Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 13, 1851, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 13, 1851 Page 3
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THE CLOSE ok nnc ANNIVERSARIES IN NEW YORK. Aatrlfan Board of Commlsaloncr* for VonlgH BUnnlona. A meeting in behalf of the above Hoard wax held on Friday morning, in tha Broadway Tabernacle?the Ilou. Theodore Frcllrghuyaen. President, in the chair. The exercises i-ummeuctd with a prayer by the Iter. Dr. Ft nun, alter which the congregation united in sing ing a hymn. Mr. Fati.iMcHL'vaE* then read the following address : Tt is one of the mo it interesting aspect* <f the hint half cent tity. thut while the political ogitationx of thij eventful pitied hare shaken throne*, and overtaken many of tile institution* "f huuuin policy and power, the influence and triumph* of Christianity hare been more decided and widu-spreud than in any age of the world piuce Ihe day-of the Apoetlea. It ia full of instruction to mark the hand of God through all this excite 1 cen tury. controlling the moral element*, and ruling the wruth of men to hi* own praise. Often when the heart wax ready to fnint at the coming flood* of irrcligion and liii<iuity. we beheld him in hi* providence and by hi* spirit. raking a standard for the truth and glory of lri* name, on the ruin* of the work* of darknea*. Who, with mere btuuati forecast, could hare expected that the plan* of the liible. missionary, tract, ami other kindred t-cheme.-that adoru the history of thi* age, would have come into life so near to thut tempest of Are and blood enkindled by the French revolution, and that while Na poleon. a- tile rod bf bod's anger, was rebuking the earth aud striking terror and di-uiay into the heart* of king*, the peaceful and blessed go-pel would be making itj tranquil way for the herding of uatinu* 1 Ann such huve often been the conjunction* of the history of the church. It is by void;* of dreadful righteousness that God itooa ?tten ??fiilfli some kind design;" and we may draw from this instructive lesson* to urge forward the operation* of iwnevolence. The age is fearfully active on ail other subjects, and surely, at *uch a crisis, alien all else is iu motion, *hc t bristian will not desire or be content to fall Aeliind in a career whose lesults for him will outlast time, aud flourish when time shall be forgotten. The love of God ia the most autuiating and active of all im pulses; it uiove* a* no other motive can, and when the scheme- arc putting all the energies of the uiiud into earnest and nnxioua exercise, this is one of the condi tion* congenial with the enterprise and spirit of the gospel; it prepare! the way for it; it breaks ground for Ihc causv of truth, and, moreover, nothing hut religio . can happily meet such an emergency. When he wh ? dwelt in the bush, shuli speak in the euergy of hi* power, the waters of strife-hall subside at hi* bidding, and all the more contribute to the prosperity of hi* kingdom Than, lei every Christian take courage. Nothing daunted by agitation, the conflict* of opinion, aud the tumult* of the people, let him take hold of the divine faithfulness, und send his word and his ministry to the nation* that eit in darkness; labor iu his strength and for hi* glory; and us God i- true, the light of salvation will soon flow down from the heavens, aud All the whole eortli with , purity and pence, and thanksgiving and joy. The Itev. Si lah H. Tmk.at, one of the fteeretarie*. then Mid the following statement:?"The missionary yeur ' which ha-just closed, may be characterized as one of ! ? iuiet aud thankful progress. Both at home aud abroad I here li i - been uniform prosperity The receipts of the ; board duiing the nine lnoutli* of the current fiscal year. | tuivr been sdkb.M.0. showing an advance of $>17,1104 upon the corresponding month* of the previous year. The ad- i vanre on donation.- has been $>24,588. A greater increase 1 could have been wished; but we would cherish the hope that this i- bot the earnest of larger and costlier of- j fi rings II our schools of theology there has been a marked and , ratifying change. To some of them indeed. I God is evidently granting the self-same spirit which > shone forth in the pioneers of American mi-siou*. I-run Oct. 1st. 1850. to May 1st. 1851. (seven month*.I ! thirteen students received appointment.* as mi?binaries to the heathen During the curre*ponding period of the 1 prevkni- yi-ar. only four were accepted. The num- j her under appointment at the present time, is eighteen I A.* we t urate Ihe mission* and survey their state and pro jni-c. we are checrvd on every hand by the evidence of undoubted progress The reformation amocg the Arm*- 1 Diana of Turkev is pursuing it* onward and rr-i*tle*s march. liven the Greek*, at Macedonia, at Athens, and at Constantinople, seem to be slowly awakening from the glupbtr Of kgtl. Our hopes for the Arab race ore con stantly brightening. Among the ? dwellers in Mcaopota- | in is' we can discern the sign* of approaching day. I>ur youmr brother at Mosul, happy and hopeful in hi- j work, pi'.id-earnestly for greatly extended operation*. . The brethren at Oroouiiah are enjoying their third revi- | ?.i i in three sueeesxive years, another token Ural we may yet see tUa ancient church?loved for the Father*' *ak?? coming up from the wilderness, leaning upon lbs arm o|' her beloved. The five mission* of India have much lo | ;*iliumtc theiu aud encourage them in their laUir.* The . three missions in Chiua have the same open door, the ' ?sane side field, a* ben-tot ore; and at Amoy. especially, the ingathering ha* already commenced, vur brother | --mi Borneo will address us. this inorulng, in the kin- - linage eg faith and hope. Among our own aborigine*, i ? ?I d ha- m l left bluisclf without wiinex?es to hi* faith- j ? UlBri - and grace. Th? Choctaw rhurrlu-s. in particu- | Ur. continue to receive the early and the latter rain; ?v*l it ia L> iicVcU that no other churehe* in the world i lisveshsnd so eonitsntly. for ten years, in the favor of I '/ion's Kiu*|. The missiou at the Handwich Island* still | buds it-elf in th*- strong eddy that shoot* out front our ' we stern-coast; but it is bold tog on its way. guided anl i ole- lliy the Urv?t I'Uut. It if nv? proposed to emu j TTiehcc ? Tie* mission?ah 0f!*ho<H front ?b? old?Iu Ml cronc-ia. nearli four thou-and mile* farther toward* the ?e-ttii*: sun thus slisli we complete our chain of uil-- , eionai - p *? around the world But we are admonished by t bet vtnt of the past year to do with our might an I j t-> do now. what we purpose, for a lost world fix ol our brethren and sisters?Mr Bryhut. in South Africa Mrs Hr-hiiell in West Africa, Mr*. Hstnltn among th Armenian.-. Mr J. G. Bridgeman at Canton. Mr ?"ile anions th ? 1'bemkce*. aud Mr* llanloek among the Ds kigaa-hsva flnlshcdtheir Work and entered upon lli-ir i rewarl Tlid.' frs?h grave* are no many witn eaaea. mute ? hut eloquent?wltm-vsC* to the heathen of a love that was strung I ten unto d'alh; witnesses to us. of the dig in ty and c terU-ncy ? f mission*, urging u? t<>appropriate , in M* living and iuworklng power, the language-if Paul I nfo in -. w ho are le** than the least of all Saint - in I his tisie gilrntbst I should preach among the tlcntlle*. | i he moe.in lisbic riclies of Christ." flu-V-v Mi'rrK UoasimnoA gave an interesting ac- j cunt of the In is-ion in Ceylon llesai ths great evil 11,,.. I,aa I . c utteiid with, wa* not idolatry. but a *y?- I I. iu of pli :<> 'pbic al deb-m. in nkicb the W"*t Intelligent of |lie i-ivt * have Is-en instructed by Knglt.h iii!lJ-l*. i The i; v Hi-si II 8u ? l? ? of the Borneo mission. Hi* lot -p siVi-r He regrsttcl to ear that he wa- h>-n a- Hie eeprvsH-iitatiTeWf a mission which ho* btcnsu-priid . | lie -arc an interesting oocotint of the island of B it- | m o. and " ? ?f tin natives a-a tins, inn lligeut. an t >. in-run- s. of whom the Djacs constituted about > n netei .1 tsenlleth* ol I lie islsn.l, lie said that lliey Mdalwiivs hanrd the go.pt I with tha gimlet atten li ai, ami sire tie-irons to have it preached nun tig ilr-m egi'.u They are wedded to no piirttaiilar form* of Pi,,I,try He regretted that the board were unable j in scud Hi n aasL-tauce. Gould all those there that day > liuve f.i I wiloi -sell the oceu-ion i f ill* leaving th-* Island, shell I f I ? -ell meeting wu* mnieued at lii* premiee- I on a iu ? ye*r'* morning and the uniform hvpitalily -. id r pse.f il courtesy shown by the Dyac* toward* the | white on they would regard the work of missionaries ? moug Gain w.ih wore attention. He said that U was Hie 1 .i. it e' ?r>-ug towards the Ureal Cap! tin ?l their i *.t ..i- ii to have lefi tli-m a year and a half wit h >>t the preaching of the word A* ample psod lint | what ha i be-n preached ?ra<>ng-t tliem was n->' for- i 11* rt he would relate an instanee w here he in-t a l>y?c. ; ?ls> addrc-erd him saying that In- had -een hiin b?-l?re. ,1 i . , ? n, repiwting the Ten t'.i?inir?d:ueni?. j il !>i r iiit-ri-Uog pottionanf the -criptur- ? Let ill u- i' tifocr. -end a ufliciintnunilwr of mlni-l r.< 1 siuoe. 11-iu. nnd see that they are no? wh- lly loigi l 'ii at d qllwavid to fall into a inni h wvitae ! ? i ,t>- tlis i mi The reverend gentleman linn gjv ilis is,-ons why the mi -km wa- -u-pended and it emd |o '. at Itibn: sMe r* ther to I he want of ie- >un ?* , <ii fM< - uiirb - awd twnds. than to the iltllictiliy >4 in iir.n. '?! t ? pie to receive Cliri.