuiul- r ?>f atorc* aud h"U?e? i? did There arc four good atio-d eburrtaea; tliry argetirriilly crowded The I'rt *l>y t-rian I til if-t i< advanced much aincc Mr Kill' hi ? aettied tin-re I iMiidrd the river 8t Taul*. where there arc many fluriahing plantation* Tin-re I raw the en-f|rant? from Virginia, ami their teaiinmuy ir?< undividi d: " xhla I* a good country t?-I| it to our brethren in the I ntted ftste* ' A* to the fertility of the roil. I belie re there la no country capable of yielding greater product* Cotton, augar and rice ran he prod need to any eitcnt There i? no h-f tcr la ml eren cn the M i?a|e?i|i| i. Itnaaa Cote I* the neit lettlemrut I vlailed and ataid tln re a week ft I* a p intof grat inlcrert There are aotue iuditi lual- there engag- d In agricultural purauita: nn-n made what thry are hy the tnflneneea of freedom and Chrialianity The aetllemaiit cd Kdina I* oppoalto Vacaa Cora, and i* auperior o it Kvar to Baaaa Cove U a hue harbor, which will hold twenty ahipa. with a nnlural breakwater of great value I recc ted much kindnr** Ironi the people und aettler*. and waa uinrli pleaaed with the aiuiplicity of hair matin* r. tin lr luduatry and the purity of their Mve* and conduct. 1 waa aut priard at the improvewiei.ta on the plantation* in the verlon* eeUlcinentd. Cap# Talma* i* a beautiful aettlemcnt. well aitnated lor omnirrce It i* aettied by a Maryland colony. I deem It Inferior to tie ether*. I>erau?e t'| ha' not awinm-d an ntlre independence The aooti-r it i* brought iu the Oirenit of the Republic of Lltierta the better It la a place of peculiar beauty. and la In the pathway of ?hip? goti g aouth At prevent there ia no emigration tin re, eaerpt from the Pthfe of Maryland iMr (larky here read a pleaaing letttr from a lite rat?I alare aettied in UN tia. ib wing much gratitude P hi* old b- nefactor*. and riprea?ing great aatiafacth u w ith hi* eltuatioq 1 Why aliould not tboae people rip<-rt great thlu;* ' They hate adopt< d a cnn'olidsti d repuUiean governmrut In all u.y eouvvr?utlon* I labored to ahow how fcr? red they were They prumlac toeffret luore g-tnd than It e aaiae nutnl-cr of peraoaa in any other part of the w? rid Th< y are then toapread light upon that dark oontinent. to plant rburrhea whore b- fore waa the deee.ttr Thry are building the temple of Mrican lib-rtj I fi It admiration at the pro*p< ct. Could tbia thing be protn rl> brought In fore the people of thl* country, more than tint noO would, williin twi nty four h our*, be plaod In the hand- of thetloierDor I do not think the F.ngli'h blockade I* uarleaa ah# l? putting down be atroclou< llate trade It were to be de-irrd that car nary would al'o do *r>m--thing toward* thla gr-at ^orpo'e Trgland la rend-riug a great aerrlce to the ei. l*et til humanity by he r effort*. LlbvrU I* well ilta Med. Hffc f_'r agriculture -- < .li n,.r,.r | tU I?ttf r rtf.M sir |.?|- I'll rmrj n III ir***wry. wno ??y? (Lit th* nport* of Llb*rl* nt- unt <. nkm ?( lifk th* Vnlt-d Pta!** rrr?'i?f? onafmrlh If* atati Iiot ronittK rcr (tifi ? ?? titty p*r **?t on n y*ar Th. arhoola In th' Hohjt ar* in a highly plm-log lata I witn***'-d all It >|. I t tin *rld*o-* -<f lb> ?.<1\an- i m< rit of th* pupil* Moat tif tli<- tchwli irr aixlrr !)< iHro'iii-n ?f miaaton* M.>r? tl-m at* bundn <| anil Afly pup>la arr uti-l- r th- charge of th* Mr. tbidl-t mtraton* Tlur* ar* lr<? thirty to forty mi*. tnaariM employed by th* r<>p*rt*l>l* communion lb* t. ft thing to gl*t tb* public an id a of th* pcopl*. t* to ! t thrni >p< ak for tlit-maal*** Mr Outlay thru r?ad ?f follow* llvtaom Liberia Nor 21 1*40 krt II M Ortui Sir IVilb much p'*a?ur* |al ?r> a* r-.n My p?o ranuot d-ft-rlb* my a-nmtion rhta I look upon yon It*, a frirnl to the *nlnr*j nan. yrw hat* ?p> nt your l-f-- p *tty mo bin tli* ana* t t<.1- niaalp n ainl I aland llita day a liting air niim- at of that oal lor which y- u anJ"lh*ra labor ?d to adtaor*. faffit an air. to impoa* nn* yon Wiil y-?u ha?* tl.* y-' -lnf-aa to liar* thi* It :tt r intrrt-d >a lH?- f'trn. tort tttlf * ale Uiii tl/Vi-t'l R'rtniaty na the f irt? hen-to r- illaim d yt-u ar* witnt * t--. whirh ar* a< r-i||nwa I * rrnart ipalrd In 1MI2 at--nt th I at t r ptrt of M'-rtmt-rr. with **t*nt**n It) numUr by Th"ina* *1 dmli' r. who rraid** lu M- rtin Pa . la county. *? railtrM nt* l.ii-tin t,u hoard lb* K ?? k* w all arrlrrd 'at- in Irb IUI. Now I am hippy at tht* p#rtod. to bat* my *li ldr*n an I Infant* Mao the nam* at oar lh*y ha?* nanr ?f*n Thotnaa M A'nlil?r. an-l hi* nam* will n-aiinu* to b* r?ln-i*f*d whil* th*r* la < * in tin*, and will go down nntii a gt-n*ral h-b ahall i** ap. but thrrr will b? on* or m?r* f--uad to bl**? an-l pral** hi* nam* Tbl* I* not *11?wti-n hi* *ar**r ball bar* b*?n flniahr-tun rartb. Iht-u th-*?good d*>-d? hall follow him I f- f I proud, wht n I l<mk arunnd and *? ibat I had many difllrulttra bat bur* *urmnuutt d htm all. and now alt down and with on* I ran *ay I m i?t*t n-in- d to know nothing am->n( man but J*- a*, nd biwi *ru*lfl*d I bat* bwilt Hire* bow*** alno* my rrital In l.lbrrta?on* *.unm?di"ua dwelling a Markmitb ah- | and ?ar for n tailing r*nl<. Tb*'* ar* all wain* arrnmtilalrd by ln<luatry Tlicrrfi-r*. any man may g?t hl< I'rinr and b* cow* r**f?t| to lit* commit nity I y bring Intlnatriowa an l I ?i?**rt ly bop* that it ?r* n-ay t?i ti*? np mor* Ambler*; Hurt- ha* bar?, ad may M rt ullnwo. Til'*.-' A K'tBKIlTAON M ttatu. Noyt-mlwr 21 1*1? I'tt-tfi dand ftiarklr - A ag-nt of tli* ladle* B?rayi li wt p?-*i. ?y of V onrntia. I am dir*?t?'J to addr*** y*n tb>* abort ?pi*tl* A* It i* lb* f.lj-Tt of tbl* * *W ly |o ni tVr pro*i#loo? Nr the orphan w|?h-w an-l d*?liiut* of our al-pt*d a- t t In ? a ny V -t - f iirfur- ?r m |.| It laonr ?'m nail alth Inrtft (?n <fc? n tifU?-i?-ol m< ?r? rati ba proanrafi an aty lam Tbi* ?. Ikamforn. V' y n wh n y>? rrtnrn to- tba 1'tollaR Atatra. an>l ?l? a It ?nr? anl unity Hern H*lf. that y.-n wrtl n?l(? our - In an nm? ng V ' frtan I t > n|i| g< |-, t HI ?n ilrrtnlli f hrartl it fan 4-ijn ?l?r? |q th? nnmial rapt ft < I ttl? ata-laty of a am -nnl in I lie h?aj< ?f thi- Irtwiifr, that "niil am- mt in ir l< r. J p. to* apj r> | riatt -I t th.- abta ptirp- ?a t mailt pard-fi tm f. r taking tbia Jihrrly. ar,| In ant )< tint at. Dlltrh IP ultla ..n ona aar nut. but. lit. flaring thnl ywto. allli "? ! ?*? t>?? <-hjrat of tot'ii. Iana? at h-arl. m- now a-fialii 1? by U p?ag y-ti a m l nala rrlnrn t>> * ur aalifaUntl an-i t. iU? to at ni <>f j.-itr family an'l frlanitto a h*?? tha horn r ft. ramain yot?r? Willi raary ? at'man! faalarm Mt ranoaat. lift I It ft I. V r VtTrP Agant. L B A ft nttlaf of torn Jtaa R Raarata. Mfaatrana lira 1,| i in K M""? r. l iar.|?lr' at f ana Mr? A: ntniH R l,iwit TdWirtr tora R M llnamn. A. rrriar? nraanian towviaarr. totaa A to Waring tor? Knaattna Canot, Mra to" h Valaa. Man t\ If gall. Bn V I. Hnnlar. Nn. Ilarrlat Bniilli Mr* II Rnrlnn f*> ratorrraa to tha ?rh~ In tor O ran.Mb' followlag Wltr l? tklrli tha Rat tor B??llo*. Anparlntantoal .fit,a to >t b"l"t mtaaton. naya nf tha itatlnat nntor Itn ihirft of that nitaai. t?. ?bl-b iarlito RfVaan totonaa I bam ara nrrr than r?? lh'-n?aa<l ntnlara mt abt (IrtUnt abnrab au4 al itor r iwlin ntont I #90 f.'U|>iia. " The station* named ire all prospering I ritpftini the Gonlnh mission, named iu llts minute* I Mount Andrew* end MorrUbargh. distant ah out 1-'<U 1 utile* up the St. Paul's river. 1 aw informed in r I (.ard to thin field, iu letter* received from the luisaion( ary and teaehcr, ?lnee my arrival, that owing to the hostile spirit of aoine of the nitribe* tin y will . be compelled to abandon It for a Mm an i it appear' I to uie. that we cannot found perinm.ut church"* an t sclu ol?. beyond a line within which tin- lutlueuoo an I power of the Lihoriun govt rnment is predominant. I It appear* to uie that we cannot successfully plant ' c'br'-tian institutions beyond till* linn, which, how] iv. r. i* eonatantly extending These tlilugs htv" cmi vluced uie of the importance of i very measure and mean* that will tend to slrengfhcn tha exi*tla< elvll gov rnniout ; and 1 am well satisfied the true e for us i* to increase the central power, the light, and redeem the eoutim u' by vital antlon ' The cost of the Methodist Liberiun SiTiiin try w ill be JS.000. Mr (I. also read a number of otIt r interesting document*. explanatory of the rltioli and mission*, among wbieh w IS one well written letter from a native A fries n. now a civilized l-iberian. These letters ? breathe the deepest gratitude to A tuerica. aud particularly to the Colonisation Society and it* officer*. Mr 0 then dosed by observing? This work i* the greatest work which could be un> ib i tnken for the benefit of the colored rare, both here . 