Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 11, 1855, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 11, 1855 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. ' j? " ~ ? ' ? WHOLE NO. 6832. MORNING EDITION-FRIDAY, MAY 11, 1855. PRICE TWO CENTS. / . > ADVERTISEMENTS RENEWED EVERY DAT. 8PRIHG FASHIONS. A CABS OF BMBROIOkKbO STRAW AND CREPE bonnets, received by the Atlantic, will be opened to day. We Invite eur numeroua frien>ia and atran^ern to vitit us. and tbey oil! always find the n*?r>-st md moot elegant styles, at MADAM R. HARRIS A SON'S,. VI Broadway. BRODIE S MANTILLAS.? George Bkodie, invites the ladies to examine a new stock of Gl'IPURE LAi E MANTLES, Jnat received direet from the European manufacturer. Alto, a ip'eadid assortment of MOIKE ANTIQUE MANTILLAS, All colore, and of the latest atylea. of hia own well known manufacturer. 61 Canal ?tre?t, and 6a l.bpcnard atreet. Elegant and new fashion.? ladies dkess trimmtcr ribbons. The underaigued hae the pleasure to inform hi* Irienda and the public, that he haa received to day a very handaome addition to ltis eatentive utook ot beau tiful dreaa and mantLla trimmings bouuet and otner rib b?m; and would invite all ladiea who have not been able t# match their dress-trimminga with handsome trimming rib bona lately in bia atore, to plfeaao select from hia freah stock, and hopes to be abl* to match tbe nj.ist difficult shades at very low prices. M. II. LIC11 1'ENSTEIN'S Kiobon store, 'JO Bowery. Millinery.? the Misses Romanes respect lully in'imato to their frienda and tbe ladiea, that they have opened store 372)( Bowery, a few door* above Fourth street, with a choice variety ot i.tshionablo millinery. First elass milliners wanted. No other need oall. STRAW BONNETS. -A SELECT ASSORTMENT OF the finest and most appro* id sty lea of ladies straw bonnets, uanufaetured by the former employes of Frank Bennett, is now ofered tor sale by the auoscri tiers. 1 nose articles will be found to fully equal those aept at Mr Ben nett's old establish nent, wbio'i were oonatdered not only tbe beet but the cbeapost in the market. Bonnets oleaned and altered. PITTS A CO., 7 by broad way, oorner of Ninth street. DRYJiOODS, AC. Embroideries and laces!! -just received, a complete assortment of embroideries in new designs and all qualities; alio Valenciennes Bruasels, guipure, ifoniton, point, and other rich laces, black thread mantillas, points, veils, Ac. The prides are much below previous seasons. MILLER A GRANT, 371 Broadway. Extraordinary bargains in black silks from auction. ? A rich silk dress for $6, worth $9; 500 yards heavy wide blaok silk rich luatre, 3a. 6d , worth 8a. ; 750 yards black silks, very heavy. 6s.. worth 10a a yard; 625 yards superfine black ailks, very wide, 7s,. worth lis.; 875 yard* Biscfaotf's superior make do . 8s. . worth 12 1 ; 52 5 yards Bisohoff's extra rich lustre und heavy, 36 inches wide, only 10s., worth $2. Ladies will tand on inspeotion that these tilks are 30 per cent cheaper than any ever before offered; also from auotiou. linen sheetings, table linens, pillow case linens, bleached shirtings and iheetin -a. emboaaed and tanbor dra peries. Ob". C BUKDETT A CO., 191 Grand atreet, corner of Mulberry. From auction.? great bargains at the Me tropolitan lace and embroidery store, 643 Broadway second door above Bleeckcr street. Kaoe dresaoi, 82; mus lin dresses, tS 60; breaktaat collars, 2a. ; raoe collars, 2 ladles' hemmed linen bandkerchiela, 2s , 2s. 6d. aid .'la. Also a large lot of Swiss balds, 2s. eaoh; 1 oase of embroidered skirts, 6s. each. MADDEN A STEWART. Great sale of auction goods ? wo lots black silk, superior quality; 200 do. French needle work; 176 do. window drapery: InO do. Chioa mattings; 125 do. de lainea ana lawns. all of the above goodie tre of a superior quality, and will be sold a great bar.ain. ANDREW Q. C^L BY, 57 Thl'd avenue. IN ORDER TO SUPPLY T1IE PRESSING DEMAND for houteieeping goods, at (his season ot the year, UBS DELL, PEIKSON A LAKE have made large addition* t? their immense stock of this olass oi goods, and will offer lot ?ale this w< ok ? 6.000 pieces linen sheeting, of every width and quality, 10, (MO do. cotton do. do. do. 10,000 de. linen and cotton cloth for pillow cases, do. 10,000 Marseilles quilts A counterpanes every sise A quality. 10, U00 pairs Whiting, Bath and other blankets, do. do. 16,000 pieoea Irish Qnen of every manufaeture imported W the United States. 1,000 toilet covers. 10 000 damask table cloths, every siie and quality. <,000 dosen damask napkins and doylies. 10,000 do do. diaper and huckabuck towel*. Alt*. A beautiful assortment of table and piano ooveis ot the Ik test design*. Also, a large at- ok of muslin and laoe drapery, Housekeepers and families commencing housekeeping will find thia stock of good* the cheapest ana most desirable la this city. 471 Broadway. EICH KIBBONS AT AUCTION.? 100 BOXES WILo BE ?old at Mr. ffH. TOPPING'S auction store, Broad atreet, en Friday nest, 11th May, at 11 o'clock A. M. TUB HUJI'AftT, ?\rETERAN CORPS OF 1812 -A SPECIAL MEETING V of the corps will be held on Friday eveuius, the 11th instant, attioclook, at the corner of Grand aud Elisabeth street*, on business ef importance. I'unotual attendance i* requested. By order. H. RAYMOND, Col. WILLIAM t'ATLOB, Adjt. INSTRUCTION*. A GENTLEMAN OF EDUCATION WISHES TO EN ter in an honorable family, as professor of the French language and literature, (dip'otna exhibited; in exchange fur a comtcrtable home; the bast reference givon and required; no objection to the country. Answer to A. C., Herald office. AH. WHEELER, TEACHER uT PENMANSHIP ? and bookkeeping, ha* removed to new snd eligible room*. 836 Broadway, corner of Thu teenth street. Orna mental writing eiecuted to order. Useful and higher branches of mathematics by an able teacher. A CARD -THE SUBSCRIBER WILL RECEIVE NEW J\ pupils daily for class or private instruction in the art of peomaaettp and bookkeeping OLIVER B. GoLDSMI'l'H 362 Broadway. ' From the Home Journal.? In every profession there is a recognised leading msn? one whoae pre-eminence is so de cided, (bat nobody oalls it in question. Among those who teach the art of writing, Oliver B. Goldsmith is Just that in diaputably pre-eminent person and recognised head of the protenion. Elocution.? ladies and gentlemen may have nn opportunity of J lining a select class, or reieive piivate instructions In elocution Irom an accomplished teacher, lerms made known at the acadera*. OLIVER B. GOLDSMITH, 3(32 Broadway. Spanish language. ? professor gorrin. teaoher of the above language, has removed to No. 134 bigbth street, first house eaet ot Broadway. THE FRENCH AND GERMAN LANGUAGES, AS RE quired for business and oenveraation, can be thorough ly learned, by applying at 483 Broadway, near Broome street, to the undersigned, favorably known for his eompetenoy and excellent method of teaching. E. TELLERING. ?HOUSES, KOOMS, &C., WANTED. HOE'S DOUBLE MEDIUM PRES3, (BARREL CYLIN der,) for good pamphlet and job work wanted; one very littl* worn preferred, tor which cash will be paid down. Ap ply to MAKQUAND, MOORE A CO., Job Printers, Sun Building*. WANTED-A SMALL HOUSE, IN A GENTEMj neighborhood, either in tbe city or oountry. Addrea* postpaid box 3,808, Poet Office, itating term*, location, Ao. WANTED-A THREE STORY HOUSE, IN A GOOD eondition, with all the modern improvement*, near Broadway, between Canal and Tenth atreet. Addres* E. C.. Broadway Post Office. \XT ANTED TO HIRE? A SMALL, NEAT FURNISHED TT house, by a respectable family, in tbe upper part of the oity, between Eighth and Thirtieth street*, in a desira "hie neighborhood Address, stating terms, Ao., M. C. H., box 3,577 Pe*t Office. "WANTED TO PURCHASE-TWO HOUSES, NOT ENG T T lUh basements, desirably located above Twelfth street and bstween the Second and Eighth avenues, containing all the modern improvements; and the price of eaoh not to ex ceed from twelve to sixteen thousand dollars. It I* not re quired that the houses shall be on the same blook or atreet, although if together the two so situated misht be preferred. To one furnished house there would be no objeo'ion. Those who are prepared to offer deolded bargains, will make appll cation by note or otherwise, to MORAS, STANjBURr A CO., commercial patent agents, 17 Bank Republic building, corner Wall street and Broadway. CLOTHING, <V<?. A LAROC QUANTITY OF CAST OFF CluTHINO A