-IUnity the lev V> nxuM Wiuuf. ?f I he West Africa mi 1 > n. n- v a Idres-cd the congri rat ion. lie c-mnirii<>-J I., . .y, n thatUOO yi nrs ago the king of P.thi-pi* *--nt siiaftiii i f '.??? luilli-n lie n to in -k war agsinst V-ia. ,nd tl at -i n?< 1-f. reiM- might l e diawn from that Tact , i Hi-- r ui - - "f the Air: an - In aneieot time* 8lnee thin < In ? have tn-cn persi-cul ed. cn-laVi d, cut '-fl ?nd ai.nrt ? d u It 11 lh? y h >v> dwlu lii-l away into a Mtimber in .it irtle--. eon tantly at varlanra with a-h mi her. 1 ? a difficult matter (? l-i in any idea of I lis re ligioii of He | >"pli- It I* a inlxtiirw of Jugglery and p?n*tch o without any system what# vvf M Hehs-rafl wa-brliei- l In?no one dr> a Is anainral d.-sth?e?-ry 1> wn h i I it ? ? l:th, wh ha-1 tlie ab?<4nts power of put ling .a n glils* to death IV'pie a-k wlietlier AM in. hav a mind?itit-licet lie would an ?rr. y?? 'I here -ii n > loan Willi Ihe sums peiuilsrlly of inin-l t l?- fi-en I in i ii-etty. hut *? lo b?- f-und in Airic.-i 1 he -i-ript'ir was taught th<ni In Ihe Knglt-h language as none * t tli ? native trils - had an ali-ligge I of their i.wn. I wofd'l teli litem, ri pictlng the ellmaic of Africa, that tie white miincau and doe* lies III rv tin I In- set t> i i"#*t live some two tbonsaiMl whltn men t? I lie niter abli rrence an<l ilegradntlon of that race A ? I -Hi ff-u't-, encountered by ml-slonarlca ??? p-iy nmy ; Ih * make no t-r-grc-* In olurating fem.-le*. ami liefe tin re ?rre one linnJn d and fifty h?y?. there were ? oil fl i - g-" lie ronelU'led by saving that If the g<?s|w-l ,. ? - n i ached smong-t llntii.lhey niu-l rcuiiin In oiler iieikms-Ikr rver. and with mo-t esme-l ib-elara flmi of hi. faith in the Divine 1'rovidcwrc. and tirm ' llel that the time is not far di-tant when the word of ilie w)i| hltte foith aniong-t lliem. AM.- -fing by the congr gallon, The III v Hi s*i ll*i.i.istim of the Ahmednnggnr mlf ?h-n. ilcb rrwd Ihc next addlcas lie said the p-pnl ilion ? f lnj< > an ounlcd to over two htiudn-d millions . in-ire Inn <u| i Isiicusgi-s were-pok*n in Ihe stnw-ts of ll-m Isty I ie tax* and rich were alike under th? degrading Intlw-or, - 11 snj ersfHIon lie related, a. an lllnstrnflim. tie- ra-i- o( a weg'thy par ee wh- had receive.| the honor ? ?f kmg'ilh -of finm tjnei n Victoria and yet Is wholly iiodirili: inflwenec of heathonlaoi lie dally visited the acted Arcs ; ami, whenever a great storm arises, he may Iw ?. .-il >ig down to the shore, with ba*ket? o| cocoa nut s and frith, lo odor Up as aarrlfl-ea to appease th- god > I the >?? a Ni.nibcr* of the richest merchants there were i ? liing sle iii In their -plemliil London made carriage* with all the outward appearance of elfllltation. ami yet revi-rng in Ihc Very depthsof hsathrnlsm lis lescrlbed iheir various religion*, lo show their absurdities The Hindi"* he said, had three hundred millions of g.?|* . -nmr portion* of their ritual rwsemblv<l the Komish errs monies 1 hey had their holy water in the Ganges and they . t>" had tlw-lr Images, la relation lo easts he ?aid 'bat It wa* certainly a great difllrnltv In the way of ih- n Minna ry ; but It had also a good effect In prevent ing immorality It had prevented the use of ar<k-nt -ptrils. and prsswrved the people from the vice of intntl i iillon K'i strong was the Influence of east* in thi* fe.pcct thai several Brahmin* hod bvwn degraded , and n on- lindane*, even th* Bring incarnation of one of ih.Ir god# was dip*-ml. In eoiMsqiivnee of bis having lesion d a Brahmin who had Nwi deprived of casta for intamperanee This speaker *!#?> bora bla levtimony to iA? sffitd A ta4 IffOMi y aaou^ the tribe* ; and that It aeemed a* though the aril spirit huding that the foundation* of idolatry wore b<Hng rapidly waahed away ty the ware* of Chriatlan truth, had ral?tj a new obalaolc fo Impede the onward program of the miaaionary. He exhibited gome specimen* of religious tract* circulated l>y the ml* xionaric* among the Hindoo*, and said that more ware disposed of hy sale than by gratuitous distribution over two thousand of a translation of "The Dairyman's Daughter." In the M.ibratta language, had been disposed of In Bcuibay in lex* than three month* During hi* connection with the church at Ahiuodnuggar. one hun dred aud twenty person* had made profession of faith In Christ, lie exhibited tbe goddess of the Thug*; also a monkey god which i* worshipped through Hindustan, and said that they were trophies of the victory of Christ over the benighted heathen who had been brought to light in the Church at Ahnu-dnuggar Hindoolau is falling, and will *oon be renounced by hundred* and thousand!. There is a glorious day corn log for ludia and it i* brightening now. lie said tuat England had a -landing army of 2o0 000 inen, '-IHl.OOO of which were na tive*. all commanded b) European officer*. The Chris tian world xbnuld have au army of native converts, offi cered by English and American missionaries, uud all A-ia would soon be subjected to the power of tb>' gospel. The Iter. fli.oaoc W. IVoon, of the mission to the Ar meiiian*. was the next speaker He said the gentlemap who had preceded him had rarried the audience through pagan land*, but hi* mission was niuidsl a spurious Christianity, where Christ was cast down to make rootn for the Virgin Mary?where spiritual religion was entirely driven out by ceremonies and form*. The mundonarU-s went there for the purpose of calling them back from this great apostacy, and. with the open Bible, proclaimed to tliern that none but Christ could work out their sal vation. lie said that tbey would have beet) expelled from the country if it had not been for tbe clause in the treaty between the Vuited States aud the Sublime Porte, provi'oing that American citizen* shall enjoy all the pri vileges granted to the most favored nations. There had long been some French Jesuit station* in Armenia, and ttie American misMiimary. when threatened with expul sion. pointed to those, and demunded that he. tod, should lie allow ed to remain. The Hev. Dr. Smith, D. D., made a stirring appeal to the audience on behalf ot foreign missions, and read the fo lowing resolution : ".lterolved. That we go down from these heavenly place* in Christ Jesus, to carry Into ac tion the feelings here awakened, aud the progress here uttervd." The exercises closed with singing " From all that dwell below the Skies.'' aud a benediction concluded the meet ing. AMoelatlon for the Siipprnilo" of Gambling. The first anniversary of tbia Aa-oohition, which. we believe, ia tbe latent candidate in the field for public favor, public countenance, and public support. was celebrated at the Tabernacle on Friday evening About a tliounand persona were present. The Rev. Dr. Fkrkis opened the exercises of tbe even ing by prayer. The Chairmax of the Executive Committee theu read an address, setting forth the objects and purposes of the Association, from which it appears that the society pro pi ?ca to keep a register of all gambling^io usea, of every description, in the city of New York ; to obtain and record, in a private book, the names of persons who habitually frequent these places, or who are known to gamble, or who are evideitly commencing a career of gambling ; to warn and admonish such persons against the continuance of these practices. Where warning and admonition shall have failed to reclaim them, to communicate to its subscribers all tbe information iu the possession of the office, relative to the gambling habits of such individuals, if In their employ or confi dence. on their application for such information. The first annual report of the Association was then read. The following is an abstract of it :? ??The New York Association for the Suppression of Gambling commenced operations, through tlielr Execu tive Agent, J. H. Green, about a year since. In the nonth of May. 1850. Mr Green undertook systematic ef forts for the roilcction of facts and statistics in regard to the subject of gambling in New York, and devoted the months of May. June and July almost exclusively tothis purpose. 1 luring this time, aided by the valuable services of others, he succeeded in gaining a large amount of information, which disclosed, in an unexpected rnun ui r. the extent to which the habit of gambling is prac tised in tbis city. It appeared from these investiga tions. that within the municipal limits of New Turk there were, of all clashes and descriptions, no less than six thousand one hundred and twenty-six gambling bouses in nightly operation This unexpected result was confirmed by the reports of several police station- on which undoubted reliance may be placed. Allowin ? an average of four gamblers to each house, which i by no means an exaggerated estimate, we have at once over twenty four thousand persona pledget to rclst every measure of reform. The landlords and owners swell this number to uti aggregate of over thirty thousand. Although we have no exact data by which to calculate the number of persons who an- either the victims of gambling, or devoted, by taste and habit, to Indulgence in the vice, it may reasonably be supposed that it cannot fall chart of tin-amount already tunned; thu? making * total of near sixty thousand, out of a population of halt a million of inhabitants. by whom a liablt. so fraught with peril to the best lnierr-ts' of society, so (atal t" every | worthy and elevated principle of character, is con-lantly ; sustained, without any effectual obstaclebeing Interposed i to prevent it?scarcely wtthout a voice being raised in opposition Combining, as t hi - Ma-* often d'les sagacity with wealth and moral recklaasneaa, It is easy to imagine the pernicious and polluting tendency of their influence, and the extent of social destruction and ruin which they arc able to produce Nor can we conceal the fact, that the vice in question ha.