1 and in Africa. I am glad Mr. Clay has not forsaken '. | tie cause. (Applause) Another great Northern statesman still faiora the cause, an 1 I hope soon to see I tie- day wln n steamer* will run from Liheriua to this i country. Thi- work is peculiarly due front America to I Africa. : I)r llr.Tui ss:. being introduced hy the chairman. then offered a resolution, expressing a desire that the i I tiiti d State* would soon ree gnlse Liberia, by forming I IrcHtic* with it. 1?r. II. said h i could not refuse his fei Me voice to this Ivolovod society, lie was happy to follow his friend. .Mr. tlurley Tln re was not a name . di arcr to cnlonwatlou than iiis name In centuries to eoiuo the name ofliurley will be found graven deep on tli<* foundation of Liberia. IVe have our own opinion* on slavery The constitution of this society is liberal it merely states that we ngrro to place colonists on tin coo.'t of Africa, at their own consent. Mv lo.xl for iliif society ri.-es more from a desire fur th? good of ill" Mack rice than from any political inn tire? 1 sy r.ifi: i hizi- with none of the scl h iim for settling this question. The great truth ct ands llrm -slavery is a crimr. imd t.hc country Is bound to put the oppressed bh.rk man in a better position. No scheme Is so calculated to d> this like the American Colonization Foc'ity. IVt cannot undo the past. Theso people wt re brought here hy the cupidity and cruelty of wlii'e nu n. U m Indeed. ;t very wretched condition at homo. I!ut Clod will, out of these circumstance*, work good i<r the black man. for Africa and for the world In 1 till ages, no n?tb>u has over elevated Itself to civlli! 7ici n. It ha-corae front Olh'T "eojilu tq i'ne hatlon*. I II was originally the gift of fjoj To man. From iigypt it wt ut to tlrecCc. from (ireeco to Italy, trom Italy to Frniirc ( minny. and England You find It marching m. but uot originating. It conje.s to one country Iroin | sonit other country, tlotl has brought thtse black tne" here, and lias educated them here in the beat s^uool ! In the world- In n country, tlie ouly one whb^, allows Christianity fair play; lie lias taught thei^Christian! j ty. It was his purpose tiiat. though ? portion should ! toy la re a large portion should s0 fr?m hl.re_ wi!h oil j hi tin ir lamps to carry l'^nt back to that dark coun) try Me hear talk .,y civilized Africa It is m?ro | poetry. The nark Ethiopian philosophers were not ! Afiii Africa was never what she is now?never so J great. 1 rejoice in what England lias done. Mhe is I not my mother, but she is t lie mother of my country; I tin glad 1 can eull her my grandmother. She lias i done much, but her colony of Sierra Leone has been a I (altar* h*v West seems, a failure lii no part of the world has the black man become a II decent man. except in the republic of Liberia. There you see a refutation i f tho assertion that a man with woolly head and elliptical logs is not a man there I and there only, you sis' him ii man. fully refuting all ! tlie absurd theories of absurd philosophers. In that ri public there Is a nation which, judged of by deeds auil experience, is the most successful experiment of a nation or government ever attempted on earth It ! surpasses even our own government. Only think of the struggles, thr difficulties, the strife, at our formation. and then look at Liberia All that has been dons ! there lias been for the best good of its citizens; and it 1 is j list to sav. tin nation has ever raised itself so high as this republic of Liberia These are not vain asscri tioii*. As to raees. whoosu trace the difference between the grandson of an tsfhhman and tie- grandson ' of an Englishman.' Wo all In-come alike. We have every reason to believe that th? Muck man may rise to the enjoyment ol" the same privileges as ourselves. We pee it now in Liberia 1 invited President Roberts, and found hint, at my table, quite a gentleman We rami t alrud our nlli.tnrc to Liberia we c in and ought to extend our recognition. I wish wo would J extend our reeognitinu t-> every republic I hiu-hto ttitrk we never tended it to Rora- Knglaud. f ranee, Prussia. hate nil recognised Mkrrit Kngland who bows to tin' sovereign while she reproaches u? with liowliiK down to the almighty dollar, knows what she i* about; she looks to thorn- rich lands of which Mr (tiirb-y ha* spoken Mr 1'tiTiit Uillcti. of Philadelphia th-n briefly Mildi-'?>ed the merlin-?, advocating the cause of eolofiliation in a strain ? ! animated clo-jaence: aft<-r which lhe anniversary was closed by staging and prayer. and the meeting dispersed at a late hour Krw I'arlt anil American Mumlay School I'alani The aiiuivrrsary meetluir of tbi* society wai held Tuesday, at the Castle Harden, at 2 o'clock. It was a gtnrluu* and It eoul-?tlrriug sight to aee the cvngregat-d thousands ut little children, from the earliest pratlin? aye up toll or 12 years old. joining in the hymns of praise to illtn under whose espeelal guardianship they r< eei?e the hlessinys of the hook of life. The spacious building was crowded ; there rould not hare la-en less than (000 persons present upwards of it 100 of wliom wetv children of the Sunday schools--the rent were tearher?. and spectator* of the noble work Th--re *e.> about .'3 different schools ale. ml>l<d here; <89 other* met at llroome strai t. Carmine street. Washington square Tenth street, and West ltlth street ehurehea ; also at Wiliiamsburgh and Jersey City.) Rarh was distinguished by its number, and ita banner bearing scriptural devicev sorb as " The way of life. Thy word is a lamp unto my feet, and a light noto my path." - Search the scriptures " 1 feed rnj lambs." in the morning sow thy seed The seed is the word of Hod. " Thyw-rd is truth.' Remember now thy Creator In the days of thy youth -Puffer little rlilldr- n to cine unto me anil forbid the in not for of such Is the doa oi in ivn The meeting was opened with The Rong of ttla-l tu>?. itmunii j hariromt ui'ly hy the children. with wonderful lemrtnm and pr cl'lon of tine. Onr of tk? ?rr?t* rune ttau' ? Sirr lim Mi ftt tk?l dmh keep ?a W Idle our inrt are Rittinar bjr; rmitlif nil it? rtebaat trruirt". Hoarding with falheT'?ev?? l.mntlet" Iht atari <f heavva, II < i>?r far thaa |?ldra "tola, Al>'hr ha fa? aivea. I'm ly aa tin ?na'i > ahww r. T'i"R. rJMr Biitunirra llaptl't minister offered ap a pi tvrr r ia-t another reverend gentlcmru briefly nd~ drv-d the chrildrru r "iitr??ling th ?dc.?ni.i,r" who h thev ii"W enjoy w ith th"?r whlrh tnenty yeara a?-' were ?w I by children under almtlar cireiiin 'anr. and be deplored that llicr*- ware yet million" in hratban l?nd? alio do nod enjoy the privilege'nod hli->ln|i?f CIMe fdiwatlon Tlx meeting then -an* the hytnn of ih* Miklc Til' tilth III' mill: we hail it with jay. I la lewtka aod tta ilerm nor tinri 'hall employ, vt i l| -tni ef ita trtampha, we'll iril nf ita north. And r id it" glad Vi4m?a alar *'rr lb* rarth. fW Itil le' th< flith' th? aatlayi ahaSI ri'g. Aad hilliepa re-who the a*t" that alac or haanera laveriiwd with It' pncepla and ml", Mia I lent wait la triumph, IlieJnj af nnr aehaut*. A lorn nf the ' Annual M "ting'' ?t< al?n rung alee winch a Prrrprttd gentleman ??ayn| In a hlr??? the childrin. hut a* thay aaemed rag" to nor#, ha wa? i Mi|p d fmm tb< ncral bii'lle to forego hia In(nation iii.mmi wr.rpwo \t nir TAftmiv i r. There ta< a very lar .e assemblage of the frien l? of the a""iali"ii at tin TaN rnaejr at *'? o>l<>ek hut Ibr apariou* hull t<ng wa? rapaNe of arc mm-Mating many hundred* niotr Tht' aaanriattoa la on whlrh rlaiina the genrpi.n' aid and M uy ration nf all mem lei a of thr community: it re.|n;rr? nnr aympathira. and reniinandr nnr he?t rp"igie? for it'rurceaa It look" upon thr Arid ?h< rr Jutenllr <lr||a'|tirrtcy and deaMtntlon "rent to rry ali nd for re format on and f.