wanted. ? Gentlemen having left off wearing apparel te diepoaeof, In large or email lot?, will reeeive the very tiuhael price for tham, by applying to, or addreaeing THUS. D CONROY, ?!?1 Pearl (tre?t, between City Hall place aad Centre etreet. C' wanted' Quantity CLOTHING AND FURNITURE WANTED ? LADIES or gentlemen having any to ditpoae ol, can obtain a (au cash price far the fame by lendiaii for the aubicriber through tne ro?t Oflkoe or otberwiaa, at hi* reeldenoe. N. B ? La die* (attended to by Mra. a M. 3. OOHEN, ? llm atreek ./BENIN'S BAZAAR. ? BUT?' CI.OTHINO DEPART " J meat ?An important change naa bean made in thi> department. The undeielgned hat pnrchaaed from luelton A Co., (la*e Ellla k Iaelton.) their entire aaoortment ol boya' ?pring and aummcr clot hh>g, made up In the lataet Freneh etylai, and unri tailed la elegance and flnieh by the atoek of any limilar eetaMlehment la thle elty. Mr. laalton, whoee aklll ao o?utter gave anch eclat to the Ira of Ellla A I eel ton, amoag the faahionable famillee of thia raetropolia, will henceforward iirenlde over the boye' olothlag department o the Baxnar. wnere he will be happy to eee hte frieada and cuitomert. aad to anpply the earn* excellent flta that have hitherto given univeraafaatlatactlon. The difllantty of eb talng flint claee cuttera In the boya' department of the clothinr bueinean, la very great, and ai Mr. Iaeltoa confer edly atanJs a* the head of the artltta In that branib, hi i connection ?!th the Baxaur will ?ive it a new claim, to family patronage. In order to make rooa for the new **nor'm-ut, rhe prevent etovk of boya' clothing at the Raiaae will be sold under roet. It oomprlaea every variety of aprlag aad YOUTHS' AND CHILDBEN 8 CLOTHING. WoaiFS B. CLOtE, BAILEY A CO., No. 8 Park plane, oppodta ?h%Clty Ball, k*v? aow on hand toe bee I aeeorled ipriM ani^ rammer atoak and atylea te be found in the CnlMt ntataa, lad iottabW for all age* from three t? twenty yeav ?I at whaleeale. aad formatl* redaoad orioa* 1A1 NINTH STREF.T, THIRD BOOR EAST OF ?rl Broad* ay? Fmmehed rvoma in enltea or Mparate. Attn, back parlor and oxtenaion r?om on the Ant ftaor. ta : lot to a cetttl-iataa, with brenkfatt, if leinired. Alio, fur I >uh"1 ""ma at Wo. 6 College : lace. JjlMPJR* LINE FOR LIVERPOOL.? THE FAVORIIR *11 paeket ahln AMERICA, ( opt. Baratow, will poaltlvaly * - ... * ga tumtr apparel. (1ENIN, St. Nieholaa Hotel, SIS Broadway. v oa 3, in THE ANNIVERSARIES. AMERICAN SWEDEN BOROl AN SOCIETY. Ib< second anniversary of the American Swedenborg ian Printing and Publishing Society was held on Wednes day evening, in the Seventh Day Baptist church. Eleventh street. The effort* of tbla society daring the pact year, towards spieading the religious principles of Emanuel Swedenborg, throughout this country, have been very aucoeisful *aa will be seen from theafollowing * tat is tics, as shown (in the Secretary's and Treasurer's re ports: ? VOLVMES PvBI.ISHrD. "3. a: ? a; a; 2 ? S.8. 8 y ?. ? ? 5 5" o w" t? 5 - ft fr 2* tr. -5 s' : !!' i T,,u- i? rii? is M' a Divine I.ove and Divine ~ Wisdom 2 SfO 1.571 68 6 37 500 46 Divine Provideuce 2.l*JU 1,014 11 363 ? 1> Heaven aud Hell ?i.UU) 2,8M> 418 4t>4 290 2 1 rue Christian Keligion l.iKUt MH liU 4iX> ? Aroaaa Celestial, vol. 1. 1,000 3W 3y 2M 300 4 vol. 2 1,00(1 22* 272 197 300 2 " " vol. 3 500 Hi t<6 128 21)0 3 " " vol. 4. 5U0 70 99 127 2ii0 2 " " vol. 5. 600 3(1 138 26 300 ? Totsl 13,000 7,379 1,194 2,091 2/5(0 lo] The Treasurer reports tbat the receipts durng the past year have been 93,014, while the expenditure* for the same period amounted to $3,014. At 8 o'clock Samuel L Waldo, president of the society, took the chair, and the exercises of the evening com m*nceo with the cboir chauntlng a Hal a ta to y. Mr. Waldo then read iroin the Ho y Sci.piures the 62d chapter ot leiiah, whlob was followed by tlie congre gation joining him in the Lord's Prayer. The choir then sang the 185th selection. The people tbat walked in darkness Have seen a great light; They that dwell in tbe land of the shadow of death, Upon tlem hath the light abined. > or unto us a child is born, Unto us a son is liven. And th ergo vern meat shall be on bis shoulders? And his name shall be called Wonderful Councillor ! Clod the Mighty I The Rev. Mr. Barkkit then addressed the assemblage. He suid:? .About Bve year* ago a small number of per sons assembled in the parlor of tbeir worthy President, lor the purpose of devising means to spread abroad the true light* of the Gospel. It waa suggested that a society be established for tbe purpose of publishing the works ol tbe Emanuel Swedenborgians. The project at first met with many difficulties, but, like the lot of every great and good enterprlie? like gold, it stood the test, o' the fire. It spoke but little good of any cause, if all men thoueht gooa of it. *? Wos unto you," asith the Lord, "if all men think well of you.'' The society, by God's kindness, ha* steadily increased in strength, power rnd favor among tbe people. More than 13,( 00 volumes had been published by tbe society during tbe past year, at a cost of $2,t>&6. The sum of )1,&00 bad been expended in stereotype plates, which was three timet the amount expended last year ? thus showing that tbe elTorta of the society have not been in vain; tbat they have been rewarded by converts there waa no doubt; and he hoped it would steadily increase, until its religious principles would be spread all over the va<t country. True religion waa not found among tbe church goers of the present age, or in the Iialls of the legislature. All was in darkness. There was a grevt dearth of religious principles in our land, which would yet shake the very foundations of society to its centre. If religious principles were not properly appreciated, all other principle* would soon fall to the ground. There was reason to believe that a vast amount of infllellty lurked in the churches. It was true, m ist persons went to 'church, but they did not sincerely be lieve in the hoiy Scriptures that ought to guide them in all tbeir thonght* and action* There was, no doubt, a tendency to treat tbe Bible lightly ever * nee the refor mation. Another came to which may be attributed the lack of faith in divinity is tbe number of religious sects tbat have, from time to time sprang up, and the nun qer of ccmmentarles made upsn the Bible by the clergy of thess sects. They looked upon the Bible as upon any other book, and interpreted its meaning juit as the fancy dictated. The speaker condemned the many religious sects tbat have of late spiang up. The spiritualists were among those who were most to be dreaded; for they in their ignorance did not aet for themselves, but did just as the spirits (wbethtr good or evil) told them to perform. How much then was the faith of their society needed in such fearful times ! Every volume issued by the Sweden borgian rociety was a living missionary, preaching peace aDd glad tidings to every house where it is permitted to enter. In conclusion, tbe speaker enjoined all, both rich and poor, to join them in the good enterprise, and with the help of tbe Lord, on the return of their anniversary two years from this date, myriads of asgeU would re joice for tbe good work that had been done, and ioln with those on earth in singing praise* to Him who is the ruler of all things. At the close of Mr Barrett's remarks, the choir sang tbe two hurdreth selection:? Tbe wilderness and the barren place bhall be glad for them. And the desert shall rejoice And blossom as the rose. The Rev. Mr Prbsbick, fr-m England, was then In troduoed to the meeting, which he addressed at some length upon the suscess that attended the labors of the ^wedenborgisn Society in Manchester and elsewhere. Fiom what be ban observed, be bad no doubt of the ulti mate wide spreading of the faith preached by Emanuel Pwedenborg, whose writings were the only unsectarian text books tbat religion is blest with. The following resolution was adopted at the close of tbe last speaker's remark i: ? Reiolved, That this meeting retard the establishment of a new church free reading room in this olty, as an objeot of very grest importance and usefulness, and one eminently worthy of the support ol new ehurohmen throughout the eonntry. The doxology was then sung, and the meeting ad journed. AMEBIC AW BIBLE 80CIETY. The thirty ninth anniversary of the American Bible Society was held yesterday morning in the Broadway Tabernacle. The