< Men j;rvatly #tn?ugtbe?ied In It* j>o-?ition by the ap* iy ?u?i negligence of n large proportion of the ? !ty .vitbont,**, (Including police justice!. poll-e rler * Old lb '*< , csptainaTic..) to say nothing ol the 1 r**et ril .'d ? which, It U to be fearl, some of thorn h?v cxert J in Its favor by their personal stamp'.-* vid nam'-a Among the first ste]ie in our enterprise, it was toem-l neceeetry to eblaiu accurate iutormal iou. u? tar is pCst - Mr. from trustworthy official sources Miir meruit ? agent accordingly re |Uifte.| the Chlcl of P ill ???? *?> t rn-i u? with such facts on the -ulject a* might b ? ifhi? rwa si'ssiou. ip|wciall> iu regard to the sunli t gf f. offices in each wat htnan'- beat Tbi" apl '''Stioit tact , with no other thuii t" r?'f?T uftoth?Mr ? Wc were informed tha' it would be some months "??tor* another report would be made, sod that *e , ould obt.qu no other fa* l? at prc-rnt tr- ui the police department. Iu turning, then, to their lust report, we found tn the re turn. of the patrol dl-trlct- from Nov 1 ,<u ' 1850. that only seventeen arrests fbr gatnMIng reed I sen nu.de during that period cf five months,out of iwrfOns who. as we have area. are du ly viola.i.ig,the laws of the Stale and city Only this dnaiowMoc nnmUt came under the oogni/ancc ofthe swiwn exerutivc odacevs . - a pngnsnt comment ry on the stringency of onv legal I enactments far the sttppre-slomd gambling In view of . tin to glaring facts, the friend- of the reform were forced to the conclusion that but little reliance could lw |daced | on the effort, i* the police ft* the abatewmnt nf tliw rvil. | nnd that the administration of public justice iu this re sp, ct wa- cxceedinglj lax Even In the ci-c< Of con i vb tlon, the pewilly,?. will more fully appear from the | .uliloined stiitlslius ha<. In many Instance*, beeu iM< r*i> | nominal. ami"but a m ill proportion of these indicted h ive ever Men tried From January. 1M4. to April I l*',l a period of -tx yenrt only fifty-nine person* have la-en Indicted in the city of New York for keeping g?n | bling houses and winning mot ry at play; of lb -?' have pleaded guilt} wil l lieen fined; # surctie di i barged, I T Indicted but neqer tried; 8 ntU' pr?'"l?? entire.!; i l plead uutlty.Judginent ? u-pended; 1 tried and* 'itvu ti I, Oct sentence overt Hied; 1 never bfou.ht to trial; I nrWr I si ret i d. "J coniplaioant ? left the 51 ate. in.l refused N up pear, 1 tried Jury disagrei d; 1 tried and acquitted - u *t | m t dispo-t >1 of, total Thua -bowing that nearly v*n twelfths of nil those Indicted, which I but a Ausll por I tier ?otie tn 7 :;-18 of th'-e arreded?are ? r. r puurih-d. ind that the proportion of punl-hmrnt- to the arre-t* j? I . ulr one in 17 5 It further appear* that the whole Mill tint ? if fine. Inflicted durtrg the -amc period has I Is * n ft urtfen hundri d and forty do lar*. or an sver.tgr rt lifty-seten dollar. t? earli conviction, the liteln ?t be ts* two hundred mm! fifty dollars, and Ihc lowe.t nve d ?! bis i,udonly in one instance wa* the pfiii-hmeot of iuij ;i- iiin* ut superadded I niter the..- cin iini-t incc* ibete >?? ine*i to be but one cour-e left f r th s*e who ?i hed to stsy the procrm* of thi* master yhe | With thi- Intent, th- Ntw York A -vtatlnn for tl .< F oppression of Gambling "a* organ!' 4 on cr I a lent Ihr first of July last. The. A?wlathn lm nn iiately alter its orgsni.atlon. nrain nccl ra le ns In throwing Iwfnrv the public nch statistic* ] ti|*en the subjtrt of gambling a* It ha t been in th. ir power to collect and by exciting the public mill I ! f i an exaioination of it-extent andcharaeler through in ,i cut communication* in such ofthe daily paper* ?? w. re f. ii lid to take a spi ? ial Inten ?t in the in* Met Thy h: ir i inlesror*d al?o to watch o*cr the Inter "i* of the ? immunity, and at one and the *nine time, to protect the unwary fmm falling into the snare* of lite gambler, and to warn those already confirmed Iu the vice, of the danger and alnu-t certain de-trurthm ttiat nwalts them F* a continuance therein For thi* purpose wc have di- i Cited our effort* toward the discovery of the nanu-s. resiliences, and business of all those that are mtbe habit nf nettingganiMing hon-ss. and have made them astib ject o! private record, In M us*d a* occasion tuny require, either f?ir wnrntng to themwdvc* or for the proti>ction of ihose who-e Ifctercsls may be endnote, red by thctr perni (ions habit- In doing tnl- liowevrf, we bave intlexllily ad hem! to our fundamental rule of of?-ratlons vli ? \lway - to advise the Individual that we were acquainted wiih bis practices, and endesior to influence liini to ri.atnlnti t In ni. M fore we liave eoiiuauiiicatefi t hr hifnC mstii n toothers, and then only when all hope of refor mation had lieen de?tr**ye?t by hi* return to the *ame habits. ana tie might rdale painful Incidents, without number, which hnvi conn* under our observation. M my of the?e have been bl'ouglit to light by the voluntary cunfe?st>n* of lhe ruined victim ? Others were obtiuni d hy p**r*onat Inquiry We could tell yon of prayer* offered by agej parent* ami weeping wivi-s fir our prosperity, and 01 I'ght and peace wbieh we have returned to tbe bosom* of numerous families by Ihc recovery ot limit erring mem M r* fruit the most pernirloiia haunt* of de*truetion. ? in the other hand, we challenge the must right scrutiny tn show a single ease of eveu accidental injury nf which e Have been tin cause.'' Tlie llev Mr Gai**? i.i.. of tVarhinqlon 1>. C.. waa In Induced to tin* amemWage, lie ottered a rvmlulhm to the i ffect that tht* society should lie organi'ed on a mitional tiasis. so that II might co-operate with the friend* of sound moral* throughout llu- country lie -iiij it -bi'Uld extend it* Infliicore a* whl*|t a* the vice, whiih it seeks to suppress, exist* It ha* b**en mid there are *tx thousand gaming linn-. * in New t urk which are frequented, he ?Mppo*ed. In at loa<t thirty thousand peraeas Taking till* a* a data. It might be ci 'irniid that at least thn-e hundred tlion-aml person* throughout the I'ntted fltate* are addicted to gamhltug Gamming exists more or le?s, in rvery city, town and village In the land It cxWbtt* Hself In .p?*rulall?n* of very 4ind. ? ? inmi rctal and otherwi**- He (lien read from the H*wln? pa pew aa aceonnt of the arrest cdelghty dv gamblers In that city, a *hort time *lt?ce. lie only nail II, he said, to show what wa* going on in I wtsa Hut what *h*ll he said at New York' lie turn drew a picture of the money squandered, the tim" wa? f.*d and the |o?s ? feharaeii r orcaslowed by Indulging in the Vir ol gambling It should tie engraved on e?ery heart. th*? gaaUiui ha* a Vrwvtl v? wth--t rkc* ?"afife|?4 with it Where I* the gambler that doe* not swear, or cheat, or drink ' The speaker said he had never gambled himself, bat he had wen a great deal of It, and he never knew a gHiubler yet . that would not cheat. Jn cunclu8iun.be said, if we wished father*, mother* aud children xuved from the evil* caused by gaiubliug. let the iriend* of the Cause organise to suppress the vice The Ciiaisman of the klxeeulive Committee *aid the resolution proposed by the last speaker wu* very good; but in order to carry it into effect, the public ehould support the Association more liberally than it doe*. Within the laat year not more than tifteen hundred dollar* had been contributed to it* Hupport?a rum quite insignificant compared to the service which it effected. Mr bioixow here sang a song, after which. Kev. l?r. I'll stunt. of Boston, delivered a short adtlrio.8. lie commenced by alluding to the circuiu.-tauce of a number of person* having been recently arrested in boston, and also to the fact that u |>er*on connected with the Western Kailroad we* recently fouud to be a defaulter to the amount of thirty thousand d illars, which he lost in gambling. lie related some incident* showing the evil* of the vice. A few years since, a con fidential clerk,in the employ of one of the largest firms in boston, was found drowned. On looking into his book* it was discovered that he bad appropriated eighteen thousand dollar* of the funds of the firm which lie had expended in tile purchase of lottery ticket*. IIow good it i?, then, to have an association like this iu existence, which is building up a wall of security, or iusurunce. to merchant*, banker*, and men of business generally' This institution should, therefore, be supported, aud he railed on the merchant* of Ntw I orb to countenance It. The speaker drew u picture of the life of the gambler, whirh, he said, is a lie. Their success depend* on cheat ing, 1) ing, ensnaring, and deceiving in every way. They are the tempter* of both the old and the young But bad a* gamblers are. they are superior to those who keep | gambling bouses?for, put anything at uU in the balance against them, and they will kick the beam, b e are in formed that (here are six thousand gambling houses in New York. Now, suppose I here were six thousand coun terfeiting ?hops iu New York, would it not be time for the citizens to arise and form an institution to supprcs* them' Thes* gambling houses are eountt rfeiting ileus. They send cut counterfoil men ou the community?tuen who ha>e lost their manhood?who canuot look you Straight in the face?men who are conscious that the eye of the public is on them, although they try to evade it. How la dutiful those gambling hnlls?no. gmnbliug hell*? look How finely furnished?how inviting to the