>r in rof; and it 'end? forth Ita eomutitteea to trarer?e th* ground, to trek and aa far aa mar be. to 'are that whlrh wa? 1 at There la h ipr In trie Worh. there la faith in the Wi fh, and no work arer yet ultimately ailed if duly ptuHfatatl under the fomMned energy t?f ll.iw two heaaenla prlnelplea. Thr chair man. the Her l?r !"aae ferri'. opened the cierclee* with a prayer.atnd the t'orr"pnnding fleer*, tnry Mr MrHlllgrit. read the annnal rep irt. from wtych we make lb- following aatraeta ? ' To atrnr the eurient of kn >wn jnrenlle depraalty ? to atop tta r tirera and ?uh?tllute a purrr "ii? in lt? lead t? Indeed the | r >l lent of the time New?jiaper? | lew I area, wraatn dissertation* and di?en'"inn? in almi ?t all 'hape? |o ray nothing of legt?lative and other movement' all 'tifllrlenlly alt "I the tmpo-tanc* of the tlirrnr 111 th |l I of I he hi w York flui Ivy A'boil t'n1 >n if de- p and general later-*! on behalf of d'>tituta rtihdri n I'a matter of great gratldeati n Tliete ta i i.r nragr nimt in it It I' a tohen n| go. I a eonfn math n ot nar h"pea a atlmnlanl t > n- w t >il and to low enterprise tiirr In'tltutinn aim* rcrwtan'ly at the moral improvement "f all ehlldren and chiefly Ilirw* lti??al tllnlll llll* im< rr-i < * W .. .. h * hat* lah? n d l"ng and lh?t with' ut tniv It m mr ag< mmt i't fn i>|?rra(t"n In ?nr *ff -rda !< hring th ? trrp ?"H< anil tlaiighltr* of d**tltnthin within lh" tap'g* i f moral and rrliglnn* In (I >?wt?r W * hi*.- of. ?i n Uni'ntrd Ihrlr r ndlU n and *nm*it It* all. rlat n to th. full r il. nt of < ur m?an? and wh-n a* of n'n? h? t? ii. .1 hat* grl**i-d to witn??? lh* 'drang* in| <i|h r?nr* of lh* lomti.nnitp at lirj** In lh* to ifal p<v . n and pr.?*r*ct? of th*?* llttlw on*? w..h*t*grl***d lmo*t alon* Th?r*l*J"p th*r.-f r*. In thia *t*ii*n.> nt at.-til lh* rhlldr-n. th*r* l? hop* In II R**rp frl*nd ofFordap **hno|? wilt fr *| Ihafjo-p. will h- ?l*. tat*d hp that hop* l.*l th. w.>rl<l ? that I* lh* a*l f*h lh* thr*w.l lh* |i?*-*?rtin| on** a l*>pt anl ?t*a.|t)t pnr?n* lh* f>- ll*y of atlMtirdlng lo a* Id lh* M?.- Up of hating rrtminal* In lh* * Mi'-ninltT hp fi rllfpint all p nog mlml* again*! trim*. th-ongh lha agtnrp of *ar*fnl moral training and thai m "n*nt lh* *nt i?t ?*hnoi ran** will r?**i*? an lmp*?n? whl*h will multiply M? Infln-nr* a hnn 1r*df'ld For aft** rtmotlng *< rtaln php*l*al di*ahlll'l** and p* .tiding l for n rlaln ph**l*nl l*a*hing*. whi*h ar*. aft*r all hut lh* |?r*Mmlnnrl*? In lh* * ?* nothing wonld mog* nt Inrallp o*rnr. ?t?n Ion wntldlp mind nnd-r ?a*h *if. rum*tanr** than lha Fandtp a*ho?l aa th* plan* for ' th* moral. Ibnl I*, h-r lb* final and th* ?ta*nlial train ' f th* r* port a of th* rarlowa *?hnn|? n*nn**t*d with ' awr I'nlow thww a gww*rnllp pro?p*rr>w? wnndlll*n M af. fair* Th* wh?>l* nnmhwr at aahoofa now r*nn**'*d lha I ah a to 14 91 il w r ?4j hit* ? 7*1 btwn duly rcpr.rtad according to the re-julsitiou of the beard. In the H7 school* thun reported, there are r? 1.148 melt end 1,1'JO female teeehim total It 176. 1 741 <>f tlu hi' teachers are profess.. of roligion of wboui 111! huvc made a profession during the year. 7.930 in the number of male, and 11.071 the number ol female pupil* making a total of 10,7'H. 140 of three pupil* me professor* of religion ; ol ?li< in S3 have made a profession during the year. 10 044 waa the average atlundanee during the month of March 31.7021* the number of volume* in the libraries, lu addition to the various bluuk form*. he., used in the schools. the following bonk* have been distributed ax premium* and supplies to the schools, in answer t< orders of the viaitltig committee of the beard : ? IS'J jin(> j{n,|?H . p] Reference do : 08 plain do.; 31; fine 7'estaineuts ; 128 plain do.; 1670 Union Hymn* 3.666 Union Questions ; 1.480("las* Books ; 141 Minute Heeeiviug mid Roll Hooks; 1.487 Kirst. Second and Third Reading Book* : 627 Card*. Alphabet and Tn Couiinandmonte. ho ; 66 Union Bible Dictionary : 91 Church llyrnn Book*; various; l.lloa Library Vol nines; *20.990 A nnlversury Hymns ; 2 590 arrange me nl of Lesson*; 240 000 proof slips. During a portion of the year, we regret to say. tin course of the school* wa?. in all in?t ince*. in it-riuiij cheeked, and in eotne. utterly cut off. for a time, bj the presence in our midst terrible scoorgotlie i'holera. But that which still operate*-alt*, thai i. ,i II v._ ...I . I_ .. i...... II nil'-lint VI- mi . IliOfll IllJlirHKIMJ U|'"U lurui, ir ?< want of sufficiency of wortbj twh?r?. Pious, faith full, competent teacher*. who love tin* work for tin Muster's snkK arc fouml few in number everywhere Thin Is the burden of every romplaiut the truitfn source ol failure in numerous local.tic*. I* there nc rtnicdy for this crying evil.' There is just now n' question relating to Sunday schools more important than this. It tliuuhl occupy the thoughts, nay. should become the thrum of the grave?t deliberation of ever) friend of the cause. Kvery tn:in who d-enis it an advantage to send hi* eon to a Sabbath Sehool. Is deeply Interest* d in this inquiry. whether he feels that Interest or not. Tho best interests ot' hi* child are a! stales his character for life, for eternity, may depend upon that of the person, to whom hi# training In the Sunday school is temporarily entrusted. This being the case, It seemsas though the lore of our offspring shouldbr?<t a desire ojj the pgyt of to take 'It;;;;, as 0j>portunily is offered ny. more than that, to make opportunity to take steps toward" securing a larger, a better, a more permanent supply of persons ready to assume and to perform the duties pertaining to Sun lay school teuchrrs. Hut. despite of drawback* in every shape, the work has not been without a good degree of success. In some quarters, it lias succeeded VBi Jj**nily One sucrs 'wVth"' ,,t Ulreporting pu, lis and -'>4 tea h ? library of nearly 1 4im volumes, announoes tftc interesting tact. thaUinorc ttian one-half of all the pupils connected with his school belong pvt 10 tft3 congregation; that is. are child -'U gathered from " the highway* and tho hedges."' and brought under tho Fav.og influences of gospel truth Nor is this a solitary instance. Several report' show the like gratifying state of things : gratifying henu-r the Christian philanthropist must ever rejoiee in what so signally tends to rede< 111 the wretched from their wretchne-s; and more gratifying still. because the schools so reporting are not professedly what are called Mission Schools.'' Teachers turn themselves voluntarily into visiters ol the siek and the dying there deposited, und seek to administer that last religious consolation, which their dreadful condition so urgently dSBIlM There is something of moral sublimity ia tins transaction. Ami the story loses none of its interest, when we are told tlint "among the number (of tho."' so visited) were many childi-n of sorrow, whose houses were far awsy. and who bad been brought to that building to languish and die. without a single relation or Irieiid to soothe their last mem nts. or to point them to Heaven?that better home of the friendless secured by the blood ol Jesus." Of another school, the following facts are recorded, which will speak for themselves Uur school li?' raised for missionary and benevolent purpases $duo. The Infant school alone has raised, by their penny collect!?, t'M Vtfty-Cv* d"lUr* was given hy our school for the relief of the sufferers at the Hague street F.vphwton."' It is the melancholy duty of the I'oard of Managers to record tho death of oue ol their oldest, most devoted tnd ii-oful memcers. John Uray. who has been con niTirii * tin uii'MitiDalli urn ?n.< lor uI'Th man miriy years. lie departed this lite on the J7th of April, in the '">4lh year of his age We venture to say. that no surviving manager, visiter, superintendent, or teacher, ha' devoted himself with m?