building was crowded; the majority of the audience, as usual, consisted of ladies. In fact, if we might judge from the composition of the various re ligious anniveisariea which have beea held during this and previous years, it would appear toat the ladle* have a monopoly of religious feeling. As yesterday was the first favorable day they had since the anniversaries com menced, they took advantage of it. The meeting was called to order by the President, Bon. Thkodorx FiKURaHrTSEM, who made a brief and appro priate address. He gave a short sketch of the past his tory of the society, and its present condition, and spoke ol the hopeful prosperity with which it entered upon the ? work of the present year. Be alluded to the large as semblies which attended at these anniversaries as indica tive of a deep religions feeling in the community and as an encouragement for the prosecution of the work in which the society is engaged. There might be fuars In the minds of the timid, the weak might waver, and the de spondent see no hope in the future; bat whi'e there were such proofs, he had no apprehensions about the succsss of the work. It was the work of the Lord, and it must succeed. It was gratifying to all Irue Christians to know that over seven hunared thousand copies of the Bible have been distributed to those who were in need of the word of God, since the last meeting. Was not this fact full of hope; and did it not prove the importance of the society as an agent in the promulgation of Chris tian pr.m iples' Let us, said the speaker in conclusion, continue with unabated seal to prosecute the missitn in which we are employed, and wntch ccnaerns the eternal lntereits of thousands of the human race. The Treasurer's and Managers' reports for the past ?ear ware read by Henry Fisher, Esq. and Rev. Dr. Brig am. The following la an abstract of both reports:? One nsw Manner, Schnreman Halsted, Esq., has been elected to All a vacansy. Mr. Caleb T. Rows bai been ap pointed General Agent, in plaoe of Joteph Hyde, Csq., re fined. Sixty tight new auxiliaries have been recognised. Ninety-two Life Directors and 1,47a ll'e members have bean added. Tbe receipts o< the 3 ear amount to SS4A.S11 if? much less than those of the previous year. The number ef Bibles printed during tbe J ear amount to 274 400, and of Testaments 62?, (WO; making a total of 901.400. Tbe nnmber cf volumes ismed Is 74 Tbe nnmber Issued sines the organisation el the eeoiety Is 10, 683,047. Grants of Biblee and Testes eats have been made, ae in former years, to aug iliarv societies, to other benevolent institutions, and to In dividuate for gratuitous distribution. The nnmber of agents at present employed in the domeetio Held is thlrty-flve, in eluding two on tbe I'scMc coast. Darin* the year a new German octave Bible, also a Testament and psalms, have been published from aa approved editicn ol Kaasteia. A Spanish New Tee am*nt, from the Greek; also, a Welsh and English Testament, in patalltl columns, and an Kaglish oc tavo small pica Bible, without references. An imperial quarto Bible, detlgaed to be the standard book of tbe eoole ty, Is aow in press, and will be ready ter delivery in a few months. A royal octave Bible, with references, is also in course of manufacture. A Portuguese New Testament, translated from the Greek, is ordered to be printed; also a new dlamoad reference Bible. A new oatalogue of booke in the library is ptepared, and is about to be issued 1 he remittaaets abroad, tbe past year, have Seen much less than usual, owing to the diminished receipts, and tbe grtat demands for making new hooks, and other home pur poses. It is tbe design of the Board to make further remit tances early the romlar y<ar. Hut while tbe payments of money for the rrinttng the Seriptuies in forelga countries have teen lets than usual, the expenditure Tor making new books at home, and in foreign agancies, has been grester. Oae agent, Rev. Mr. Righter, baa been aent to Turkey aad Syria; another, the Rev. Mr. Montialvatge, to Venexae'Jt, S. A , and get. Mr. FUtcher to Brasil. At the conclusion of tbe foregoing report. Rev. Dr. UrtXAT ofleren and spoke to the following resolution:? Reeolvrd, That the report, aa abstract ef which has been r*ad, be printed and circulated under the direction of tbe Hoard of Managers. The reverend gentleman gave an account of a theo logies! discussion wbicb ho bad with a Catholic clsrgy man, and then proceeded to speak of the blessings which the Bible conferred upon all by whom it was read. It gave freedom to the m na of man, and this, he said, was the reaecn why the Catholic Church refused to allow iu members to read it. It knew well that If it once made such a concession, its power and influence would soon be overthrown It feaied the Bisle as its greatest enemy, and kept the mind of the Catholli oommunlty in a state ef ignorance ind darkness, by withholding from them the truths which it caateined, and without whioh there could he no true liberty. It we*, he said, agratifjing fait that between ten and twelve mil'.lon copies of the Bible t,a4 been circulated ia this country since the wetety w as established. But this waa not ill ? the society should not rent in its labors, while there are ao many in our favore I i?nd who were without th? Scriptures Much had been accomplished, but there was atiil much to be done. All wbo bad a true lore o: man should Lead their co-opera tu n to the society, and anaiat it m the ciicuUtion of the word of God. R*t. lYofeator Havx*, of the Michigan University, presented the next resolution, an folio ? *. ? Resolved, That the more we study the Bible, and ?l.ser?o its adaptation to all the various developemeats of human Society, to teal, to strengthen and to psriect, the m?rt> pro foufcdlv are we convinced that it l?, like its Mtker, inex haustible in its resources, and is, and ever will be, the grand preiervative p wer of al< that i> good among men. Ptufesacr Havsx spoke io reference to the circulation of the Bible a* a work wh ch should enlist the timpi thiee of every men who believed in the saving truth* of Christianity It might be regarded an the foundation of c.vil and religious libtrty? aa the promoter of i tublie education, and all the temporal blessings which ws en joy. Bnt it was not these reasons alone which command ed it 1o ua; it was because in it only is to be found the words of eternal life. This was the principal reason why those wbo believed in it ehould circulate it among those wbo were ignorant of lta glorious and soulsavmg truths. Be did not believe in sny philosophy outside of It, for tliey were human ; wbue that which it taught came from Goi. There could be no virtue without it, no morality tbat is not founded upon its precepts; and philanthropy that was not actuated by its spirit could not exist. Without it the world would fink into its original barba rism and idol worship. There might be, it waa true, a civilization without it. but it would be a miterial civili zation ? without a soul without virtue, without those refining and moral influence* which are the offspring only ot the Bible The next apeaker was the K?v Dr. Black, of Pittiburg, Pa., wbo offered tbe following resolution:? Resolved Tbat the ohjeotion ursed by some against the free use ot the Scriptures, on the ground thit they are hard to he understood, is olearly without oundatlon, derogatory to tbe character of their divine Author, aud perilous to the souls of m*n, aud ought, at this day, to be everywhere abo lished. Tbe reverend gentleman spoke of the objections which ban been urged against the reading of tbe Bible; hut they came from a church which, attar aa agony ana a struggle ot tigbteen centuries, at laat produced the doc trite of the --Immaculate Conception." Wby should the objections of such a church have any influence, when it waa np*d for the purpose of imperilling the souls of man, by withholding from them the right of pri vate j ' /ment and to* trutha of the Bioler Rev. six Thompson spoke to tbe following resolution:? Resolved. Tbat in view of the prevailing ignorance, degra' daiion, superstition, and fanaticism of the land* ot the Bible tbe relation of those lands to the oomnmoiatiia of Christ's kingdom upon ear'h, and the present sspect of Divine Pro vidence toward their populations, we hail with thanksgiving tbe translation of tbe Word of God into the Arabic tongue, which promises to restore that Word in ifs pmity