coun try merchant who comes to New York to purehuse gut d*. He arrive* here, and is invited into one of these hell*. and a*kcd to take some refreshment He i* hi Ipcd to roust duck, to good wine, and other delicacies. After partaking of them, he iuquires, what is to pay? No thing. His eompany i* sufficient compensation. and it is hoped be will make hi* visits frequent Who pays fur this ? Arc the gamblers so generous as to do all this for nothing ' In the course of the night be lose* the money with which he Intended to pay his debt* to the New York merchant. Instead of being able to ili-ehargc his obligation*, he tells the merchant that he uiet with a misfortune, that hi* pocket was picked, and that hi* note must lie extended. Now, who pays' (Laughter) After making a few more remark*, the Rev. getith man con cluded. Mr. Gmxx, the Reformed Gambler, made a brief speech. He referred to the difficulties and contentions which he ha* had to contend against, (luring the nine years that have elapsed since he commenced this reform lie was a gambler for twelve years; but. although he ha* abandoned the business, he is now one-third a better player than he was when he gave it up. It ha* been ne cessary for hint to keep up with the times. Wlu-n he entered upon the life of a gambler, he knew he was doing what was wrong. He contrived to break his fetter*, and to htcome agnm a free man. and he now dovote* him self to the suppression of this vice. The rity mi?binaries can tell to what extent it prevails in this city. It was but a short time since that two person* went into the office of the Anti Gambling Association one of whom had been cheated out of ten thousand dollars, and the other out of fifteen hundred, wliiuli was the pro perty of u widowed mother, but. although he ha* given up gambling, he infrequently visited by gamblers, with whom he is acquainted, at hi* office. Jl* doe* not 'go to them, nor is he asked to do so. for they know it would be useless for them to invite him; but they come to him because they are glad to get good advice, lie is fre quently asked if he is not afraid to expose gamblers, but he is not . If he were knocked iu the Lead, there would be. at the next anniversary of this Association, two hun dred gamblers on the platform. At all events, he Is en deavoring so to live, as to be always prepared to die, and therefore be cares nothing for gamblers, or any other per sons. Mr Han* in, one (>f the reporter* of the Commoni'tmllh neasps/pir of boston and Her Mr. On n.wi a* of Phila delphia. addr< s.-ed th< meeting, and soon afterward* it adjourned. New York Magdalen Society. Un Saturday evening. 10th inst . the anniversary of the New York Magdalen Society was held in the Lecture Room of the Mercer street Church. Rev. Dr Di Win, of the Reformed Dwteh Church, pre-ided I'rayer hating been oTered, and a hymn sung, the follow in* report of the Trex.*uier was read by tho Secre tary Dr. To cash paid for supplies at Asylum *1 Matron's calory to loth April 116 UU >'or furl H Os Chaplain * salary 5?K> 00 Chaplain's travelling cxpen '?i 7 1 Repair* ou the building !K IS Interest on the mortgage and insurance 73 4'J l m account < f principal of MttgUt 1.130 0) 1'rintlng Annual Report aud circular* 3t 47 Kxpen>"s at annivrrsury SIM k'or fruit tree* at Asylum 4 l?7 Mr i'atriek. extrj Service at Asylum 33 00 iHliocuiu the Treasury 34 7S Total Y'J.77* id (V !'i'.*ne- in tho Treasury. May 1 In k) $'-*> Cash cpilcctrd at 17t'u Aniiveraary J7 73 Legacy from farab l>-Witt .... J CU41 tWJ Cash oolU'etf-d iu New Haven S7 73 A.n< out of other collections and donation*... 017 0d 4nt. re?t bn money bmn d temporarily It '-"0 Amount eotleqted for interest on mortgage .... 30 60 A'r. . 11'.'-o.le-ted for ps, m- nt of the mortgage. 01*) 00 1 Total Vi77H 22 * i.an* 'iff th 'TrcavufT May 1, lt' l $::i 7-? , (r. ?| , MR All KUHMiUs, Triwit. 1 ae foii-win,t report of Ihe Peon-tary wa* tlx-n reiki ? ? Iiio'l- rins to t!???:r friend* and patron*. their high- I t ? nth Annual Report, the MiHgrri of the -hew Yuri* j MijJUleiw lh it *nh-tit Society. an- happy to ?tate that during th<- pnwt year. t ? ir Sort- hair liean attended ' 'with gratifying rc-uil- I'pon not lc*-. than fltly-eiglil 1 ?nhiK>)iiMhM of mAwNm hwt klaii anil rhrktlaa I in'tu nee l?i-n twilri?an influence well adapted to -ntten the heart, and to eradicate ilrl >iia tndlnatkMM. In -<-uic In -tanre* ?,? hate Von pained by a deliberate rr 'jerthm of the adianta .?*?? ofl-r-d aad by a pn-clpilatc re turn to r< -in* of llrelpntioti, but thai Mich cam cUould i ceur, la not xupprlatng, neither ahouhl It diacourage per Mirrltf rtntlealt riclulm tin- errlnjr: for, nmld*'. 4U 'appoinl merit*. proper pffvrt* here been toltowid In each ?ueceadye uioiitb with tV-ir* of Uivitu- npproliation. The fhiiphiln* pefaonal labor*. from boaar In knu-r, whore rle#. In lt? mo t attractive. n? well aa Ita j mod Wpaialle form. !? *-en. Iiaie not I?en without ! effect ? ? tiiltjr -oo-clenre- hare gin u their ?a ??- j (Ion t" the adtm Will lone ottered, awakening win irw | Pm ihe pact and ??aerfut apprehen?ii-n- for ttie future Tim-- would tail, wi re ire t?- attempt a detailed arenunt j iff the oomerou* incident* whieh hare t-ccurrol la con- j nri tiou with the t tl< rt# of Ihi- ae-cciatiiifi, a few of Ihetu litweTef will he prrwented In tf??- ne^ncl?enough, per- J hap-, t" eotiTim-e the friend- of the -orlety. that their prayer* luid cooti ibutione bare not b- i-n eapen-b-d la rain Pint la?t aniiln r-arr. the mortgage re-ting on th<* propetty at YorkrRlo ha* been reduced te four bundled dollara. tor'her donation- are ple-iged. which will diaiiui-h II to the incontidcrable ,-uin at one hun 'iri--landt.fi) dollar* Mho of liod'a farcied ?trw?id* ?111 now m lleTe the cootcty of thl? Incumbrance ' The inmate* hare been diligently occupied in rnrlon* u?cfi?l employment- whieh hare contributed much to their own pre?ent oonrenien*e, and may afterward* aid theio in | -< curie) a comfort ?Me -upje-rt Knfe.-liled health and the to-bit- of indol. ice, [M iiliar to flit. rla-? of indivi dual*. rear-ely ad ton of ihelr adding materially to the income off the Xflrli tVe would not omit to expre** owr grateful afknowlcC gment* to l?r Edward S. finl?r. oftirkidle for hi* unremitting and graluttona profe?. *i< nal eeiriera at the a*) luni d< ring t he pn-t year Of the ftfi) ? ig Id who I are been placet undrf our -uperri-ion 11i nteen hare b- en dlwii?al at th- ir own re<iu'*t, Ihre t whom we fear, are incorrigible?-fourteen hare l?en rr-t- r d to n-lntlre*?-la aent to the llo*pllal?*ix plaecd at -.-rice in IWputable famile ?. ami two hire de er*-ed, leafing *at i-f?rt?-r) er idenre of their eonteraion Anmnff the algna' -levdng* f ? hentgnani I'r-ivldcnre. we a eon-l table I tPmiiii-tlir -pi ' rI outp uring- of I 'h' l?ivtin hp:rit upon the inmate*. whieh i-ecurr- J in I Kehrtiary la-t. On 'be !a?t fx hi nth in that month during no riling arfrl e. aetrmt lndtTidiial* appeared tin I ti-tndiy rerioua. and ledn-d :? "p.clal n membra a#* at the tkrone t grace \t the o| t!i aertflecw an oppoitunity f r p< r*om?| ronrer-atlon with the Chajdelii wn* offered to tbo*c who de?irrd it PeTwn promptly i uibnw ? d 'he offer and ' -nrfnlly aoncM dlreelion in the *a? of rrrrlarting life It wa-'n tno-t affeeting ai-ela ?Ir. and hard Indeed muM '-e the heart thai ronbl liaTe allar-wil It without motion ' In the afternoon the i xerrire* were. If po-?it-le. -till more ?olemn and Inrom plianre with the deaire of the inmate*, extra aarrier wire prrangcl for the en*ulng week Ace rdingly n< were then fhTofcd with the praarhinu of ?er. ral ilended clergym? n fri in Ihe city, ? ho*e mlnlxtrwtiona writ-at tended Willi a bleafin? There w.i* no onthur-l of griel ? no am 'Mice i mutlon exhihMed. for It wna the -till -mall Tolce of the aptrtt" which ap-iltg to the awa'.ened ri-naelen- e la th- fellowtng Week the rellclou* -i rTtre* Wire eontltim-d with nnabated Interi-at. and rendered more tmprrralfe oy the lerea*e of one of the inat ite* who*e ra?e la reenrded in onr n port In thl* rerlTal. of thirteen who?.inght faTorof the Alniiahty, eight ultl mately profe-.ed hope In t liri-t. and by eieaiptary de port no ot haTe runtime I to nianif -t the alnccritjr of tlnlr fnilh The gcnuinrncM of the change llicjr rcpe rienceff ninrt lie eTinci-d by the Iriiil* whieh nhall hi rr aftet tie proilurad The following incident* ar ? extracts! from report -ntimitted to the mnnnger* at their monthly me? tln *? ? M Mrt'? l-y cxce-?,Te Int'in|ieranc?. had ber.mie the ?mat degraded of her *eg. After being admitted into the a-ylnin Iter pereonal appearance and conduct were aoon mrprielngly ImproTed It w?? aaeertnini-d that ?lie bad a rcapertahle mother In ttaltiniorr, with whom die had rxeliangi-*! no roniinunicatlon for a period of ten yearw. At Ihe 'iiggeetion of the Matron, die nddre*aed a letter to thla parent. Mating her place of abode, but ?uppre**ing the ead detail* of her recent hiatory. In a few -lay* a letter nil recelTed, cordlall) inTitlng M. to return to her frh ad*, and endowing the rei|ntalte mean* to defray the i x) cn?ea of her journey glie gratefully aeecepted the Iwxltation. and hartened to an affectionate mother. Mi ?t appropriately might that mother adopt the thank rlamallon I li I exclamation ntterwil by on* of old. upon the return of > prodigal -on. ThU my nkltd wa* lea.I ami ia alire at ain?wa* loat and la found " Among the meat hopeful -i tijeeta of your eharity ia A M? a nattre of Mama ?1 w?ett* Puheequently to her huahaad'a dooeaee whieh fitvttd tw? jtm h*i *m fVmi M vkiR ctty under ? promise of marriage Ruiued and deserted by a professed Mend, her limited resonrcea were aoon ex hausted. and ahe found herself, u she supposed. hasten