>re assiduity to the great rnuse of Sabbath sehools. than he has In addition to their usual operations, the Board have, within the year, ret on foot an agency of visitation. designed to ferret out the abodes of the multitude' of children, who. with all the religious privilege* of this great city, still speud their Sabbaths in ntler Ignorance or disregard of its sacred character The agent engaged in this service has already entered largely the regions of juvemla destitution and depravity, and found means of drawing off many inwards the Sunday school, who would, perhaps never have lea n turned in that direction without some such guidance. A few brief extracts from his reports will mora fully tbe ni.lure and success of hi? work III says "During the short period I haee been engaged in tfcli v-ork I have visited 1 .UK) families, and to them preached the goepcl of Jesus Christ 1 have delivered 7m addresses, in different place*, besides many mora to children in the streets, organised two www schools, and re organised one that had become eatlact, and have had the happiness, moreover, under tha goad rircvtdi nee of (??d. of beiug Instrumental In gathering nto the various Sunday schools no lasa than 1 MOU children.'' Mr M. C. moved that tha report be adopted and printed. Carticd Mr I'si s as p. of Philadelphia, then addressed the meeting, r.nd spoke of tbe pouer of secret Influences as au uiidrdoable power, and said that all the glory of the Sunday schools lay in their secret influence, if* then presented to view some of their operations and results Brownsville, which was some y. ara ago a Sabbat h dcrccrating place with'li<>ps aud 11ores ail open on a Sunday. Is now changed, by the influences of tbe (Sunday School Society. aud ne stores are ujw open on tbe SaVbath. Mr 1'arkard continued some time to speak in favor of the Assoeiation The Kev Mr. Wilislvs. of Philadelphia, next addressed the meeting In a brief hut aloiuent speech The society did not Innnire who the children wera whom it instructs, it Instructs all. Like the Ivly who saw a child in danger of being run over by an omnibus, and ru-bed to Its rescue, saying. ,"avi the child' Save the ( hild " " Why,'' said a bystander. " i* it your rhtll No." answered the'woman's heart, "hut It is somebody's child" (I aiightrr and cheers) lie called upon the ladles to become teachers Some will say that they have uot time Why. they ran fltul time to gn Into their garden, and if they see a drooping flower they Will CprMIKlo II Willi wmrr III i'-int 11. ami will I l|l> J rrfiiM to ]| Uil ?heir aid to nourish an.I raiae th. imUiortal soula of tbcac little children. wliu are thirstiug for th? ilew of llcaven ' The ren run 1 speaker lii-r? ro n natiil (ri ral humorous an I a;>, ic*l>i? aarr lotea Mr km w an Infidel who gave fild t<> the Suuday schools A fro b.I asked him wlijr he gave that for ?u 'h a purIM..I-' "Oh " raid he. 1 aarr that nuieh In the year by I he establishment of fund-iy sell la The little boys don't Meal my appUra." (l.aughlcr ) Pope, the Ml | - < t and a friend, onca p*<?ing tkroart a aacnA< Id. stooped to look at the growing crop; th-y took off their hata. and b^wed to the n?ddln( wheat 'Hentl< men.' aald Pope. : we are but tan poor poets, and the world thinka we have a poor ehaoreof a living, but. gentium n. while you lend us your rara. we ahall i.i r want for bread (I,nod laughtil) So vrlth this aoclr ty. while you lend it your eara and cuntenanee. It rennot but aueeeed The Rev Mr M<C?i v then made a very eloquent addreaa; but. in eonae<|Uenee of the lateneaa of the hour, ronflned bla obeervatiens to a few inlnulea The Dcaology waa sung a benediction offered by the chairman, and the meeting eepwratrd The Prmale Gwardlan korlrly. The aliteentb annlveranry ot thi* philanthropic and highly naeful eorlety wae held on Tureday evening, la the f'barrh of the Purltane. t'nion *.juar? and waa eseerdingly well attended ; the rhwrrh being filled with a highly reepertsble andlenee. among whom we observed a large number of ladlee The Kev t?r f'h?evrr net npled the rhalr Prayer having been off. red by Rrv Mr Bannard, In a mnvt appropriate and a?|emn manner, an original liymn. adapted to the occasion, waa pleasingly aung by the children from the llome Theae preliminary aervleea being concluded the treasurer a and general annual repocta werw read, from which we glean the following very plenring facta a< having reaulted from the labor* ot the aociety The amount of aubeerlptlona. during the paat year. ??< It 141 ?1? and the e*pendltwre ha> been ?|ua1 The building debt hae been cancelled, notwithstanding which the aociety la atlll Indebted, to the amount o |t.n.'4i The report deplore# the d*cea-e of three of |t? moet . fflcient member* A hall of reception, for pur t o> i.f classification and th b"epilal hart hocn er-rt rd The aorragn family at tl>? halt lm nr?n too Th* nnmbornf adnlta foootood during tho yoor &a nf ohildrra. ifld-wholo nnml?r. M" Tho aggrognto mmhrT of adult* rff?l?ol otno# th- in nil it 11 n ?. ? rponrd in Jul*. 1M7 1.074; "f children. 741 total 1*1* Tho majority Of thrno harr| food hin?< la rr.portablo famlltoa Thooncloty l??u?a from ll.o ti to lit**) topio* of I ho ./Wo ml' anW (i wiji.m, ooraiimnthlo in adrtittoa to many nthor publication" Tho total laatM*. daring I bo yoar haoc amounted to lAO.Oih quarto pngoa and arrr 400 000 dnndooimo pag?a In th< registered departinont apnard* of i tart a l11a and !**? rhildrm bare applied for aid and onipioyiacat. an 1 tany ha to horn anppliad Itot Mr Tunnr- i* moved the fdlnniag remlti'lon lliat tho clrenin"tanee? nf tho youug and tinprnel. d'd poor in onr largo town* and oltloa, reader ttiom tho porlal ohpeto al t'hriotian oaro and <raiehfu!iie?# and that tho rorrnt dorolopom- nt of d-praolty ait ?'ra ami >>g tlil* claaa In otir o?n flty ahouid rtwvkan Iho ?"*l anabiu* thonght and ftrm d effort of Iho bonoti K nt ft* thi ir phylcal and aimal in>pr >rom*nt Mr T addr???odlho mooting * Hlia< ThoofartItpg di?o|o?nro? mni' In tho M"itt rep >rt of th iThlof rf I'ntioo touching tho oatoat nf jaoen.le d iprartty In Iho aitd't of . traih a chord in the h-art nf th? r mmauily. aliirh ha* not ooa?id to T.brco . a rb ird rf humanity. a rhord if p'ly a oh ?rd of f.-ar Throo thmi'anil young thleoi-a prnnting about oar (areola and ahartfo and o nntto*? onihry irrlaatnvia' If wt> lad mad of <noh a atato of thing' in a lottor fr m a f-rrtgn Miaafonary In a di?l*nt hoathan o inalry. tr ahontd hare hooa atartl'-d. and haao readied tho im portapoo pf rodonM*d effort" for thi rohtruiv'lon of a rontmunlty an oorrupt. Hut that auoh a rUfo nf thing* ahonld otiot am >ag't n?. in th< md?? n| thia oily nf a hnndrod churche. ta nrrrah'lming When I ronoaorod flrnn tho f|r?t par tyon of anrpri*a and grief which I atperieaeed on r al ?ing thin fright ftit pnefnre of hnman dorraolty. 1 began In loo* ar"Wad mo tor tho '1'itrnlt af h po and I found It in the Tory foot that anoh a dlaolomrr had boon mah . and that. too. by iho ilitrfnf fnitoo la a hoot Hon o?an

try rweh a ata'o of pollntton might gn ?n Mvr -uah ewe ao" to goaormtiona. an regarded and av'tarho l III bora ?i hay* thaar ibitftJ tilt ifca aaaa af - 1? - J the moral* of cur elty, ftrrt In developing the greet depravity by which we eru nut-rounded They fc?l thai in inch en exposure lien thci strength, ?lu?? they look for it* celling to tliclr eid the united effort* of the wealthy end benevolo it. In l<-s?'-niug. or I eradicating no great an evil The Keinale'luardlan Society should be looked upon an pre-eminently aiding t such an object, since it* motto was prevention rather than punishment. The bettering of aoclety must always be effected mainly by the effort* of the virtuous commuuity. It never could be accomplished, at any rate, alone, by civil or legiidalive enactment*; these always failed in their olyect, and if partially successful. I were very expensive Individual benevolence must > take the rase in hand, and with Hod's aid rightly directed efforts would be blessed with*. If a 1 stranger were to judge of the great inns* of our juvo; nlle population by tills report, he would make a great , mistake. These, iu proportion to the vastly greater I tirinber of well eared lor and religiously trained cliili divn. were but as a handful nf our juvenile population. I Still there was a fearful amount of depravity in the - <'lty, whieh happily could not be paralleled by any other I city or village in the L'niou. Crime was driven from tk c country and sought to hide itself in the town, nn l s brnce its fearful preponderance here. We had to der plore and attempt to eiadicate the emigrated crime of i other tow ns and countries, and in that very circumstance there was encouragement and liopr. slueo in I endeavoring to consummate so good an object, we - should be aiding in subduing the crime an I annihilating the vice of other distrislN ns well an our own. We t bud. however pleaoitig contrasts to rontciuplate. We bail our tlinu-uud* of Sunday scholar--, mid otir I |uihcring* of happy little ones ?happy in the right > [ruining they were receiving. Only the other d.iy. we ' bad a thousand children delighting a numerous audit ?nce with their simple youthful strains of harmony. I Then turning to the dark hldo of the picture, the evil - was not incurable, but it must be done by private benevolence. Legislation was both luulty and wasteful. Legal measures would not reach the state of the case, lie would refer to the Uovernors' Almshouse, as an illustration of the wastefulness and corruption of legislative charity. The average number ot inmates under the control of this hoard, aceordiug to the warden's reDOrt. was. last rear. 054. while in the nrrtiAM. unnnul report the arcragt luring the year had been 3 WW. when the asylum could not accomodate more than l.