to the re gions where it wss first proclaimed, and which still witness tor its facts and its prophecies. Mr T. gave an account ot the condition of the East, and particularly of the Ho'y land ; and showed the ne cefaity for the distribution of tbe Bible in that quarter. The society waa doing much for this end in tbe transla tion of it into the Arabic tongue, and he believed that it would attll continue its labors until they had brought tbe whole of Asia back to the truths which the Bible alone contained. The following resolution was presented and spoken to by Rev. W. Hallow ay of Brooklyn: ? Resolved, Tbat the precepts, the examples, and the whole spirit ot the Bible, s* we. I as tbe numerous translations now nude, and the favoring coudition of the woild for tlie recep tion of this book, summon those wbo possess it to enlarged effort' ?nd more fervent prayer frr its early diffuiiou among all reople. Tbe resolution was secondtd by Rev. Dr. Tyxq, who read letters from Bon. Robt. C Winthiop, of Maaa , and the Bon. B. W. Billiard, of Alabama, regretting their inability to be present, in conaequeuce of the press of other buaineas requiring all their time and attention at bome. The rev. gentleman then proceeded to apeak of tbe miaeion of tbe United State a aa a Bible distributing country, and the obligations which rested npon all it* citizens to lend their luaiatanoe to the promulgation of lta sacred truths. At the conclusion of Rev. Dr. Tyng'a remarks bene diction waa pronounced, and the meeting adjourned. AMERICAN ANTI-SLAVERY SOCIETY. THE ABOLITIONISTS IN CHrRCH? DISCUSSION ON THK PROPOSITION OF A NORTHERN OONVKNTION. The second day 'a session of the twenty- second anni versary of the American Anti-Slaver y Society was held yesteTdsy morning in the Freewill Baptist Chnrch, Sul livan street, the attendance was very thin, there not being probably more than two hundred persons present, which might be thus d Tided: ? White ladies, ltO; color td do., 60; white n>en, 30; black do., 10. The meeting was opeied bj a prater by Rev. Mr. Griswold, of Con necticut; aft?r which the meeting was addressed by W Lloyd Garkwox, who went on to demonstrate that the Usueof the Anti-Slavery Society was the same as that of the Freewill Baptist church and other religious de mlnatione? namely, that no slaveholder or advo cate of slavery should be allowed to be a member of the Christian church; and that, therefore, If the firmer deserved the name of infidel, the members of the Chnrch which admits him no leA merit the sane epithet. Mr. 6. suggested in conclusion, that as several speeches were to be delivered, it would be well for the speakers to be brief and pithy. (Approbation.) He exhibited a memorial, which was rather too long to be read, received from Scotland, on the sabjeot of slavery, which memorial bad several thousand signa tures. Mr. McKimma submitted a motion that the meeting of to day be public, and that or to morrow be a private meeting or the members of the society. The motion was agreed to On motion, the Cbair appointed the following commit tee of Bine to nominate officers: ? Edmund Quincy, 8. 0. Griiwold, James Barnaby, Robert Burns. A. T. Foss, H C. Howello, Susan B. Ant lion v. James Mott, I.ydia Hott. Upon motion, the following persona were appointed a Business Committee: ? W. H. Topo, Win. L Garrison, Chas T. Rennet, Wendell Phillips, Rebecca Plnmiey, Abby Kelly Foster. Oliver Johnson, Win. H. Brown, Mr. Garrison, from the Business Committee, submit ted the following resolutions:? Resolved, Tbat the following religions organizations, vis:? The American Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions, the American Home Mission Society, the American Bible Soeiety, the American Bible Uni?n, the American Tract So ciety, the American Sunday Scuool Union, the Amerioan and Foreign Christian Union, tbe American and Foreign B He Society, the American Baptist Publication Society, the American Baptist Heme Mission Society, the Presbyte rian Board et Foreign Missions, the Missionary Socittlesof the Protestant Metbodist, the Ipiaoopal Metbodist and Mo ravian bodies, respectively, being in league and fellowihlp with the slaveholders of tbe Sonth, utterly dumb in regard to the slave system, and inflexibly hostile to tbe anti-slave ry movement, are not only wholly undeserving of any peou marv aid or pnbllo countenance at tbe North, but oannot be supported without conniving at all the wrongs and outrages by which chattel slavsry is eharaeteiised; and. therefore, ought to be instantly abandoned by every one claiming te be the friend of liberty and a disciple of Christ the Redeemer. Resolved. Tbat the attempt of tee New York Intlepmdent , and other religions journal*, to shield the American Board of Foreign Missions from anti-slavery condemnation, and to represent it as occupying a soand petition in regard to tbe enslaved millions in our land, hecaute or its action at Hart ford respecting certain laws in the Cbootaw nation, pertain ing to tbe instruction of slaves and free colored persons in mission schools? is marked by fraud, Jesuitism, and the en prcmacy of sectarian eicluslvensss over the Instincts of hu manity. Resolved, That in the appointment of tbe Rev Dr. Mshe mish Adams of Boston, during the present week. In this city, as a member of tbe Executive and Publishing Com mittee of tbe Americaa Traot Society notwithstanding tbs publication ot bis lntsmous l<oek, entitled "A Southslde Vie* ot blavery," wherein he ridicules the allexed suffer ings snd degradation of tbe slave*, represents their condl tlon as almost an enviable one, and proclaims a state ot slavery to be sisnally preventive ot paoperism, crime, mob oeracy and popular delusions, and highly promotive ot piety and Its kindred virtues? tbat society Indicates a depth ot depravity, and a hardihood of aspect, whiob no language is adequate to describe. One or two other resolutions proposing the disruption of tbe Inion aid the formation ot a Northern confede racy, were also real; but thoy have been heretofore published, having been propoeed at an abolition meeting in Boston a few weeks ago. Mr. Hknry C. Wrhjht inti aated that the reeolntlon jnst read had taken the wind out of his sails. He had prepared some resolutions, bnt he found that tbe senti ments of tbem were comprised In those submitted. Still, his argument was contain* d in those reeolutions, and so be wonld read them : ? Wbereas, the government of tbe United States Is composed in psrt or slaveholders; and whereas, said government ex tends tbe same rights, privtlegss and protection to slave holders which It extends to aon slaveholders, thas ignoring tbe disruption between slavery and liberty, between Jnstioe and injustice; and whereas, it tarns mau into ohattels and puts him oa trial before its tribuaals on the issue- is a slave a msa or a beast? and whereas, according to the terms 0( the compact, at these have ever been understood by its au thorised expounders, elavery aad liberty have aa ennM poli tical right to be represented la all departmeats of the ge vernmsnt, aad that slaveholders have as good a political right to obtala the control of tbe government and wield It to the support and perpetuity of slavery, ae non slaveholders have to gst control of It aad wield it in favor of liberty; therefore. Resolved, Tbat a government thus constructed aad admi nistered can never be ased as means to abeltsh slavsry, er snstaia and perpetuate liberty. Resolved. Ihat tht t'ri" l<n Wlvtome to firm a Northern confederacy, in wbt. ' ? m ??. . it now be held aa a slave, or put on tnal bef. re >? r '.irjat os the ls>ae whether be 'be s run or a beast, am: In ?< hicli sleeeho'dsrs shall he>agarded and treated as highway rifbbers, murderers, aad other feloas sre regarded and treated. Mr. Waioirr proceeded to draw comparisons between sheep stealers, highway robber* muroerers, felons awl n an stealers, and thought tbat asscciatlon with one was as bad as association with tbe other. It Is con temptible (be said) for honest men to eit down In the Senate snd House of Representatives ; and laws mad* by such a sot ot rascals should be trodden under foot. (Ap plause ) But man stealers receive aa much rights and privileges in this country ss honest men receive. The only place wtere the friends of liberty ana the friends of elavery ought to meet. 1s the Held of action snd of blood. Those who sit in Congress are part and paroel of tho man stealing confederacy . and honest men snould tu^n their bseks, at once and forever, on this unjust and Iniquitous Union. L>r Snoimjiukh. Viee I'reiident of the Knnsa* Etiigra tlon Society of New York, next took the floor He said' | he hsd never been a< le to aet with this ? tbe Garnsontan ? section of the antl slavery party, but still he would have <*ote everything in his power to help it along. Ihelr leading principle was dissolution of the ("man, hut that piopvsition was hitherto Intangible and indefinite.