ing to a premature grave. At the suggestion of a respectable phyairian. to whom she applied for medical udvice. she gratefully accepted the offer of a temporary hone at the asylum, and for the period of four months her deportment coutinucd to be unexceptionable The Bible became an object of attraction, and by its precepts she was deeply impressed. Bhe toon yielded her wht 1? heart to the Saviour and her habitual con duet has since attested the sincerity of her faith Another, through the instrumentality of this society, lias abandoned the intemperate habits for which she was at one tinn notorious, and professes to have experienced a saving cbango She is uow usefully employed in Con nect icut. and if reputubly married. She attributes her present ehi ering prospects, mid her hope of salvation, to the influence of this association We cannot forbear to notice an incident < f peculiar lulerest, which occurred on a cul> bath iu September last, t'u the previous day an unfortunate girl applied for admission into the Asyiuui. she was respectably ? uuiiti ted. and had been favored with a religious education. On Lord's Buy. she attended divine service, aud appeared deeply serious The preacher, who was a stranger, alter offering lervent prayer, selected, as the theme of his discourse, the passage. ?? Ho ! every one that tblrstelh, come ye to the waters." Profound silence pervaded the entire circle, aud it was obvious ttiut an arrov bed reached her heart At the close oi the services, she was requested t? remain. As 1 seated myself by her side, her eyes tilled wtlh tears ?? What." tasked. ?? ii the cause ot your weeping ; is it your degra dation " That," said she. ?? has been seriously e.onsi dsrec'. but I have sinned against Ood." These words, uttered with deep emotion, were full of significance. Ou my proposing an interview with the miuistcr wiio had addressed her. she promptly couseutid. That interview dcepeut d Ihe impression which had been made. When asked it' she had godly parents, she became much agitu tcd. ar.d. on gaining srlf-posscssion, remarked. I have had a religious education, and my parcut* are pious." In reference to the text which had been the theme of discourse, we ask1 d " Have you come?" t*he emphati cally r< plied. ?? 1 have not; 1 wish to come, but i am so grcut a sinner. I b ar 1 never can he saved." " But you are invited, niVi the Almighty declares that he will abun dantly pardon; and can you not. will you not now ooine, and tail at the foot of the cross At these words, she arose and. w ith a countenance Hud m tuner which no pen can de?rribe, exclaimed, "Yi a. Lord. I come. 1 come " The plan cf salvation now appeared so plain that she felt constrained to submit all her interests to the hand of the Saviour. She i- humbly and sweetly submissive to the l'ivincwill?assiduously seeking to lead the impenitent t? the knowlidgc of the Redeemer. Prayer is iter de light. The Sabbath was formerly a wearisome, unwel come day. but its hours now glide so swiftly, that she would lain cheek their speed When asked how she could meet the scorn icud neglect which might la- the consequence cf her deteclieu, she, with emphasis, re plied :?" The thought once caused gn at solicitude, but 1 am now .-atistied to leave it all with thai." She has recently been transferred to a pious family in a neigh boring city, and I trust she will adorn the religion she has embraced. The following extracts are from letters addressed to us l?y former inmates of the asylum ? One writes??? I thought myself a poor, tost sinner, w lieu that sweet passage of fccripture came to uiy mind ? Though your sins lie as scarlet, tbey shall be white v snow?though they be red as crimson, they shull be as wool.' 1 prayed fervently to Ood that He would take the veil from uiy eyea; and never shall I forget tliut night when He spoke peace to my soul. May I live the remain der of my days to His gloiy and acrvice." Another says??? I oltcn thiuk of what 1 experienced while under the protection of my Mends at Vorkvi'.le, and how many liappy hours were spent with them. I there read the lloiy Bible?there I learned to pruy in se cret, and to love the prayerful." Another desires to offer to the managers her heartfelt, grateful thanks for their protection uud kindness. ?? I felt much," she writes, ' at leaving the institution, and bad not duty caused it, would have been glad to remain longer, a* 1 fell that my stay there was conducive to uiy Spiritual benefit The religious privileges 1 enjoyed have la i n of much c< uifoit to me, aud t lie instructions I re ceived will have a lusting impression on my mind. I ran but feebly expre-- my sentiments of gratitude to all Con cerned in that exalted work." Other letters of a most favorable character have been received from Inmates w ho have left us. One Is profitably employed in a factory In all her communications, she professes a hope in Christ, and a cheerful reliance ou Blvine Providence Phe gratefully recognise* the efforts of this society, as the means of her deliverance from ruin. We have also heard from twenty others, who are usefully etupleyed, and are conducting themselves with strict propriety. It becomes us here to allude to the recent deatli of one of the inmates of the Asylum?a hopeful con vert, through the instrumentality of the society. A few days before she expired, she made, in a simple and ufhet ing manner, the following statement :??? I was born in this city, of irreligious psreuts, from whom I received little insti uction. I was accustomed to hear profane lan guage, and indulged iu it myself. I heard frequently the name of Jesus, but knew nothing of his character, and only thought of him as of any ordinaiy individual. After J bud entered the Asylum, ou a certain occasion, 1 over heard the Matron sp<?king of our Redeemer's mission upon the earth, and was so forcibly impressed by her n marks. that I resolved to read the history of the Saviour, a* recorded by the evangelist John. I hud advanced to the story of his cruriflxlon. when I re ceived l that illumination from the Spirit of tiod. whieli has resulted, 1 trust, in my conversion." Her !n?t hour* were marked with sweet submission and confidence in her Heavenly lather A soul once ignorant anil debased, but now eroiuenlty intelligent elevated, savtd? akin to ittigelt and ransomed spirits above bow rich a reward for years of labor, is the aehlevi no-nt of this blessed result ' Another of the In mates ha* in the past year deceased, at the Hospital While in the.Magdalen Asylum, she professed a hope in Christ?was much iuteri "led in studying th" Bible?and was frequently engaged in recret prayer. Hire died in the triumph* of faith?and few, perhaps, will sing more exulting!) the -ong of redeeming grace. Throughout the year, tloj ha* hies*ed u? in our work We have recognised his npprovul in the re-ult of our labor, for hi* Ppirit ha* manifested it*eif among us There are those who think our ?Uorts expended upon barn ti ground; who belli-Ve fallen wonuin Irrrelslmable. Could lliey wltne**. as wo liave witnessed the emotion of -ach a? hare b* en awakened, and the heartfelt fervor with which M ine have CoD?ecrateJ their affections and energies to their Sevlouf.the Incredulous would no lougcrdoubt that tied'* mercy Is able to save to th* uttermo?t. even the penitent Magdalen Purely an enterprise, in perfect harmony w ith the law of love and with the example of Hint who came to save thai wtai. h wa* lnat ?should n inmroJ itself to the warmest sy input hie- and iu ? earnest i Hurts ,.f the philanthrope* and the Chr?tiau Wo mourn that the prayer* and exertions of Hod - pei pie in our behalf have not hern proportional* to hi, willingne-- tn help W ith ? boouiih ** field l**forr us. we ar- crippled in our operations by a want of resources ,i aud are compelled to see those whom we might ititin-| enee and reclaim p*ri-hing. unenlightened in their sim W e desire, tin H. to renew our appeal* for aid fn tn th" ? wiio sympathise in our undertaking Way nod prompt them to give as be has prospered them ; and may hi ble?sings SO descend upon US. that we tuny tinj reward for cur noon to their Increased itrn'M, Rtf.Mr Mm mnutim. of t'eyl in then iiltfi*"' I the ?meting lir >a'd ha wo* deeply intctretcvl In the re port. ?nd (clt like raying. Surely ilml hn? ble*?ed tin* riety thfi ugbc ut I III yen* II 1* *oi|. In thr ftrce of -"eh iiiomMoI lUtifi' thai the neon* ?r? n Inadi 'iual* to tin* good that Blight In- i-fl ted. Il bail -trurk bun. that tticrr we- a great ?inillar,lr Ir-tween thi* i"fHland that 11 mb-ion* lVhci* b?* nw the il> graded ami |x?lliifiJ p oj'tt'ation of loilia. be wa-court rained to rxrlaim tlmy ar,-. Iti Ii i d. M. If -n* doe* not ratac t" h< lp th' in - If tlx oMMiartoi do not bring them the !??> p* 1 It wa* the *?ni* * Hh tb> wandering MafUleu*. Tbrjr ?miiii*l a-?t?tanee to bring thitn tnCkrtat fhey hi.d little or no opportunity of roming I hem** l?e? Tin; n.n-t ho *? nght out n* l"-l ale > p. and Iwongbt to tie fotd of tin feat tkhophord of *<>ut? II earr* Chridlnn bad the ft < ho* i I the mb-|nnary. In laboring ft* the row* m r?ien < f a -in;le *lnn r. !"?* would money le* nipple-1 In I'l'iilitiani " t" enahl. the mi'-ionnrj toparachthr .-lad tiding* Of Miration to the heathen'' tl hat chrhti.in* atnli d. we* the spirit of I'brlet. elm laid '|n?? hi* lite In ?i*r a lOat world Thet* Wa.