(KK) inmate*. JW' 41ffOT"ijr, he inlfhtJnoDtlna hud Hared $81 .fiofl. Besides, legal ill^tsnre* frequently lacked discrimination in making a distinction WWMI p verty and crime, in ui h to the injury of those whose misfortune it was to he subject to the former, lie was of opinion that pliysicul reform should precede, but not stand in stead, of moral reform. Jesus by his mission beautifully exemplified this true charity; lie fed the hungry and healed the diseased, and then he auuli?' the mend Tiros. Let us '-'tile this perfect example, una tiyts ? rftjy an opportunity of reproach from the uLuiite* of religion. Then, again, he would make the return of these poor outcasts to lite path of virtue inviting There should be no coercion, but a leading ou to virtue, from the fascination it shall itsell exert lie was glad in being able to state, that two ragged school* had been established, and were doing good service. The little neglected urchins who attended them were gradually benefitting by the kindly training they *, re receiving, and many had been promoted to the regular Subbath school* One in Kim street had so far itourislu-d. lltat its ntti ndanre had increased front 40 to ttm. and a great improvement was visible in the coudut of jhe children The speaker concluded, by alluding to tiie cheering results referred to in the report. whirh he hoped might set as a stimulus to farther < Hurt. Those who aided in this enterprise were deserving the thanks ot the community, since whilst performing an art of the most exalted charity, they were tending to improve the tone of society - sometimes even at great rs rsnnal sacrifice At this point a hyinn was sung by the rhildrcu of the Koine and a collection made: alter who h The Uev. Mr. l'savta spoke to the following resolution :? Resolved. That the prevention of moral evil is true Christian economy, and that this feature of the work > ol the American Female tiuardian Society is its crowning excellence lie most heartl*y concurred in this resolution, from a sincere conviction of it* truth Kgynt in former times had been overrun by a monster of the nurian genus, so destructive and so vicious that it was looked upon a? an evil <Jod. and feared accordingly Rut a little animal, the ichneumon, they soon found busied itself in destroying the eggs of the destructive monster, till it almost threatened to annihilate the race. Could it be wondered at that this little animal performing ae it did. so great a service for them should be reverenced, and. IkM, w .r-hipped l?y the single minded Kgyptiuns. and that lie y -bwuld prohibit its life being taken under any circum-tnuces* lie would ask was not tbc rs?t amount of juTeuiie rrimr In our city, a destructive saurian monster, that threatened, if not checked by an ichneumon, to disorganise the community? Wa- not *ueh a society as the Frmal tiuardian Society worthy ot earnest support in efforts that tended so usefully to destroy this monster evil' Two nation* alone had expended in war. sines the revolution, sufficient wealth to construct a railway track round the earth, endow all the colleges in the civilised world, and in addition feed every member of the human family lor ten years to come, and should we grudge the requisite sum to remove an evil so pressing and so alarming' Mr P. concluded by urging the claims of the society upon all present. Win.ism Brai, an interesting little boy. apparently boat sight years of age. wa? here introduced, and standing beneath the pulpit, addressed the audience. Ma stated that a few year* bark he was a fr.endless orphan boy. but kind friends had placed him in the "Home." where he had received the kindest treatment. He bad now left, and had been adopted by a gentleman I and hi* lady, to whom he was permitted to n*e the endearing terms of "father and mother ' lis was very I happy, and on behatf of himself and his late companions at the "Home." expressed their gratitude for the klndnesa of those who had established so useful an in MitiMfon Thr audience here joined in singing th? J'">x?K gy, after which thr meeting separated Ad* rut OhAmM af Believer*. I A meeting of the Feeond Advcntists. at Washington Hall, yesterday. commenced with tinging thr liras. " Ood mi-rnint mysterious way," and prayer. by Rey Mr Brown. I'rofraaor Whiting, and thr Iter J. Llteh. thr Assistant l'rraldrnt. introduced thr subjret of tha conference, and tha lattrr atalcd that a letter war proposed to he seat to thr family of the late Rey Mr. Miller II* hoped all would he benefitted by the proceeding" of thr Free Conference exercise* lie then stated that a letter had been receieeU ttoui the church at Addison, respecting brother Morgan who had been preaching there successfully lor some lime past, and requesting his ordination It* had high rarotnm.'ud ? tloaa from the rhure.h there and from som* l>r*thr*n here. A comniiltea was then unanimously appointed to make arrangements for the ordination The Rev Mr flaoss then dclirered au inters.ting detailed arrount ot the work as progressing, deprecating the lack of prayer for tin- furtheranre < f the work of tiod. urging the sympathies v( the rhurch In the gSWItl aork Mr Hi iss of llostou. tin n lot r<?ducej the following letter ? In the Advent Conference, et the rite of New York. May * ls.VO It was nnauiuiousiy voted that this Conference address the following letter t<> Mrs Lucy Miller her children, end other r?ilatiy? ? "Afflicted Friends- Finer our Inst meeting, eon hare been eallrd to mourn the death of a beloved husl*nd. a t> ndrr parent, and an affectionate frimd In your bereaeement wr truly sympatbite In your loss we also have I >*t a friend and brother But we mourn our loss In view of higher ronsideralloiis We regard Mm as a man railed of Uod to a most important work: aed as man greatly I.I sard In the successful perf >rtnaure ot that work. The un?nllied Integrity of h a Ufe was rrowne.| by a peaceful and hopeful death The deep sense of gratitude we feel to tiod for the benefits ... inferred on us. through bin ln*truim utaitly. ur tru*t will Unit re pno?r in many I hri*tian heart* Through the dlrln* klrulig on hi* teaching. our attention k?< lawn <lirrrh ed to more faithful *tudy of llu jtcriptur ? to dearer, more harmonlou* and correct view* of dielne truth tVe harr thu? lirrn led tn rejoice In hope of the glory to be rcvialed at tlir appearing uf I'hrtrt W o fondly hoped that he might hare te en "pared till our ripoUtiona were rrallaeit lie hn* pa??eJ away Mar we ren< niber that our obligation* are Igroae' i by the truth whlrh he taught May we be prepared for a reunion with him and all the redeemed on iha? day Our ?iiter re and united prayer la. that the gear* which attained him under ln? aerere trial* and In the el??lwg wear, mar support you in yonr berearemont. and In nil the altfietlona of the preaent atate and aeeure to yon the i njoyniont if the gloriou* future Tendering to your acceptance tbia evpreaaion of our yiupathy and condolence, we remain >our allretl >nate brethren In the faith oner dellrerrd to the ratal* " The Her Mr Mi ?nn?w mnted that aueh letter lio n?