For once, however, the/ ha.l a proposition now before ttunto build up an institution in J.eu of that which they would paU down Thin is a qu ration practical iu therefore, for the first lime be could oo operate with the GsrriAuni&n*. He proceeded to oppose the resolution referring to the Nortnem confederacy: ai d in tfae co ur km of bis argument nuurud that while ^ortbern men in Wohisgit.n and the South were untrue we re *ac?n r o pti b le? corrupted, Southern men Mr. BrBLHCH (in<'iKnantlj )_ Slaveholders are easily aUre trade aud baT" ?iy*,>WO)Oge o( Interest in the \ N0l,c,<iwj? They are incorruptible, while the northern men muik lii.e a s*t of poltroons . 7 ?? >ou lhlot thai if the interest w?. f tb# South, ao that toe klarehol ivr I n*7iT D0.l|,,rtMl1 whatever in holding slave*, that b would tbtn be the self aacrticiug man for the sake of I the principle of slavery? ( Applause.) can 1 w!u "*> ttj,? ? the beet am war I can give? that m me of the men of the ioath, who have not a single c!oJlar invented in slave*, and ?b? nev.r L"ver ?<,nc*t<w- as tn-y are, .a the belief of the Calhoun school, that slaver; is ml right aod a Cod given institution? are among fie moat arient, sincere unfl ncliing ?ud'aiteia of hUverr. ' Mr*. Ro*k? lhey may expect to bare some. , ? , ""P**?"". I i. peak of persons who have not a collar invented >n slavery, and never expect to have. Mrs. Ahb\ Kklly fc'osTtH ? I would inquire whether the white people of the South? the uon Uveholding white population of the South? are not the property in a ?L "I* slaveholders/ ? whether the 9 200,000 i.roo of property doea not cstotrol, not only the action of the slaveholders, but ti e conduct of the non slaveholders.'? whether the non .laveholders are not completely subservient, from the very nature of the institution, to tut slaveholders? Mr. Snoduraw acknowledged that to a very great ex tent this watt so; but stated that the people of the free 8 ates who have gone down South are much wane, and place more barriers in the way of progress, than the ? outherD people themselves. He appealed to the Presf dent to protect h<m from further Interruptions. In an !I'^? ?"Motions oi Mr. Garrison, Mr 8. asked whether did he think tbev would have slavery or free sr&ss&s."" J "? ???? ? ?7. lir. GAKJUboM ? Freedom, of course. *r. ?m not to sure of that Mr. 9 con tinued bis remans in reUtiou to the paltrooaery of Northern men lU-Ksnsas. 1 7 or The following persons were appointed the Finance Com mittee -Abby keliy Foster, Susan U. Anthony, Aaron Vi ??' Ro?'*na Johmon, anoe Ruggies. sn^k.?"*.?0^ U?k,th* floor * '??pond to the last speaker. He bad not intended to joiu ia this oebate. ahnim ''?"J1 ?inY"*'' thou?h be came here as an abolitionist, still he was opposed to the Northern confe deracy proposition. He agreed with the remarks which hie friend Garrison made yesterday, that if the Union could not be preserved without a sacriflce of principle aad conscience, then indeed they had but one course to adept He was aot of opinion that that waa so. The argument of Mr. Wright proves too much, for it proves that while we are builcing up onr Northern confederacy, we can have no connection with slavery men. Now ha .greed with the last speaker in bis sSntlmentsabout Northern ajd Southern pro slavery men. The Northern pro slavery men wtre worse than the Soutlierters Ihe argument ol his friend Wngot wa, an argument sgaiust all civil government. In the first place we would 7e~ j? c*rry ^ut his idea ? to colonize all pro slavery men, all rumsellers, and ail dishonest men: and then rl** v? \ JVIi no "tetl c'vii government at all. (Laughter.) Civil government consists in the entire community, honest or dishonest, Mr. Foktkr asked whether he believed it right to enter into a compact with evil doers, even for the purpose of baying civil government y p Mr. Goodkll ? l"hat uuestion ia based on misappre hension. In my idea or civil government, I believe that every man is a member of civil government, whether he will or not. Mr. Garrison.? And every woman too? Sir. Goodell Ye?. Mr Foster.? Then Mr. Garrison is a government man9 Mr. Gooi eli^-1 suppose he ia; I hope so. ( Laughter ) Mr. G. proceeded to give his idea of civil government. He Hcoffed at the Know Nothing idea of excluding for eign?rs living in the nation. Mr. Garrison? Ana excluding women ? (Langb ter?D*Ll^^ **' M(1 *xc'U(lln8 women, too. Mr Pbilijps rose to a question of order? that the question of civil government was not before the meet n"tnb*r T''he? the speaker to go on, an! to tell the meeung wnetber he recognized any distinction between civil society and civil government Mr. Phillips desired the preceding speaker if he wished to have civil socitty and civil government die cursed, to hire a hell for the purpo?e. (Applause ) ill continued hia rem ark h denying 6he pro position that civil government was a mere compact He would not, however, bore the convention by jroin* into a l?^fonrSfU^BD|V , H" tDought, however, that the const i tution of the Untied States was almost completely in favor of liberty-tbe Fugitive 81a ve law being swept away, and the clause aa to the three Bfths repiessnta tion, all the rest was in favor of liberty. Mr. Garrison? What about the clanse to suppress do mestic insurrections!' U *U * bu?bear in ???? North <rn mind. (laughter) Mr. Kostto suggMted that the words of the clause were that the United States should protect each of the I States sgainst domestic violence. Mr. Gogdell? I thank brother Foster; and now that I recollect that when Geriitt Smith was nominated for the Presidency, he said in bis pamphlet, in reference to clause, that domestic violence meant domestio sla rtTJ; ??'l that the clause gave the government power to put it down. (Laughter.) He proceeded to argue that there were no laws in any of the slave States authorizing slavery: but that slave property was held like any other property, by common law right. Mr. Fostxk again intimated that the descusslon was not in order, snd went on himself to make a speech on bis own hook. A Colore!) Bkudher ? (Mr. Remind) rose to a point of order, which was that the retolutions offered, permitted tie wnlest latitude in this debate, and that brother Fos n r W\r,Ut,?f.0rder- j P1*'1"*1*** point waa the dissolu tion of the Union, and be hoped to hear all light thrown upon It (Hear, bear an1 applause ) The CnAiR supported the point of order, and Mr. Goodell was directed to proceed. Mr. Gooiikll continued to argue and cite cases to show that slavery only existed by municiptl law. Mrs. Rose asked bow be would disposo of the distinc tion made in the constitution, between white men and black men. It says precisely all white citizens. Mr. Goodeil? Oh, no ? you are mistaken. I hare got the constitution in my pocket, and It does not say so. (Laugi ter ) Mr I. Rosk.- There Is another point? the provision made for three filtbs vote of the Slave states. Mr. Goodell ? It is not so. It does not read so. I know that is the common impression; but what I am at Is that very tbing-to correct this false impression. There is nothing in the constitution about slaves or oo loted persons. Frederick Douglas is eligible for a seat In the Congress of the United States, aad to the Presidency ?r the I nited 8tates; and so is my friend in the corner? Bemond. (Apuause.) The President can nominate a sWof! State Po,t,n**t*"hlP' or ?*?" to the Secretary Mr. Garrison? I am sure Mr. Goodell does not want to trifle with the audience. Mr. GooniLis? Certainly not. Mr. Garbukw ? Ihe question is not as to the legality of slavery. We do not ask whether there is any pos' t je law for sUvery in the South. It Is not that ques ? n? ihtt*' wi,1 / tb'r*fo1*- 14 '? not worth while to ar gne that ^ hat I put to you as an honest, truthful ?"" " d? JO" to deny that when the const! . 8UtM V " "? intended smJ - ?