* mire joy in heareii o?et our .Inner that n pentad ihanor r nlneti and nlni Jnit per ?on* The ? ime r light to he ihi f elirig* of the ulnti of tic] i n earth When he heard fK*n tbe InteferdlM fepi rt Jm-t read of two of th" * poor f nrih. plnrke a * hrenj* from th> burning and tranaplwut id Into tl?r I'l iadiie of tbd. be piero| .| tlietu to hi* itim. inntlon ntrayid In White*:.imint- before the throne wa lied and n i do potleM In the Wood of the I amh The I'ei i l >r tlien aabl that he had ? -ported Dr. CaWpbell them that Memo*, hot h* re fretted In- *a- un ahla to cown- lie then went mi to otorrre that the niian* U'l J lijr the melety to reclaim lo*t wan ili rem wore adapti d to that eixl No ? th r in-rrum.n lal'tjr ?trial reaeli them ft rthey Wer>' ?Inrt (Hi from the ? r-linary ri baton* orgnuir vltonr emphned to britig at her *mriera tu the ero*. of Cbrl-I Chrtrlian* ivere loo mil' li in the habit < f thinking tbat Mil* ela?a w? re bop* h --It l< -t beynwd all milmptbn Thi* waaa aerion* error Alt rinui r??every i ne ill till* room -Wore e |UaU? t >*l. it I hri.t did not ttitat ua by ht? grono front idtr fall'it rr milt Ion. I'iay*r up then offered anil the meet In* ade'iiricJ. having ftr-t *p|? inted the full wing uffleer* for the fil ming yoai ? Mr* Th' Ha-tlne. rir t Diirr'r- ? Mr* .1 ( III.le rn nrt nl I'ireeirew Mm It 111 a -lley .-"cretuiy Mr?. W KdWarde. Treanirrr. M<a*.?e - Mm g Van Antwerp.and Mr* T Anthony, Reformed lirilrh l hurrh Lofayrt le plaee Mr- M Ni ? h< l*on. ( hri-t * I'harrh. Urraiklyn, Mr- II l,nd?. M'-r -er dlwt Ukirrk, Mr* Vf. Coweh, liriek Cbnreh; Mr* I. Na b. Hr*t Pn .lytirian I'lmrrh fifth an nuo. Mr-. ?! Yt hitt.-no-re < h' l*en Pre:.I.yli rtan Chinrh. Mr* 1'owd, III n-t< n?(rret Chnreli; Mr* (I M Tracy Mm W Burritt. I'ri'hylef : in I'hnr. h, l ntromlly plare Mr*. M. M'ilaoo. f.li ?i nth pre-tiyteHan t'hwfah; *1 r? lllllet and Mr* J. Drnilntek. ft Oenrae* Churrh; Mr- S M 0 Merrill, tint hi *hjteliin Chnrrh. Brooklyn Mr- f (' llunt Inftow, Tenth I'n-lylerlan Chureh. Mm. tiro Webb. Iltn eker -ireet l'r< *hy tertan Church. Anll-Hlatrry Content Ion at By rnenae. cotr t.i atojt op rim p*ot ncrn tiia. IttMtW. May 19. 1MI. Mr Bi m i n.n ft lloWr J Mr Wright, lie ?aid. If there be a Oml who anrtlon.* alarery. he 1* not the Uml of the ItiWe. nor I* he the thai of nature, he mint le" the (tod of lu*t. and of all * >rl* of crime and ritlany: but *uch a th <1 wa* uot the find wliieb he. Burleigh, womhlpped and followi d He unhesitatingly denounced thoee who worn -hlpt'Wd that (lodthat sanctioned -larrry a* more idola trou* than the Kryptiana. that woeahlpped eroeodllea; but let them how down, If they wilt, to thi* <!o<J; hut f *ay they are worrc than the Koman*. the Creek*, and all the heathen* of anth|utty.that bowed down to the atatuei of.'nplter Mercury, ami Venu* ke .Ac, He formerly ex am in* d the Bible, to see If any of it* taxt* bore out rlarery. but he never eonhl. taking it a* a whole. And anything In It that rould ranetlon that alromlnation I therefore ray, that thoae who drag the Bible tato the fonteat. to aid thorn, are guilty of the gar?t * hoe king hlarphemy. and thoae who My tbe Fngitlre Blare law ia '?nil ob Um MMtttutiOB of the Inlted ?Wlc, Kt guilty of the greatest fbtly. He concluded by haying, that although he rongeur cl tti# adjuster* uC Christ. he abhomd the priest# of Sat&a Mr. Vtixxt addressed the umeeting The scope of his discourse was to hhow that political compact* were voluntary on individual*, and consequently that indi vidual* were not bound by political couijucti. and it i* therefore not true that, heuouac a man la a member of a community, he is not accountable tor the acts of that cumiuuuity You way treat wTitten compacts a* waste R"p,'1a 71JU ma' ""J ^at MilUrd rillworc is not the rresl0ent. and ao do I. Tou may *ay that Congw# and ? no oBrrra of government do not repr. -clU tlie people, and ao do I; but even thoagh we know those things, we C*m11 rUtl f""" the government, .-a T. n ""*? anJ *fu-r taunting the last speaker, and telling him the passion for voting ran to seed in America, lie t. lis us. -aid he. that Millard Killiuore is not a governor, nor does any government exist; but still he rays, ware not to run away from Millard Killiuore and his ?ial? t*. v ? '?arrisou then eon tended that it was his right to exaniu.i the constitution, to examine and handle i r "m m ? nineteen out of twenty articles which I could like, hut tne twentieth might tie Immoral, and snch a one as I could not subscribe to; hut to "ot to the nineteen which 1 approve, 1 mu^t -wear to support the whole Now this I cannot or will not do; but let me lie understood, we are not anarchist*?we are government men; hut it is the government of God over man aud therefore 1 canuot take an oath to support a eoustitu- I Hon that give* the slaveholder a chattel interest in lh fellaw creature, and 1 cannot swear to it. lean use it gives to the gorerumcut the physical power of the country to limit and carry men into slavery. I cannot -wear to support that constitution, bciause I cannot uphold it, ' and. therefore, there i? uo union bvtweea us. Mr. \\ itH,-iv follow,d Mr. Garrison, and in reply to i I'ryne. said, for Hod's -like, given- noneot yourml-erable moonshine her*1, when we have such 11 elm udau- realities . sta.in,; us iu the face Khfi Onri.i.AsS rose to speak. . Mr. Gai. one < f the secretaries, roue to call the itOu. Hon of the brethren for the remainder of the evening t" j business matters lie alluded particularly to obtaining ' subscribers tor the Hlmidard newspaper, the organ ot the ; party. lai I. Hot sm- aLJ that wlum-v -r he got up to spe.k. Bi'tlioi W ri.:ht m nunc other bre th r. stood up and I said, in iUi< i that haw*, out ot order, aud it Lad to-il down. Mr. Goon?i i said be could not vote for one of the re solutions now bi tore the meeting, unless they Were al iow, d to go into tin question of civ i! government, aud to ah cam that qui-ti-n thoroughly it would take tb.ui | three day*. We understood Mr. t.oodall to take tue ?PP("itiou to brother Garrison aud brother Wright, that th# American constitution is anti slavery and sot pro-slavery ; and he also insisted i? opposition to them.that subject, of ill civil government* are respon sible to those governireiits, and owe them uilcglati' * lie further contended that the I nited Mate* constitution was not only auti .lave17.tbut clothed the people of thi* Lniou with power to abolish slavery, lie also took the ground, that when the liberty of one m..n was atricken down, the liberty of every other nun woo not at Tie ke u down, lie went on then to define hi-position, lis -aid ht believed in the right of the .States to secede, and then the (mention re< ur?, ougiit they to do it' lie contended that if the btale- uorth of Mason and Dixnti'g lin?* beUcYed they 31n? I tut nuti-slavcry con- ! *ti'utir n. they ought not to recede, hut go on and ab"lislv slavery, but to do this they mutt liave a judiciary j when they get a judiciary, let them then bring the nut s! | tlou before that judiciary, and test it Mr Goodall said, he hoped it would he long before they >Uould arrive at that point when it would become accessary to dissolve j the 1'nion , but let the brethren who take the ground that the constitution is pro-laVery, take their own ourse. aud he would take hi?but still (key might work together?and he wished it to be uudcrstood by the editor of the A'< u York Herald that although there were anti slavery men. liberty party men. liberty league men. aud ail other sorts of nun here to-day, aud although the confusion of liubel is amongst them, ami even though the I ?iion. the constitution, the government, and the I Wfiidcut wen1 trampled iu the dust, (ilaTerv mu&t uad will lie abolished, llere a stormy discussion took place I between the liberty league, the liberty party, and the ' anti-slavery men. the re-ult cf which wa-, that brother I Burleigh and brother J'ryue took the litierty league platfoiui. " After some remarks from brother Burleigh, detiuin - hi position? Brother Mai asked hiuiif his better-half had any right to vote, and if so, did she go to the polls. Brother Hem.lion said she certainly had and vot sl 1 through him. An adjournment ?a* then moved until seven o'clock lAEVISa SI aios The proceeding* were commenced with a song by the audience Mr. 8r.nowi< *. of Syracuse, was introduced to the meeting lie said it was not because Mr. Garrison ex pected him to endorse all his measures, that be put him here; but because he (Garrison) respect* the liberty of ?Pcevb. lie knows that I disagree with him iu many of the dcctrin, * which be holds but ther- are many of the principles which rclat a to the great questi, n wear, met to discus.-.in which we agree, Por example, wr agree iu thut great moral principle that one man cannot have a property in another W e al-o agree in the principle, that man is not a mere machine, hs it was for- . merly held by kings and emperors; and that those kings and ?mper,.re could manufacture a machine that could rea-ou aud think a-well as a country parson; but that i- not our not i n at the pro-, ut lay W e believe that it is cruel, unjust, and tyrannical, that one man should hold pn?p??xiy in aoothvr. \V?