* erpted and entered on the minute* aliened by Ilia ehairman and aerrvlary and arnt t? the family of the deceaaed Mr Hit** entered into a trry high eulogy upon the I'hrtatlan eharactef of tha-b't'eaaed Mr Miller of Mew York, and in connection with the committee. deplored the aerere loaa oerna|on< 1 by hia death m nralng him a a depa f ted teacher, who wrnt Into the ffe|l diffidently M hotng railed lie-.' igh tha world, and cffietnatly eihiblted the hnrmony ofltrnth. and ahowed the Interpretatlnu of th? prophaeie*. and the truth* were h|r aerd hy their reception In the heart* <f aarn. and therefore, gratitude waa fell to t)od for the rcnultr of Mr Miller a preaching among them few hod appreciated hi* character and diaeernm nt which had eahlhtted Itaelt In wl?e ?ngge*tlon? In theg.ieern ment of affair*, and he hoped that ha ?lioulJ be ualt"J with him hereafter in heaven The Iter J V lli?r?. of Boetcn. aaid It waa a remarkatdr pmrldrnee that aaaoeiated my derliny with W illiam Miller n thing unaonght and nnpr> raed.iawd but by an nll-wi*# providence. I waa brought Into connection with him and the 4drent mi*?l'>n About ten ; ?r>?r? ilner llie a c mi l I n' i n o e c imincn .1 uovi the i owaaalon of hi* Inrturra at Ronton II* thara in<?.illnd into my mind aurh idan* aa dnnplr itno.-naar.l m with <hr truth <>f hi* prlnr'.ptr* A prinnta r<>n*nlt ntio.i fo|. towad. whwraln hr atntad h* had hnrn working In yrnrn. wh?r?t?r he hn I tbr opportunity, hr ?h >w -d u?? th* proof*, typwa. *hadowa and aymbota In glorititi* harmony In nnr nait Inlarrtaw. h* undertook to go tothrritirb an 1 atidanrnr. by all p met lea hi* mati*. to aytwad tha grant and g|of|nn? d >rtrin? >>f ??r rooting Lord and havionr. and Ihn aynopait |a ?unvn-d in a amnll work lafgaty rirrulnt >d ? I. Tha L< rd io?i t kriM will tan* la th.n aarth a aaaaat lata. I !> aar??4 raw a< *f 0>ri?: wi't ha pr?o*?l tat rtatat*. i. Thar* Will t>? a* utaaina pr?? ?tl to Ik# aaa -ad t?mIM af ( hftft ?. Th# Jawa, a* a a a* t an, will n?t iw a r* ta Pn'??*ta* k?. raaa* tkay art aal th* rt?ktf*1 brira of tha fr .? a i laa I. b. BaHraara- Chriattaa*?ait tbt Irat Ja at, tha r**| l>.-aal fllad tba traa aaad and tba rlfilfal haira af U?a noaailaad f^Th** aarth taaaaaf. ? lb* |raa<"l lahnrianen* af tha wtabad who art In >a? an aha an'Ik whan Oir.n* #? **. will b* 4**1rojr?4 I tr* . , . a II tba aamtaa af tltatat tha r?h?~?f 4*? I w'll h# rata* *, Ik* rtahia. a? ttaiaa abaacad. awd to#?tkaa a-aaya | that* ikt?f< tha< a It a."? fpn tba aarlin | Th* fWatM ?*%?!*? aaw'a* *,?* ft in* ?" *??* * II B. n?n rh H 'W? n aiwiihw. aw* ttwiwif tun apart? -he first, ef the righteous, to tak? rltee ?t the eoaa<or of t'hriet. 11. t'brist'a kingdom is notyst sot np on the earth, Inl is to bo nt his rnmiiig. 12. The soooud ruining of Christ, in the glory uf his Fat her, with bis holy snxt-ls, is presented t n the Scripture* ns the great objoet of the desire, Iio|mi, and prayer of the saints. We had two objects-one to enlighten men to .the truth, and the other to pressmen to embrace Cunt truth. The work was commenced, spread and scattered to the In st of our ability The press then took the matter in the way of correspondence: his lectured were published. A Dews|Niper was then stal led, without a subscriber, in full confidence. It cost m" above $G(H? on the .Vrfrrnf Urtakl. and for two vesrs it did not sustain itself. The paper was for Mr. Miller to speak in I was adrised and guided by liim in the conduct of that paper. He confided in my integrity iu the matter; and l< t others attempt to destroy my reputation. be was always as a-father to uie. Mr lime*then expressed hi* lilgu fi cling of pleasure in IkdlOliMt of his associates iu the work. lie then alluded to his lust interviews with Mr. Miller, which created emotion. in one of which he requested that a memoir of his life might be published, which is now in progress, lie hoped to meet Mr Miller on the resurrection dty, wl!h an honest beait. having demeaned himself honestly toward the cause. He closed by alluding to the roepert shown upon the of Mr. Miller, and at the funeral. lie Doped to be faithful himself, to the end. relying upon the living fountain. Mr. Hale, and other friends, made addresses of an expciimeutal character, and the afternoon meeting closed. Anniversary of five American and Foreign Christian I'nloit. At half pa tseven on Tuesday evening, at Dr Hunter's Church University place, this society met?Dr. Do Witt in the Chair. The proceedings commenced with prayer by the Bey. Dr. Iiamncr, of Baltimore; after which an anthem was sung by the choir. The report of the Treasurer was then read, showing the receipts oi the Treasurer to exceed f 45.000. exclusive of the Portuguese fund, and f>o-.000. including that fund The expenditures were about the saute amount. The Secretaries?I?rs. Baird and Norton then read and explained the report, a brief uccount of which is as follows .lilt/oit nf it.. T# ilmsinnlil will, n rlis. (usmou of. 1st?The union of the Societies out of which the American anil Foreign Christian I'uion was formed. 2d?The practical operations of the I'uion Ud?The ripi'DvH of the Society 4th ?The work of tbo Society. 6!h?The relations of the Society to other organizations and the churches. 6th?Operations of the Society during the past year. 7th?The diBculties encountered. 8th?Encouragements. The information on the abore is very eluborateiy detailed, anil of a very Interesting character. Then comes an account of operations in the "home'' held, or the I'lilted States, showing an increase ot 30Q.GUO In population. through emigration, during the past year. To give a vivid picture of tho greatness of the home held ?at New York, the centre of tho Uuion. there were landsd, during 04 days of the past season, 91 947 emigrants, more than one-half from Ireland. New Orleans?standing on the levee in that city, where the flags of all nations are seen, with its many steamers from the interior, where myriads of emigrants are landing, and others departing for the far West, you are deeply impressed with the enterprise and resources ot the country, and the immense number of our foreign papal population. Again, on our Northern lakes, you see the decks of our largest steamers crowded with emigrants, seeking a home among us. via t'auada. The report then goes on to speak of the various missions among the French, Hpanish, German. Irish. Portuguese. Italian, and English. in the 1'iiited States, the Spanish mission in San Antonio. The mission among the French at New Orleans has two missionaries auionz from sixty to serenty thousand French Humanists in that city. Of French missions at the North, one of these is In New York city. The rongregation worship in the chapel of the Prick Church : the numbers iuerea-e. and the rhureh has good prospects, having given Jli*) toward the salary of the Rev. Mr. Astie. their missionary. Another French mission is at West Enosburgh ; 24 Romanists have been converted during the past year, in addition to right heads of tamilies. not yet joined to the church, one convert being a priest, of 28 years' standing. Of the German missions, the Free German t'ntholic rongiegatiou in New York has revived and increased In Newark a new interest has been awakened among the Germans Forty member* hava been addad to '.he church at Rochester ; there are 100 persons in the Sabbath school At Buffalo rapid progress lias been made The hall, which hold- o n. has become too small, and the society has taken the church lately worshipped in by Dr. Lord's e ngregation. On Easter day 22 seceded from the Romish church ; about JUO attend the weekly prayer meeting; there are 2,'K) in Nhe Sabbath school. There U also a daily parochial school of 100 persons. There have been also converts at Wisconsin. Great secessions have been made among the G? rraans of Philadelphia, from the Romish faith? the church there having now some 000 Germans. Irish Missions?The results are almost Incredible The 1 too Italians have a colporteur and missionary. Great surer** has. also, been achieved among the Spanish tn this rlty. On the whole, the home department Is more Interesting than heretofore The rrnnrt Is then occupied with the foreign field. In I'anndatlio smk is progressing In Chili th- work, which * suspended temporarily, will be resumed