^??holders as such should represent three nitbfl of their ^)ave population ? Mr, Goomll? Have we evidenoe that they did mean sny sucb thing'' (laughter ) Mr Garrison? what do you believe on this subject? Mr. Goodell ? I am about to sbow you. When you prove the illegality oi slavery you do more than you think. 1 4. Mr" y?u us your veraion of the three fifths clause? (Laughter.) Mr Goopkll ? Ob. yes Those who were not considered freemen, snd bad no right to vote, were in the old Saxon ideas ''aliens;" and It is a rule of legal interpretation tj^t this clause applied to all persons who were not en titled to vote? aliens, &c. He went om to refer to clauses of the constitution which were absolutely on pored to slavery. 3 p Mr. C. C Bcrlmoh next obtained the floor, and com pered the argement jf the last sneaker to the plea of the counsel in the historic ense of the borrowed kettle to wit? that the kettle was sound when his client returned ! 1 U "roken when he received it; and thlr*1 , that be never bad it at all (laughter ) Mr Goodell admitted tbat there appeared to be dis crepancies in bia argument, but contends! that his meaning wss clear Mr. Prs leigh could only judge from words ? he could not go behind tbem. He wished to show here tbat they all agreed on the principles of disunionlsm. The coneti tnt'en did make a distinction between white and colored persons. W ben Mr B. had been speaking some heur or so. he was ?Dut off by Mr*. .Mwy Kkixy Foenru, who came in to report for tb?i I- m. nee Committee. The aomety, she Mid, wished lor ti.ooey for *pecf0c puipow* a? d for K*oerat purpo ?ea independent of tho ?gn in the treasury , which ia already a|]irf>pmte<l or pledged? on* of the>e specific purp<"?g eta to tend 1 1 ? i n * preacher* throughout )he country Tley wanted by thl* mean* to ext'wruiah and fnt to re?t Id Irdiaoa and the Weet. the Pet'ttaand looglaa'a, aa tbey bad pat down the Krerett* and Winibrop* in Maeeachueetta. She therefore proponed that a collection abould now be made in aid of their fund*. Mr*. Foeter and several other selective looking ladle*, nmo* f thirn an interesting looking joung bride, took ronnd bate and solicited contribution*. And Mr Burleigh, who had been *o cruelly ?hnt off hv Mr*. Foeter. re*umed bi* dl*eour*e and cottoned to inflict hi* view* on the meeting for another thiee-quar ter aof an hour. Mr Gtrrlaoo, at 3 o'clock P. M., mored a rerea* te 4 P. M. , but a* that did not meet favor, he proceeded to *peak in reply to the argument* of Me**ra. Goodell aod ?nodgraaa. STIKINO SKflflON. The anti-slavery people met again in the evening, at the *ame place. The attendance bad dwindled down to fcalf what it bad been in the morning. The rid Quaker g? ntleman who had dl*tinguiahed hiaaclf teste'day at tbo Metropolitan theatre, wa* pre teat ail be day, tra i ttrnizing with tbe reporters. A good many handsome young ladles were preeenf, who did notiraternine. The I 8*"! thing ioue w?? tho reading of a violrut Abolition I c< n>roiiD cation Irriu Mr. Jixeph Barker, of Whio, an Englishman. who bed i irmrrly (laurel aa ? M?tlK?tUt j preacher, aad now fluun-a a* a deiat and abolilioniat of the ncU jabid character An additional reaolution *?? reported, paying a tri bute to tbe memory of Cyrus M. Burleigb, lat* an active venter of the society tbe reconaideration of the resolution wm munml. Bar. &1ML. May. Jr , of Boston. m?ie a very sen-dole r*maik aa to the Inutility and abauriity of thin morn ing'* il'acunion. Ihe Buiiaeaa Committee reported an additional reso lution, to tbe effect that the New York ImL-pftui-nt having stigma tiled the abolitioniat Parker Pillabury, fer eome recent exposures of the pro slavery puaitioo of the Beard of Commihaionera for Foreign Ml* Moon, and having refused him ihe use of its column* for ?elf de fence, has thereto baiely sought to Injuie the reputi tioa of said P. P , and been guilty of detraction and fair eh nod Mr. p. Fos-tkk then got an opportunity of venting out an amouut of abxuroity, fanaticism, and ri-Hculou* non sense, tbe oUcbarging of which must have a beneficial eflest upon bis moral system lie denounced the govern ment aa the great Bastile of slavery. l)r. smith (colored man) replied to Mr Foster, and made the moat sensible, indeed t*e enly, speech which the mealing hail listened to throughout tbe day. He condemned disutuoniam. He intimated that Mr. Phillips had not spoken yesterday the exact truth, when ha aaid the society could not procure a cbarch hero to hold their anniveraary. Seme five or six churcbea would have ad mitted item Mrs. Ashy Kii.lv Fohtku aga n applied the screw for more funis, with what success we know not. Mr. Garrison. in tbe absence of Mr Pbithpe, explained what tbe latter meant In the remark alluded to. aaurohes of a convenient size, ami of high standing and repute ? not colored churches. They bad had Or. Cb&pin'a church last year, but it was now closed on tbem. Dr. ?nith inquired what -the Chairman meant by re putablt churches. Wat not Zion church reputabler ? (Good.) Tbe chairman appeared somewhat nonplussed by thia home question, but made an explanation of bis meaning. Mr W right hoped this peraoaal discutalon wosld cease ; If not, that Dr Smith should be put down. Mr. Yin Box Brown (another colored gentleman, who migrated northward In a box) made a long speeoh, in which be went in strong for the dissolution of ihe Union. Major Downing (of oyater celebrity) inquired of Mr. Brown bow he would treat tbe pro Blavery portion of the community. Mr. Brown would answer that The prejudice against tbe A'rican race rise* entirely from slavery. There is no such thing as prejudice against color; If there wm, why did gentlemen have their boots blacked, wheo they might more eerily have them whitewashed)' (Laughter.) Mr. Ired Douglass ("the black'1) next took the fioor and spoke in defence of tbe constitution and Union a^ainet the silly attacks made on it by previous white speakers. He completely swamped Mr. Philosopher Bur ltigli anil all the otber dliunionlst philosopher*. Mrs. Ekms-tink L. Rosk, seeing no opportunity of get ting the floor, bere ( 10 o'clock P. M.) made Mt conge (the old Qu acker gentleman being at the time fait asleep among the reporters). FrkdDocguass continued bis remark! in a manner but little pleasing to tbe audience. Mr. Bi rlsigh appealed to tbe Chair to call Fred to order. Mr GARRISON thought the society was too well aware of the relation between it. nnd the speaker was too well kt own to render any explanation necessary. Mr May reminded the society ot some very naughty thing? said and done by Fred againtt the leaders of tbe society. Mr. Fran*. in amwer to a question of Mr. Douglass, as to what fort of a government he would form, answer ed, a Northern confederacy in union with tbe slaves of the Bouth. Such a union was already formed. He ex pected soon to see a civil war in this country. Frkii Douglass intimated a doubt as to the manly bearing of non-resistants of this society in such u con tingency. [10:35 P. M.? Fred is still speaking? several ladies sleeping, and many quietly dropping out.] Tbe Chair intimated that it wai discourteous for an avowed enemy of their society to be intruding on their time at tbia late hour. Mr. Douglass d d not come to sue for peace, though be did think he was invited to reconciliation. He loon took hi* teat Bev. Mr. Wilson then took the floor, but aa there was little more fun in expectancy the reporters made their MMt 1 be organization of the society Is the same aa last year, with a few trifiiug exception*. NEW YORK INSTITUTION FOR THE BUND. The annual exhibition of the pupils of this institution ! was given yesterday afternoon, at the Tabernacle, Broadway. Tbe liouie was densely crowded .in every part ? the pupils occupying seats in the choir. On ac count of the lack of ihe usual accommodation* for re porters, we could obtain but partial glinspecs of what was going on, but the exhibition seemed to be credit able to the pupils and their teacher*. Annexed ia the progrinrme : ? Part First ?Introduction, bind; ohorna, "Daughters of Israel," Neuknnm; duet, piann, B- ethoven; examination in geography; aolo "From the Alpa,'' Proch; Alpine Quick Step, hand; solo, p'ano, Valae Brilliant. o-aten; reading ia raited letters; chorus, "Nlgl t's Shades no Longer," Boi tini. S>>:cond Part.? Grand March, hand; semi-chorus by the children. "Before all Lands in Bast or Weit," L. Mason; examination in hiatory; Glendon Polka, hand; aolo. piano, "Le Dili?," Beethoven; aolo, ' The