* mIio ho'tU in coinntt?u that the slave is entitled to his liberty nt once, aud that the man who hold* him agidn-t bi> will i.. a tyraut t'pon those doctrines we till agree, but the <{Uestiou on which we ditfer Is. how ate we to , arty theui out ' Mr he-tg wick Condemned party mucuses and parly discipline, snd insisted that tut aubereiiee to smli party diseipliue de stroy, d all latiraal freedom of thought and action, and he hoped to,ec party trttnmsl. broken ttp lie wild that it it wa> true II at political que-lion ? am*# from day to tisy in re-jHct fn this people*, the -lav, a, every man was b< und to meet them a't the halM-bnrt. fleet at any rate lie condemned th# platform put forward by the anti! slavery secie-ty at the pre-eul convention He thought it waa extremely absurd to break off all connection w ith lbe slave power On the other band, he thought that a continuance of racial intercom*# with the so people might do mi . h good with them, lie thought they v ould iUi luiiflt wtv il flifv u J ih?* wiiftj. i f rHiii<itjn ?)?nrf, and llie Word- of har-liti, -- less. II iMiee lesl.luouv to the go. d the s'-eiety ha. done for the ean-e o| the .l,.ve lei I he- last ,vei,t,s'ii years He blanii'd the VOMIIg ' men who w, nt h .clh from Northern Colleges and langlit in the hi tttii. f,i| lie 8e>utii, m ,aiopai r, ? iVed a great many ? f their iutprs-slons lYom th,s- t nrhets Heron eluded by hoping . mat ipaliou would Ut orot.giit about peat ewblv fait k 1 i ess ro-s to speak to the two resolutiont in relation to the Cel .nitration hocn ty. lie said the pre. ' judioc that fmmerly i>tst-d again I Hi * sandy ?*< dyii geut hbai.spi tn <<n< a Mid that when a :r.an' braiu* were out be ditsi. but Ids remark dee- not hold gcsl n regard to tbi- sta it ty 1 one,1 tlionght, said he, tiiisws hdy wn*d> id. but I am now satisfied that il *llll ? vi-ta. and that they are <l,ol-ing every means ? tlun 11., ir )e wer to ap|a-al to the |? htical and religious prvm dice-,.|the p.a>) r, ai.d they hnr, Is it amplttsl to th- W V , rnuient , t the I ml, >1 Slate* b r a gt iut to expatriate lb frii color,*1 pvoplt to the western coaal or Africa. New murk. Il latiul the slave, but Hi,??re, colored p. j and It I- |o be dene, aee irdlng to M,. ('lay. In the col 11 the color,d p, ? el# only; an I we alt know 'the pe, ullur u>i de tbty hav# for piitniiig our consent, N ,w Mr flay ntid the i 'defy know that tin color >1 people of thU f< tit,try hare dtclared io,we ilian onee that they will not eon-, til; and I i * 1,11 Mr flay and the ovisty that ee will lift g>. b r litem 1*1 every colored in in remain b re ,pm. Mil bint- If |.r, p, rly and ronnert Idinndf with tin *lm, - lit tIti? c< tiutry. aud lor otto, I, who am a cto br, <1 Di.in. will n main and at a nd ?r fall with my race, but w, sr. told f-?uiih, |>r, itdleetgslud u?. that there 1- an itt.pas-abie Iwrrb r between us and the white race Now. I know th? re i- i bitter, malignant prejudice agaiii*t it* but I 'inew a linn whin it w?* nuteli ifcrMller tie tot it- slid i . *,? know that iwcity vtarssgo y*,a c.uld I,, t find an iut- g, id mvn aniougst'ti- lint li .w I* it li ' in I' ton tlicy sn* lawy rs; m Itorhester they are editor-, |n |1hba,Vlph<a and N, w York h , ate phy acinus (t'h?< i ? , Then why liottl.l wi1 go.' ' N' w v, ry 11 jnilie,. * iti ami oie.iit to make u- rr nam It w II' make me i main W'wo I w.a* In England, n.y fri, uds tin ? i wauled ?e lo remain w ith Ih- ta and ? ?ft, r, d tc i'ttild mr. a cottage, turrauad uie with < ortihwt and ntls d WtMto bring my wife andrhlldrt n to me,but i rtfns. d; and I will Is art I the ;*v, judlet* ilia' Is a{aiu-t ioy.< M nod my rar, * . to ,g a* laterj L-tolerate I i.t a in the hvulh pro.mo re is caring away and. fndn tit ? lives f f If-lnt, re-l. tliry are admitting us into their ecbocl. and ln*ir :rt ng u- l? oitse they knot what n totng on The* kn,-w ?, are le i ?nnm, im iI^/h*,. and dncatcd. and .-vttv irtl-p .? ||, , ducal* d e-',r,. j lnun i dstntiii.a cotdoohcl on to the Ho-orle- of the ( vloa' a. i nf, ,i.i; But they sny that we h-l,*,* toabvg -are of animals thai will die Ut I t. n,i.w;.v llcnr, ? ta, s or C nldtsn " ! . u','; ?m.,*.? 'viulTe,'t,,idTn "'-r " s i a tig li l,i ire- a d1 fcriuiiinl |.,n to ke n liltn ai'i hi, rhihlf t, snd his eh.ldin elil'dt n iu fill ,.ns. It, 11 vs < alter all; which I* proof o. the en, rg? of Hi, |ww p|e they now want tod,-troy l ilow,^ Hooela . in a viil"nt *p < 1, in whiili he ,1 the f oMml/ati"U J-oro j-, j[rnry (ii?y I arotl t?vh It r, eim au Mm palronl llheasWt." lie *?' ?ftry !.f aid. to sei a? rc-prrlabie a naice a* ?fcsl tf ratonel burme ..f I nglsnd. enrv Ud a- n, of tin patroes ami ronlribtdor* t > this iti-bom?t and tyran nical society It wr . he -aid part and parrel of (he r.sv' ry *yst, nt, and lie advl-'ol the coloi-d people to rc ?l-l It to the Ivt lie woobl not rnt#V info a diseus-ion on the r km te,| pointa between Mr Garrison and his nh tal ; tut this hr would say, that -lavery In the British d< minions was ne ver pttt down hy |? ItHeiao* That >iu, -Hon wa* for ?f?y y.ars, I,and. I about between poli tician*. at one time in the hand* of put. and at another In Ho lland, of box . hut tt might have been in their l ands to the ,hty ?f ju,|g, Dll Dl | ?ot th,>w nrn wvm, n who he.l no took It in liaml and carried it through In trlemph (1'he.rs i Mr Tto.wesos. In answer to a question put to him by If. thwaiajl. in reganl to the political action taken by the M, the,list d. nomination on the alwditian of slavery in th*- lirttMl dominion*. *al,| that the Me'h,ali*t- ,||,| make it a te*t <|nra||,,n with niember* of I'arllani, nt. I?' I a eel *"<ild vote for the abolition of siavery In the British dominion*, rnd if they replied In the nega tive. they Would not he supported at tlm hustings lie also admitted that ail persons in England who were op posed lo slavery, Init had peculiar opinions upon the sub ject, were allowed to ael in the premise* as they saw be-t, for lit,1 attainment of the common object, Mr Hvrrmw s replied to Mr Thompson lie said, ho thought the language of Billingsgate would never soften th- slaveholder's h,art , lte thought klndftcs and mild ness would have a lietler effect Mr U.aaisas replied to Mr sclgwlek lie said, our friend will not allow a hard word to be spoken of a thief in the .South , yet. If a thief in our street had stolen slx penre ?ur friend would follow blm arre*t him. and put nftn Into prison, and have him puni-hed ; yet. he will not allow an unkind w,.r>| to be spoken of the man stealer 1 of the fioulh Mr P< ra?u called npon Mr fiedgwick to explain the expression ?BUHngsgate. which be applied to Mr. 1 hotnpaoa'a sp'-eeh bf him Mr fixia.wi, a declined, saying that he did not wtab to i- his own trumpeter, nor did hs carry one abont wltk nfrn Mr Titos*rsoa roar and explained, but eontlnus,! toaay he regarded nwt the crnsursa of .Mr fiedgwick He put U te the euiicntf to dp htttfti the*, tM wh** ever he appreciate* m he ought, the character of a ?Up holder he will go far beyond nlm. Mr. Thouapaon Mr Rat mono wm* called upon lie laid he would make no speech, but iw> a friend to the slove, he felt eUJt at heart at the treatment bis friend. Charles 8?dg?cioh, received to-night. Mr TuoarMi rose, and wiahed to know what it wad he fnid that could give offence to Mr Sedgwick, ile ap plied none of the epithet* he used to h.taM they wetw at i.lied to the ?1kve-holder.- ?and to ?uaiW\heir North ern aimWUt* He did not answer the 9.--eripli"n of eil her of fhoee parties and I am at a luja to coucetvw how he could fake my Unguage to himself The discussion vita carried on for Haw time, and waa at length put uu end to by the liev. Mr. Ma*. Mr Mo then -aid that it was now 1J o clock at night, and that it ??< time tiie proceedings should be drawn to a close lie suid the three colored females who had late ly cM-apcd from the South were in the room. and. with tie permission of the meeting, he would call They euuie oil the platform and -aug a song composed f<>r the occasion Another ?ong wax then Hung by the audieuee. after which a prayer was offered up to the throne of grace on belralf ot the aocicty and it* objects, aud the meeting adjourned tint dt'c The following are the revolution*, all ot which passed ffitlmut a dif-cnting voice:? lti -olvcd. Tliat tide society gladly Improves the first orporlunity which ha* is-curted siiu-c hi* airivat in thla country, t-nlcially to expre -to Geo. Thompson of hu|U land, the high gratification it te?I* at hie yiait to these ?hfie*. after the abM-nce of lifteen year*; it.- protound gratitude for hi' unwearied, disinterested and efflcieoc effort* to'aid the cau-e . f impartial liberty and univemat . emancipation during that protracted period to say U0 thltig of hi* earlier labor*, it- exalted appreciation or tha incorruptible tldellty and mural heroism whieh he Uf uniforiuly uu bulh ot ihc AtlfintiCy ill trampling beneath id* feet all conalderatioua of prraonaft safety, |>ecuniaryemolument. worldly policy,and popular uceluim. in hla advocacy of the principles ot eternal jus tice; and it* wurmest aspirations for the pre'ervation ox id* valuable lit". , aud the welfare and happtne * of hi. be lovtd family. , Jlc-olvrd. That, while tbi- society t* deeply aaham-d, in view of the treatment which he ha* publicly received in one or two instance-. it I* filled with incxpresaibW tdea-ure at the < ntlno-iavtic reception which ha* b-oo ex U luted to him. trotu the Atlantic to the Lake*, by crowd ed a- -CUiblii - iu ease- too numerous to be d-txtled, a* well a* at the irresistible effect* of hi* eloquent appeal* to the heart* and conscience* of the people. K?-v4v?'