shortly. The society Is about to commence a mission in South America Spanish America has ?1.00(1 U0<> luhakitants, for whom nothing is done In Europe the society sustain* an i in lient missionary at Ktoektmlui. * n; f>>"> to Russia to employ colporteurs, ha- remitted J>so to a seminary in Hungary, a committee has been organiaed in Dublin, and pi Loo lias been srnt; France has 27 ininrtr* PU'iamru, iu n ikmiui iiituiui u?n un n unur, in Italy the work if proceeding. in<l help ha* been rant thence to the IValdcuaes. The report conclude* with the following words?" Thle society Is called ton gr?at work at hnma and abmnd. the work of imparting a trtic CftffMianlty to those who bate embraced a corrupted one. This work la one of reformation, or reconstruction. of renotation. not a work of creation It baa to d? al with thoee whobare a heart, a conacience. wb>< are eirllii'<1 m:iny of them highly ga- toil hare not known tbe true tinepel It ia a Work full of promlaa ? a work which ?."dla crowning with his whercrer atftniptcd in tbe right way. and with a right rplrlt. The time* are In the highest degree serious and critical, ao far u the world ia concerned. K i cry thing announce* that atupcndoua changva are to he expected, tlnat con* uldonr arc to he appiehonde I, at Iraat in franco, tiertnany and Italy l?et ii? enter, and aprcad thet>o?prl whercrer the g.?or la open. It la by ihla m< ana. in conjunction with aarneet prayer, th it we can do > nr part. In connection with tl?d * people In those countries to aeeur# the " ahurtcning of thoaa daya of tribulation." If. in the righteous diapenaallon ol Dl* Ine juatiec. tbia mtiat come.'1 The Ki t. J'r Powliti;. (Rapti't t'hnrrh.) then moeed that the rr^irts read U adopted and printed, and renal ktd. that the aoclety 1j> bound to the f'hrlatian world l>y a threefold eor'.l The object *? one; and the I up n had been effect'd during the laat year embodying iteelf atrongly in the worda of the aecond article of the ronntitulion Thia nnton look? at Italy, with its'Ji.OuMOOU priest ridden | 'pi ?t th-I'enloaula. Spain and Portugal, with ?.dOQ.QOO Inhahltanta ? at A uatrta. Germany and Hungary, with tl?etr Jd Oat 000 inhahltanta at I re'.and. with her T (00 000. and nilllona of othera landing on our aborca yearly. eapeelaUy p ft n <ng t<. the IrUh taking r-luge h-rc fr -m superat it. n The Pr thou remark. ! t?. ' | a all ties poseeseed hy the Irifh character, at tbe warmtb of th? Ir ?fl. ctii'ii their gratitude hf fcrrfl, if the ?einttllatlona of wit Illustrating the remark by M IBMdote of a poor Mlow. who. hearing It rem.irk-d that one could hardly understand why people >hould give their aall to emigrate to thiaconntry .{iiaintly replied, that the aalt waa no good without the pratiea' lie aleo related an anerdota of an Iriah milkman, who dan d to procure and read a Ilihle. which, coming to the ear* of the priest, he wa? watted upon by that functionary. and asked whether the report of hi* baring a Bible was correct "Trwc your rererenca;" was Pat'a rnmpi rffij 11* w?< men nupi ?< gi?c ? ?|> n hrrrap<n I'kl >l<i. If tk' print rnalJ prov# In him that II tan wrong to re*Ith# Script lire* be would fir* It up The prh at quote.! the pa*aage " A* new born babe* require the I ace re milk of the word, that they may grow I hereby . ' I'at waa ready with hi* rejoinder on the Ir.rtant. " lie airy yrr rererenee," cried Tat, I war taken alck. and war obliged |o get another man to milk my eewa. Tliia man uaed In put water Into the milk, and the ronaeqiienre waa. I could not get It pare ffo with my Bible; If I read it myreif I rhall gwt the pure milk which ! what I want." The prieat. aeelng I'at drtcrmiacd. then r#que?ted him od Intend the BiMe ta hia neighbor* wtowpoa ChteyM wMb I hare a cow. andean pmrlde good milk for my neighbor*, t r aim. t withhold It." Thl* I nlon I* bound by a three, fold cord I may ray it har anchor* 1*1. Raltglon* liberty f>r erery nation, and. among other*, for the n> hie rtilgntac and the people that boldly ae ceded from the domination of the Rirbop at Phlladelphla i the aeeopd anchor la. " the Rlble la th* only ml* of faith." I'd. Justification hy faith, not absolution by a priest 4th All are one In t'hri*t " The Re? Doctor went op to rh-.w that thtr war emphatically a Chrtrtian union, bringing In the rainbow a* a metaphor All pray at one altar all read one RIM# Una foggy morning, a man war rer* much frightened hy what *1 a dirtanre. he b-ok In be a m <nrter On the abject of Me tcgrr gradually approaching him the m??t war dirpelled. and bernme more and m re appmil. mating to until it prored to be hi* own brother John ( o with Ihe rectlonr forming tlilr union May It ancre d and liarten th* time whea the h'ng lomrnf thl* w. rid rhall b.owe the kingd'm* of our tlod aad of hlrt'hrlat w Dr Unnr, of New Harm thm mored and th* Raw I'r J W Cnhiuiui McntM. lb^ following reaolntion*'? That thl* meeting hara learned with great ratlefkr. tlon that the union of Ihe three aoeletle*. whieh remlicd in th# formation of the American and Foreign t'hrirllaa I nlon. *o eontenient and dealrahl* In theory. ha* worked well In practice. a* the efficiency. harmony and reciprocal action of It* operation* during the year which ha* jnrt eloaed the Brat of th* aoclety't cglctence abundantly attert That the Hoard rbonld be euecnragrd and egcited to proaeenlr With rigor the work of a?HI further ?y?teui. tiring th* late.ra of the anetefy of maintaining a pro. per equilibrium between th* home and foreign Work, and of conducting the affair* of the roei-ty with a judteinu* regard ta economy and efficiency "That the aoclety ara greatly pteaaedlo |* *rn th?t the Twrtngneae call#* arc in general comfirtaWy *ltai>d among frtenda In tha Wcat (tnwhom th* anelety would r*pr?ae Ita grateful acknowledgment* f.c th*i> kindneaa I whlla pa*atng through that pr>*e*? pf appc atlccrhlp and tranritlon whleh will, at no dl*tant day Bt them tt^well together In a coma unity of their own If they deiffVe It ' ' That In rl?w of the nnm<ron* and great encourage, ment* which are presented t? It oa all hand*, tn make ka?*ti the trne 0>*p? | among Ihe papal portion* of our own populate n and th* papal nation* ahmad. thl* oelrty feel* hmdly railed upon by th* p?..Tld*o*a of tlod. t? make greatl? angmeated effort* It lb* gi*d work In which it i*engig- d. and. whll*t J dug an, w it bid O.d ?pecd tr ail kindred orvaniaatiou* wt?.ah arw pwraa.r.g th* cam* bleaand clfrrt " Th. k ' !!> f> vu*L?. ft a t Ilfalai*' fa mlchm high ami noble noaition which Owl int-mled nl?o rhotilil occiiny. The merlins win well atlrnaiel. ami in il there wan connidenihlr in init'-*utiofi ot interact ami epirit. llow mm h ihin conn nlinn i* m going In riFrrl, I rannnt tell; but I ippnne i? I will lie mm h ll?e Mar aa the rewilfa aaf a nvrihu* heW here *otne two or three year* ago, wlm It ale terminer! that the Mexican war w?? unchriatianand Dnjuetifiahle. __ Ot'Tlrrtiil Fiae ?T Owr?*nnai?. Ki bnea noo The are at Owenrhaien teat ttnailay night. ??? eery <|e trnrtiee. anil I a enter* a ln?* of nearly >*10110. W leara that there waa tn?tiranrr nn Ihr tnhaeen. to the amount nf %V- flno. The Inearanr-e ara* a* fnltoar*:? Frar.kl'n laawranee I ompant nf thl* ?lty. *4 i?a? K not ( mnnaay. Vinrenne*. >.tOon t'iM *a4 Protee l..n ItarifTd #?00?; franklin rklleHrMa t>?* ilewaetf New Turk. >1.000 The nrtfla of the ?r* waa I % 17 ) neat addrcaacd the r-Ud hi* place of labor 111 South America If anything ia to be done In South America. wc mont Uuckl* to lik-m u and not bi- timid Tbo reverend gentleman then ui ide aomw remark* roepoctiog the Spanish Catholic*. their number. and th fact that the Ioqalaltlon *<? not abolished there uutil the year IHiltl; that Spain recognised the t'atholic religion aa the State religion: to it the n?e 01 the pulpit was prohibited but urged that mattershould be carried from hou-c to hauM. He then dre? attention to the fact that Kugtand was doing much foi Spain, and urged that Mouth America should consequently be the field for labor by tbe 1 iiloti Merer*. Uemutor and l ee. nud D.\ Kennedy, ther briefly addressed the nicutlug, which *?< closed by ?. I Lcu> dicttuu. to be Held* >V i.o.MMO**. Mar 8. Thl kidii. Mar 9. American Bible Society?Tabcruacls. 