Skylark," Benedict; examinations in arithmetic; dnet, piano. "O Cara Memo ria," F. Hnnter; solo and ehorui, ''How Lovely ii /.Ion," Q F. Rcot; Cornet Halts band. Ipecimena of willow and pap?r box work, door mats, mat tmaea farcy knitting and bead work, exocuted by ihe pu pili, will he exhibited. The exh bition was under the direction of Mr. Cooper, Superintendent of the Institution. The muaic, both vo cal and instrumental, was vary well executed, and tome original compositions in prose and verse presented by tbe pupiu were above tbe average order of merit. AMERICAN TEMPERANCE UNION The nineteenth anniversary of the American Tempe rance I'nion wm held l&at evening in the Broadway Ta bernacle. To say that the building wm crowded would fail to give a correct idea of its condltiou ? every avail able loot of atanding room even wm occupied, and the very entrances were filled with persona. The Rev. Dr. Syng, the lion of the evening, pieeided, assisted by a number of letter Ughta. The exercises weie opened with prayer by Rev. Mr. Squires; after which the following abstract of the annual report was read by Dr. Marsh, Corresponding Secietary : ? The report commenced with the inquiry, shall a aatiin be boru in a dayf Not. it replied nnder th? operation of say natural or aeltUu principle All the old nations of the earth were atruogers to moral reform. But, under the beievoleat influence ol Christianity, debasing customs sre renounced, avarits is checked, thrones of iniquity established by law are overturned, and nations suddenly rise, like ludividuala, le tbe noblest aspirations and the enjoyment of the riobsei blessings. Tout ) ears have not elapsed unee the State of Maine commenced a revolution wbiob should banish drank - ennetr, idleness, waste, domestic contention, want, crime, and make all things new It was a reform equ&llT demand ed in every 8' ste; the movement r-ached the publio heart, and now twelve States. Maaaachuaetta, Rhode Inland, Ver mont, Connecticut, New York, Pennsylvania, Delaware, lihio. Inditt a, Illinois, Michigan, and lows, embracing mil lions of freemen, have followed in hor wake, bursting the ohsina in which the) were bound, in s dsy. The report de tails tbe Instructive sad marvellous prnceaa in each iJtata; the operations and results or tbe 1'rohihltory law; the ob structions Ibrown iuita psth; tbv increased attaohmstt to itof th < people; its complete rsmedy, so far aa it prevails, forintemperance aae numerous kindred evils; its rescue or the Sabbath under an elAoient magistracy; the, at first, ap palling, but finally futile objections; the interest with which It ia viewed by distant nations, and tbe effort low required tor the eradication of Intemperance, that it may become the law ot the civilised world. Tbe publications, periodicals, tracts, and agencies of tbe society, have heea much as in former years. Donations fr?m friends of tbs cause, in the >ear ending 1st of May, have amounted to S2.3A0 HU. State aoeleties, auxiliary and other organisations in tht past year, have, for their zeal, merited the highest commendations. The journal of the Union la new in its nineteenth year. Irtm its ? ommencement, in 1S37, it has been conducted by Dr. Marsh, the Corresponding Secretary. A motion wm made and adopted that the foregoing re port be printed and extensively circulated An antnem wm son; by tbe labernaoie choir, atter which K?v. Mr. CooMBf. of Philadelphia, offered and tpoke to the follow ing resolution : ? Resolved, That the great extension of the prohibi'ory principle in lieu of license laws, and it a adoption, under va nous forma, by thirteen States, embracing more than twelve millioaa ot people, ia a subject ot great oongrstulstien . end, as it is the work of the people for the protection of selves and their children, there it reason to belis re u will both be sustained aad become tbe law of tbe civilised world. Ihe reverend gentleman said he wm present as the tepreaentative of Pennsylvania, being the chairman of the Central Committee of the temperance cause In that State. He confessed they were -omewhat behind New York In this reform: but they would toon overtake her, and were determined 'that she snonld not always take the lead. It was gratifying to htm to be able to tay that tke history of the U mperatce movement in I'ennayl vania wax not only hopeful, but It exhibited her in a proud position of supremacy They had not a t nil pro hibitory law, but lie bad no doabt tL at It would soon be pssstd. Thst which they had adopted, however, was nearly equal to a complete pro hi bitioo, ssd they had procured the entire execu tion of 'lie Sunday Liquor law He concluded by ex pressing tbe belief that, if the liquor dealer* outraged the law their action would recoil upon their own heads and lead to a more vigorous execution of its provieiont Ihe following resolution wae offered by Mr. BVUIMM, and sccteded in a few brief remarks by Hon. G. W. arm ujro &f I'oughktepeie: ? Resolved. Tbst under tbs strongly expressed opinion of Us people si>d their Legislatures in favor of prohibitory liquor laws. we are not at all disquieted and dismayed by OLinlora and decisions drawn out by those who cry, ' By this craft we have nor wealth.'' Our appeal from them all is to the reopie. who, in their sovsrsitaty, will not fail to tat* care of themselves, and overthrow svsry throne of ltd qnity established by law. The HaNelojah chorus, a sort of thanksgiving song u r the titumph of the Maine Liquor law, wa* sung by the choir, and then e%n?e Dr. Timo, wno commence i by allnr It g to a notice which he anid he bad seen in a morn ing J arer, that he bad to mace aa apology for errors he had recently coaniritted. In reference to this, he de sired te *a; that after nineteen years ?f lalx r he rejoiced in the evidence that the Atner.can Temperance I nien tad net labcred is vein, and while the original founders ?od friend* were papain* awar, the cum "ttll?c0?U "tf to be upheld. and to receive the support of Ml I who wee their conntry and their rice 1 read some time afa, continued the Rev Doctor, in ? Western p?per, of a KM who was tried in a court ?u Kentucky for aaeauU ?? battery, and whtn a certain witue.is was bromht up te d*?crite the way in which this man had turned nuether out ef hi* bouse. he eaid:-'\?ur He.CC . he t?du*4 i,;ni *n u.Vh it " ''loduc^ btfBL. *ata thfi cour*eei# - "hit mean** "1 ?? he took up a stick and b-?t him Jut " Now, I have only to say that our mode oMndu"ng ia sln.lar to that of the Kentucky mar. speaker related an anecdote of KM fv? * Wvndbam, which raised such a tumult l? ? titm Iron, one pond to another that ?be * JlPh* thought tbe world was coming to an end. ttw trogt ta cotrpaied totbe lquor dealer*, who were th.ir mi odoui cry because they were forced to abando pre.ent nefariou* traffic. He had b.ea reproached, ha aaid, by the.e men for meddling with matter outside the mini'try. and bad t*en charged with appearii* at a theatre, but he could tell them that ridicule wouM not drive him and his co worker! one hair ? breadth from their position. tie hud been re ported in such a manner a* to present him In a laal eroas li?ht before the pubbe: but it wm to htm a mat ter of Tery little cnnneijurnce what they did. They were engaged in a moil benevolent enterprise; they weie setting up in this laad a system which w?uld here after be known aa tbe American system, which should be xeen and leK by hquor dealer- of every shape ami size let theChaiimaB, said he, of ihe T?mmany Hall mee'ing or Captain French who undertake. ^to aay that I>r Tyng is the only one who undertake, th. caa.ee of tern per.nce among the there ix not a Popish one (leave Bubop Hugbe? to MUM that question with hitn)? let the J?e? course, cr measare the law by the magnitude of their fees ? we aball find when the $30.0<H) have gone i ln< the harmless feeing of these Uwyers, our cause will stand, and tbe men who support it com# out triumphant ia the contest. The Rev. gentlemen diacussad the question af the constitutionality of the l^iAibitoryUwonmwnl irrounfH. and came to the conclusion that it was pw feclly In accordance with the constitution. He desired ta know where weie the men that ought to be the in the movement, the tiirards and theLords, who, ia ? tend ef giving their paid opinions to the galiring their traffic in crime, shall come out on the high table land of voluntary and disinterested of the community. He also desired toknow