?l. That, a* th<? honored ropr*?oiitatire of in* 11boring cla-se* of Great llritain in 1'arliatnent. and tuw fearless advocate uf all m -usures of radical reform, George Tliornp- n de-. rve- to be welcomed with open arm- on till* side of the Atlantic, by all wrho profee* to abhor in justice and tyranny ; and that, although event- of th highest Importance have occurred to cause the protrv tion of hi* stay iu this country bcyoud the period at first fixed fur the Juration of hi* visit, this society cannot but believe that the generous ctn*titueury repre .ontod by George Thompson. having reepect to tie inrtu-ure of bis labori. iu the I'nrted State*, upon the cause of liberty throughout the world, will justify aud approve hi*i de parture from hi* original purpose, anil c-tlinato aright tiie value of hi* cxertloua lu bcliall of humuu treedom ua lllReiwi'lvcd, Tliat as for tiie fugitive Slave law,we execrate it we spit upon it. we will trample it under our feet. llesolvtd That those who have slave* to catch, map catch them?if they can, but. God helping uu. we wld hurtle tiie huutcr, whenever or wherever he make* hla appearance among u*. aud give succor to the tlying fugi tive, iu defiance of all Presidential proem mat ton* and governmental penalties. It evolved. That our controversy IS with the existence of slavery itself on the American soil; tliat w? indulge in uo dreams of it* limitation modification, or gradual removal; that nothing is ginned, but very much i< lost, by attempting to conciliate the demon spirit by evasion, pre rrastination. or compromise; that to talk, of resisting it* aggression*, or holding it in check while tolerating u as a system, i* a moat lamentable delusion; that any re ligious or political alliance with it Is sinful and *o?ndwf ???a hell;" and that the only standard under which the friends of freedom can either consistently or success fully rally, i* tliat which bear* the inscription, "N? Union with Slave holder*.'' . Ilesolved. That whatever aticcgth may l>e given to tht slivt- system by the political arrangement of the coun try. these are a - dust in the balance in comparison with the religious sanction* which are thrown around it hf the pult it*, churches, and religious pres-e* of the coun t.-y and Ihst until those sanction* are withdrawn, the cause of emancipation can hope for uo speedy or peace ful termination. . _ , .. . _ Ke-olved. That the precise value of the current reugyvo of this rout.try Us teal for its God. it-concern for the h at lieu iu distaut portions of the carih turtles ana err. monies, it* prayer* and praises, it- conversions and revival*, it* Sabbath* and sanctuaries, it* appointed least? and .-oleum meeting*, is ?eeu in the brutal degra dation and crueltrealtuent of three millions of the people to wliom marriage a- a * acred relation 1* not allowed, from wlioai tiie bible aact the eommon mean* of aalva tlon are withheld, whose toil i* under the 1.-li and with out compensation, iu whose Isxlies aud spir.t-, a* in cat tle.-wine and cotton. an active r-imiiicrce is carried on to au enormous extent, aud whose chain.- are a* gauing and as firmly rivetted on the Lord'.- day as they are on ui)\ other day. . , ^ lka lteeolred 'lhmt while we rejmrtl with abuorreoco ina inhuman purpose of the present see. -eWi to .veiaent Bouth Uaroltna, to wit. the greater security of slavery, we . annot perceive but It- leaders aud c. u-lituent m*m_ v>, r* are the only public un-n. and the only politic^ body in th- country, thai display a courageous detenniniuloh to maintain what tliey esvsem to be their rights .in the "lace of treniendou- odds, an I that while we detest tbetr obi pet We cannot but admire their spirit Received. That odious a- ha* been thf governing prin elide of South UarUina for the la-t twenty years, we can not witlihold from her the praise justly due to hereon slatent maintenance of the gn at cardinal doctrln* of the ri lit of ,ece?*ion by th" -ingle State?a doctrine vital to liberty aud Ibe only sategua-d of th ? several s?ve reicutb - from the tyranny of a grasping centralisation VV heria?. H i* matiife-t from ttie r<-cent proposals, in anities, and debate* In the < on/two- of the 1 nlted States, from (lie laws, resolution-, au.t approprlationsUt various State Legislature*; from the proreediug*of the iastanni ver.-arr meeting ot th- Atm-ricau Coloui 'ti sn !?oc ietj,a* wi t! a- from many other (tmnm-txnce -ad indications, thai a new. gigantic and nation .1 effort - nbout 19 be made to ertet t the expnl-ion from tho- -bore* o. th fri-c colored poputsii n. and tlnlr transportati-n to in * foreign and ncstiletitlai coast of Africa Vol wh-e-w, this ncturious nnd erucl - V.-io of wholr*aice> pat nation i- ba-e-l u|>onlhe hypocritical, incon-i-ten'. an. I intld Idea* tliat t'liri-tianit* I atlii-l d>. tor tlmui nhe fn>c c?. ion I people) lo re what it will dofoc them in Africa, and that tie tnjur;. - indicted n \frie. are t? b repa.n d hy sendi'ig Imok to their origin:.1 .-nritry a ra* - of men en do wed with all th- allribut- d c ivih'-allon d?ri*t ianlt# d' That of*11 'he dweller* upon the enVment e( *meriva.' n-t b< ini abori.ine-, tlu< colored people haw the , learevl an l Dial acred title to u ec U au I untn* |. -tr I babltatlon , . . That anv nrotwiaition not emnnating fr'?m the colored elti/eu- of theae !?tat. v theui -lv.-*, to c> ntve Afn.m through theii expat :*tion. i- an insult-a wrong?m outrage- .tvd ought to be re-idcd a- *:> U by all ju.< That the-ta.-le uf? nation w.-1 minr to thi* c.vun trv I um Taut-fr-dn all nation.-, an 1 at ooe* a-lmllU v* tiem to th- rights and advantage- ot cltl'?n ?b p, w'i'bt it Is devising an?l carrying intoirt. t a pi t t -r tli? ah Uio tloi. and I anlslon-nt o' tli? mod d--? rvitig and m -cu tori-tts Of Its 0*n chUdlen. t'? peeta. is - aleulat-'d to . teite the sickening dl j." ' of the wh -I" t ivlli t -d w .rid, and should re. lv. the unmlHfwt. l ex. ali'm <* aUroewlf tl tin |?rio<?pl<*? nut Iht* rij;hU of & Colon!ratmu S.k i. f; in it- cwigin I- prove. pies.itsoldccts.lt- pr- .-n ' ;? nd It* di. -rslrt- d M-sha If of lain n. is one M lit* in-; n.-L a. ? I ?ppr.-wiw., at I pro slater; r .n-pirtiel. ? > Vet form. I .a tdish an tnliuman and diaboi'.eal pnrp-?-. Tliat the ?tc< tnn-< a id view- ?>->w.*d, an I pr-'inot -atid by t o \!.e Iran t -d- iiiiatl m ,-tH-atv.are uanatM ,*! prntste. sudMa-pbetn J. at war with th ? prioeqajva of bo ii.au t at it e tl f.-t.of unit t-.l hi.!-th* 4o ciaratioo* of Pcripture at I th-- i tnt >?v J<- hriat ?od are a laid and athel.'ie.l dem 1 of the g--?t t? iiopac tlalit-, and power of God That tb- \ii? ilri.ii Anti >'at y .-oc-ttr.r* ?*! into fI i-tenac lo v indo-ate the ri?bta ot I' rve up-* thi> coolinent. an I to cvli patr a. 1-u and ml-ro*a vyst. in of Slav -ry, -h -uld m>* n r< 1 It '? liberate e?"? 11 mi ate*n of th* Amcri-u-u UtdonTatl-n P'*i.dy, ev?rjr lie' il<ie.o)M-uien? Htk- . j-vrvt andd<- gn pmv-a It to K tie friend but illy t-f -liv.-ry, an 1 'lo- tad nm ?nb i' .a proud.h -oo ut ?n 1 9' u-i'-h Udi in- -gitimv - . tsprteg ..! ,t.at sy-'-tv. whtil. ha? mi l liumaaheo-t of tbr.- , millions <d G I ? children, crc?.t-.4 ft* gi" 7? hora?r, Itnm irtellty. an? el. maUlfr." Tl- -lv-d. That we ir-t f\i".y askn-vw ?* -n.f would r* ???4 uot iivb?.to inno-n-wcci '? *nt of ?)cacnaa, fotthi b pit bit I- ? to which Uwylwve ?3 g-n-r?df titv-1 U-wi* <n and e p-eia?l> wal l w- t'ride, tmr he* it-, thanks to the mnn-etpal authonti s.f?rlh; ri'ad< sMthwb h thsy ha?e g'ven US til u .< of their Cttff ili.'. a i t pu'tif-.-tej tVr deterutin-itl-'P t" malnjosn oril i .vol the fWa -iotn of -nc?,-h in th'-ir city th?sc eon -era all th -e rrspce'* standing in *weh noWe asaa , honoraW w th th* . "W. ?u ?n I i r.von. m I tplj ictif Hie Ma; W au I r.-rr ttm-ul "? the city sr v. . Tort Miiilnf A JTol i?. A J"i i i ??? I'fn i. Th? I'ti t' Wa **:n.i.-t I. tha flr-t illm ht< !?' "ti lIt* Is' 'lul" f?> linnet Kona. .i ru I nj;U*d ui'l Ann ri. i. by tip' *?; <-t I' ?? i dim fan I rai rivo *?il I fi"tn fan I'nilfltw thr**> it*)* after thi- ?l**mcr'? ?rt ml. ami *r*-i?*d In I i?m( Koof In Itoirf* aim da; . tlm*-up'. |id{ llw t>v rtnoj mall ?< ti tal uij ?. An ??* ?i ?on Jiiii'i ii ? Mr iiniruaol I hit Meows John tin.* ii h ln?r r'alrarlnl with a company in fnTiinnah. tjeorgia lot the com! rati Ion of a flat* steamboat. drsiaaeT to idy -?n the waters of that Stab* Thi- l?wt t? f?r parti' * *h? hare heretofore *one to Hem Iork for their baat*. but nho here now d-iermuMwl %m |itr 11*11 miore a trial.?Halt\motf ,1m*rir*n I.it a< iti i> ?At M'llfor 1 l*t liiatant by Mr Joha Tay lor. thi I?' antiful clipper ahlp Sir. u. of about 1,000 t*a^ owned by Mm l> I'irkniau Ka<| . and other*. of Aairta, unl to ha obi in unili" I by Opinio tiro 7. 8il?t>e* Aha It intended for llr California and India trad* At R< bhinatnti. 3<l luat . a superior hfty of about 90S ton* called th* l.ury II. Chaw built by Mr J W Caa, and to b* command* I by Cap! J. Knight I.ii ai urn?At J> nraboto', M* . .KHh ult . by Traa a*4 ."?wartair. a ?upartor bark of '360 ton*, railed th* 8oyM% owo*d by Natbl lloath. of llonton, and Oapt. Keatwm Kr**m*n, of Mount IVaart, who will command h*r At Hattport. ltd I net , by Mr llu?ton. a sehoooe* of 1MI tona,' uU*d lb* M at. hie oward by Maaara I'ain* aaj Son*. fTriMHinr Baoiuta Jos trua*.?Th* follosrli* U a* attract of a letter froto a panacngcr la thi* r#aa*l ? Chios as, April a*. 1M1 M e arrirrd h*r? at 9 o elo*4 A M . after a r*ty adaa ?ant run of right day* from Maltimor* W* should aarw mad* th* passage in much ?hortcr tim* had It aa< Bay for a delay of twelr* hour* at anchor la lampboa Him to dl**hari(* th* yUo'. Tb* Oaptalaaad MNlbll* lowlnf Instruction*, did not driro tba ?t*ammbwl ?* ha* pro red herself on* r< th* faateM r*s*ela ImtMi flaalcl. and I feel conident that Mte *'11M* count cf h*r speed '*? h*r return trip Th* IMaar It* natban will wait tb arriml of th* MrKim end lot * .tall) ..parted at Fa name wft^ frv? Itart* U

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