10 A. M. Burl Bern meeting at Society's Houao, 9 A. M. American Foreign and Christian Union evening. Institution for the l'eof aud Dumb Tabernacle. (. P M American Tcmperanc? Union?Tabernacle, half-par*' ;p M. American Baptist Home Missionary Society?Norfolfc. * treet Baptist Church liu.-ine.-s meeting at 10 A.M. Public confcrcuca in the afleruoon. Fainar. Mar 19. American Board of Commissionara le; Foreign Mireion Tabernacle. 10 A M Meeting in la-half ot the American Bowd of Foreign VI issiene- Tabernacle, afternoon. v v r..-..i.. a 11?1 a - -' ?*? o ?'?>-- ?? . . ? ........ I'ltrni'UUl V CUC1IIT ' Jl^UtW "?4ir Cluirrh. 7 *0 P. M. mi eting uftLe Liuliei of the Hern* -Taber ud<, ? P. M. sindit. Mat 12 American and Foreign S^bbalh Union -Church soccer Fourth etroot ami I.atayetto pines. Aisooureebv fltT l>r bcthupc, hair-puat 7 V M. Momiat. Mat 13. Missionary Society of M. E. Church Green# street i). P 11. Ti May 21. City Bible Society?Norfolk street Baptist Church P.M. Widtudat. Mat 22. American and Foreign bible Society?Norfolk ?tree* Baptist Church. 10 A.M. Our Ohio Corre.ijMMnleiMT. &U.EM, (('.,) Coid'HHlANA Co., I April 22, isjo. 5 Ae/'frt of Knfttrn Ohio?Prmlw tt titui S,x tct'j? Rmlruadt?Politics?The Constitutional Convtn I ion? Gioloq y? H'or,tan't Con re ntion. The most important part of Eastern >hio comI rises the counties of Columbiana. Stark, ami Wayne, running directly went from the Pennsylvania line. There is much of our territory south* of this that is of very good soil, am? well col tivuted. There is, also, u good deal gl *** north, which composes the Western Tlcscrve? Ohio Yankeedoin. Hut there are no counties in the State whose products average as well as tlio* 1 hove mentioned, and there are none whos# population is so numerous, unless it l>e those iiwhich our large cities are located. The farmer* of this section produce large quantities of wool and some of it the very best quality; they raiae alt kinds of grain in abundance, and pay some attention to the improvement of their stock, which lia? la-en increasing in value ami in prie. for several \i US imst. They are economical M I u. laotrioM and yet are not able to make large fortunes. They live comfortably, and educate their children ros|>eotably. The means of education are numerous, hiuI the school-house is accessible to all. Ilesidei. common schools, we have a number of select schools in each of our lurge towns, where tichigher branches are taught, and there is scarcely w ImiV in our streets who is not w-ell versed m in* common branches of education. Society I* comjHiscd.hcre, a.-< society < New here i? of rnecfiaiiics, merchants, sj>ecuUuo>, lawyer*, doctors, preachers and gentlemen. I should not have stud as society everywhere el?c e>, hut ahoiih: have limited it to the Untied States, for in Knglond it is divided into noblemen, gentlemen, fiigiucn, and men. (.hir merchants are. many of them, men oi good business qualifications and habits and some oi our professional men rank as high as any mile States. There is now in progress a railroad from Pittsburgh, passing through this part of tic State, which will fotni the communication Itctween th* lisai and the great West. This will much change th? N features of the country, and the mode of uade. The princnatl tow ns it w ill pass through arc Salem. Canton, Massilon and Wooster, in each of wluek . the price of property is now raising, in contemplation of extensive benefit. 1 believ? die whol<"-amount of stock w hich the county was to take, has not yet been aulas nhed in Columbiana, though, in all prolwbility, it will before the tune the co.n ptiny has prescribed expires. It lacks alaiui J110,000. It is calculated to !* tini-lo'.! e.l>ot:l a yeai rom this lull- 1 think there is to lie a I 'tli.u' o( contracts, for part of the road, at Sib m, ou tin iNli of May. KhcIi of ihese counties is thoroughly democratic. A whig is scarcely ever elected, and hence they denominate it the country w here mean men get office Almost every election tliev make strenuous eHurts tc elect their candidates, uml Monieiunrs are cv.-n green enough to dream of success; hut election day drive* away the phantom from their bruins, and they arc content to rest from their toils till th" next campaign. It ia conscientiously believed by the wings liere, that the democracy consist of mvn naturally and necessarily mean, and a* tin- otsnion hi no way injures Uie brethren of the Hickory Club, either in purse or fame, they take no pains to remove the impression. Men of m| p irmly good sense tnakc the assertion, and you can give them no light will change their mind-. They, in this respect, are the determined victims of " dull, uiiferluig, barren ignorance.'* There was not much rxrirenvnt about the* election on the first of this month, lor dele galea to form the new constitution. Althougl it was looked upon by alias a matter of much importance, many did not know of tlic election. The convention will be democratic by a small majority. The free toilers vv.ll have a little , force, though not much. 1 do not know alterations they will make in the present constitution although I suppose, if 'hev aet as proge?uives, the changes will lie considerable. Some of the able-i men in the relate have been elected. ? ol. .Mrdary, of the Ohio StaUtmam, was defeated by a very small majority. Tbr greater put of them are lawyers; aome few fanners; and there arc also men of other trades and professions.? Many peojile bere are in favor of electing as many farmers ns possible When the nominal inna were was a sufTi. ieni argument in n candidate's favor, and an unuuc.v raide one. that be w?a a fanner. Some thought boemakers would do liettrr, as they were nu n of aed'-ni irv habits, and fanners could n??t si.ind tbe r.mtiiu men!.' llul take thcru all in all, an ili>-y now arr, they will Iw found nun who h iv talent ?n inulliifnirf rn?u|,'b to form a coi?titotinn wliirli will not soon n'ol alteration. Th?v 1rtve many eiamples of other flatra before them, to guide tb?in. and other light enough to ace the defects and grievances of our own. Biolocy haa been making rapid ruie? in these parts, li has alao caused a certnin cltw ol out people to make rapid atrides toward* notoriety and fnfune A run down <juvk in. a rarprater. hlaeksnuth or hostler, from a neighboring town, will get a few galvanic batteries, ind hire some one to write them two or three lectures on the eu.i nection of electricity with mind, when they are ready for travel. The next thing needful is som? handbills, holding out as an indnt -tneni t..i spectators, an astonishing ainonut of enlightenment on the wonderful and nearly discovered science, and astounding and entertaining experiments thereon. They cun get a rlnss of from two to ten persons who are susceptible some sn? ceptihle of being l?ored, and others keen for turning They sit in a row, holding batteries cont;*?*rd rf one dime on ihe top, next to which is a rest, and then a layer of eioc. These must be held precisely in the palm of the hand, and the eye must test iijion them steadily for fifteen minutes, during which time the subject snib is th" strange mini I illations of the biologist. The amount ot f?uh re uired to make a good biologic il subject?-is 1**1. What could not such a ntnn ascertain, when h? w ho has huth even so large as a gram of mustard seed, can remove mountains' The conclusions aliout biolngv. its merits and defects, have been numerous. The ntost saiisl'ac tery, snd least scu-niilir, is that rhry can influeuce those who arr foola enough to brli< ve in tli<* powei of the magician op? r.itor. It is astonishing whit virtue there is in the phrases, \ on can't do it. sir*" "yon can't, you can't;" and how. wh-r. " all right f lias escaped the hps of the nioloftr man, the spell is broken, and the np'rafor i? a? <>ne of^nsagain, and is pirmittcda link KM till tic I' ifoimer rvads the next acenc m the programme. All classes and kinds of people were willing t< list- n to art ex|K>titmn of its merits, w h n the subject was first broached, as thrv had ahno*-' ccnaesl to repaid anything as wonderful or impossible. There was a woman's conventual lu-ld at S.ikrtt on the IJhh instant, for the purpose of rrmoving certain grievances, and elevHtini; sum m to

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