where were ourGrinneUs, and Mmturns, and other princely mer chants, and why they did not come forward and Msiat hi tbe promotion of the temperance cause. Hettiea concluded by expressing bis determiaationtopareavere until tbe whole liquor traffic waa abolished through*** The doxology wa? chanted, and the meeting adjaurm ed about half past ten. AMERICAN HEBREW CHRISTIAN ASSOCIA TION. Quite a large audience assembled in the Norfolk street ehurch, near Rivington street, last night, to orgeat* a society to be known as the " American Hebrew Chris tian Association." Tills was to inaugurate an efTort that bas long been on the tapis. Rev. Mr. W. Galatwwus called to the chair, and Mr. Morris Franklin officiated as Secretary. Af tera prayer from Bev Mr. finlay, the iollowing waa read by the Secretary, as the call of tbe meeting*. Whereas Tber6 fxiiti in ih6 UnHod States WTWil hun dr" Tabf, r2? "table and InUllUant Chrl.tUa J.ws. uihM of whom reside in New York city and nlace. ous to it* ami whereas, it is the firm belief ot many of theae Christian' Jews, th*t the present sl*ns of the '|me> an rail upon Uem to abandon their now JJd bSai and orcunixe an association oonsUtinn of ?iuosre aaa loiij{ tri?d ooivsrt., bavin* fur its objeot the promotion of the spiritual interest of its member., tbe reliefpf those afthete I revhren who, for conf'S.iii* Christ, are .uffrrin* want an4 liiwtrAAtf- the stirrina: up of the dry bones of the house ot ?ir?l and the aM*slw of the Vbristian Cbureh to mora esreest^raver and incased effort for the salvation of "'"wh'ireas 'The annoal meeting and public testlmoay ot snuh a body ol witm-??e. to the Mo.flah.bip of Je.u., and iiiessttinK aside by them o'all the ..otarian formula of the present day^hnowing nothing ^,JSttt& sits, theii oommou Keaeimer, and eherUbin* love M au tnaa bear bis lmatte, by whatever name they may be oaH*d^ . wew* lead many or our Jewuh brethren to examine the religloa VfK .1?; rtreet between Rl-inaton and Stanton .treats, for the par pr^lv o^anlriM snc\ an association as will carry out th. piiooiplet expressed In the a?>o*e preamhle. Bev. John Mkawdkb waa the flrat speaker. He ?>M t must be the desire of all C^hrlatlan# to change, if fooai ble, their Jewish brelbrtn from the error The time baa now come when the converted Helireara rhould come together, meat ottener, and pour oat ' hearts to th. Father <lf aU. By ^ for the general good, ai>d would sies that now divide tbem. The latter portioa of n* speaker's remarks were in German. Mr. Morris Frawkuk, of Lnion troduced. He was disposed to feel gratiti^ at the mMt inir hafore bim rbe Bland of tbe times indicate tnai everything I. ,?ady for a Jewi.h Christlan A.so=ia?loa. It is ab.urd to Pay that because tbey have adopted ChrU tianity, they were therefore apostates. Thay were not enir raited branches, but were true lsraalitea, and cher ished the same faith that inspired Abraham, Jacob, and tbelr deacenOanta, the apostlei. There u nj reason why tbe Christian Jews should he dlaasaociAted one from another. Mr. Franklin depicted terms the sorrow and anguish a Jew unA'rV^* wishes to charge his faith. The traditions of tail i race, tha roorn of his fr ends and reUtives, tlie opposition an imcredulily even of Christian#, aw all against hjm^Yet, notwithstanding this, in the speaker's opinion, thera waa ?verv reason to believe that the Jews would come over to Christianity In great numbers. Tbe leading organs of that sect openly despise Babhlnlsm, and everything pre mises well for the future. A bymn was then sung after wblfta- _ Mr. G. K. lJci>KRKR made a speech la ( . read the names of many eminent men wh? convtrted Jews. They sLould not fear to come forward and iitai d oo tbe lord's aide. . _ . Rev Mr Harris was the next speaker Ha dldn^. consider the division of Christians ioto secU as at aU likely to interfere with the conversion of the Jewe . Tha Hebrews themselves ate dlvidad into h new school Talmudists and anti- ralmudista? thosewbe read in one version, and those who they all conflict, and when we ^ ^ ChnsUan eacte we after all and them to be one in ^rist J,, *rt,e lHi said tbe speaker, more Jews < twenty five years tben had been during the preoed.ag eighteen centuries. The speaker had no doubt but bai tbe Jewe would soon be converted. .nnnnh a At the conclusion of the Rer. constitution waa read, amended and a^ptel. The fat lowing gentlemen were then elected officera for the m SURev'jobn Meander. President. Bev. Mr. Weissell, Vice President. Morris Franklin and J K. Uderer, Hecretanea J. K. Lederer, Treasurer. The meeting then adjourned. ANNIVERSARIES TO BE HELD. PkidaT, Mat 11. New York City Anti-Hlavery Society, 7>i P. M. American Anti Slavery Society? Anniversary, (con tinued )? Freewill Baptist Church, Sullivaa street A met lean Board of Commissioners for Foreign Mb sions? Anniversary. 10 A. M. ; Broadway Tabernacle. Tcssdat, Mat 15. Twenty -second annivereary of the Naw York Magdalsa Society will be held at the Asylum, Eighty eighth stmt, between Fourth and Fifth avenues . Pcraonnl Intelligence. ARRIVALS. At the St. Nieholaa? Hon. Urn. Field, Albion. Dr B. Rlrbardaon, Boetoa; Col Gtorae II. Brown. Philadelphia; Major J. labor, Philadelphia; Contain Sltrr?ar?e. At the Motropolltaa? Boa. T. Batlar Rio*. Georgia; Tho mat 9m??. Boftoa . C. C Tolman. Portland; George Urn flit, I'rovldiitM, J. Pack, Boaton; J Hart Strother. *M (i (ton; George fliegler. Baltimore; George S. Jooee, W. T. Howard, W. H. Hold win. Boaton. At tbe Aator? Hob Mr. Mareh, Vermont: Hob. P P. Haler, Chicago; Captain W?rn?r. U S h.; J. Cuahing, Newbury port; John Lnlaaf, Kentucky. 11. Amei, Ciaeia natl. At tha Preaeott? J. Palmer. F.naland J. Heckerman, Bremen; O T. Jacobaoa. New York; F. Ilaaa, Bretaea; 8 Eagere, St. Lonia; Henry Brink. Baltimore From Richmond. Ac., in tba ?teamakip Jameatowa? A Fal aon. C Bin dell, J Blaadell. P Smith. J Pariah, lady, ebild and eerraat; Col Fort and lady, Mlaa M Donatio. Mlaa C Mnllar. Miaa M Sadler, Jameo H Liuatiag. Mra. Treadway, Tboa OtioIiuB, Tboa H Drew, S 1 one, M trmoa, A KaUht, Duncan Roblnaon, Wm A Triako. A Joht tton, A Rwi, Jeba Cummtnga. Dr Lew la Stein aad two eoaa, H Maaon and lady, H P Botcher aad lady. Mra Hillmaa. Mlae t Knapp Mra Drown. Miea Aaaa S Stott, Paraer John A Bate*, DSN. an 1 tenant; U W Kerr, li Morrell, Miaa M C Wiadaur, aad fifty aiae in tba atterage. I/EPABTtJMBS. For Liverpool, la tba ateamehip Africa, from Boaton ? Mra Greea aad aerraat, Mlaa Oraeaa, J T Burr, Q If Wartoa, Haary Tlmmtna, Samuel Maanrr, L W 1 appaa,'(baarar of daapatahea.) Chaa Marriam, and D C Archibald, or Bolton; A 1* Tappaa. and C C Shaekford. ot Lynn; Oeorge Q Cfcck er. of lanaton; K C Franklin aad Mra Mary Bailey, of Pro vilaace; Rot J Alias, of Bannor, Miaa ? Cook, af Coaae. *i cnt; R Arnold. Mra K Arnold, w C Pickeraiill and wife, Mr Youag. n Brarn, Mlaa Shore, Mr ILIrkpatrick. Mr Brueh, Mra Brnth. Mia* Hyalop. B Anger, F Maea.n, Mr Cop*, C F Kaatiar, F flackey, B Hear, C Amelia. wifa. daughter aoa. and aerraat; Mr AM>?M, A Itaymond, I' O Lappage. J llan dricka Cbarlaa Tukiaa Mr Bahcock. Mr f.angdoa, Ja* Thompaon. Mr 8?ott, Oco Burton, Mia M Uurl -n and Jefcfl drea, Allan A' lie Mr bawa. Mr Moateith, E Link and wifa. Mlaa A Boekat in, Carollae Keck.<tela, John Will'ann. J A Broaderaiaa, W m linuaet, F Stewart, anil J Jonea. of New Yovti R role, of ti?wego; S 1IM. C Tneek. wife aad ohlld. aad Henry Walton and wifa, of Pklladelphie: J?bn Mll??* and S D Da>, of Iadtaaa; L I raaer, of North Carolina, Mr Ward, of San Fraaciaoo. H Ujla, of Callfo^ nia; J Carriero, 0 Ilijotir l' B, 0 T ( aniero, F R I.eBala. aad P Martia, of New OrleaBi; _Mra Craoa ahie'ida, two children and nnraa, Miaa Napier, Mr* J Melaoa Jr. Mlaa F Dm lap, and J P K'a? : nf wifa. * Re* Prt>f Smith, wife and lonr children, J Priaa. aad 9 Ura, oi Toroato. Miaa Bodgma Mra Darldeoa, Mr (.edde. and wifa tod II Davidson, oi tw, W" ? OiUf wife child of lojtdoa l Mr OIHaaple. wife aa.l firo children and two nnroea efSsotland: !> Pi p*. J \ okea and Wlfo, R Ra^hweli and Mr Laurie of f.oauoa; Capl B M allack , wife Bnne aad child. ?f l l'rrf-?"!; Mr Wyna. ('apt War^ Uw ?BA?H I??aa and R Haifh, of Caaland; Joha Jaaoa, ifWalaa Jc.hn MrMirrlck, Dep Com Oan^ral Merarlaao. wifs and danghtrr "f Brltlak Army, Jac Dnnean Mair*e, M Yon ll" rkerwoiib. of fllaaaow; P l.awleaa, of Irolaad; J WaBiel Per-, y flaaaHa. of Matleo; H Faokli*. J Bni.. | g n pirr. cahnel lie, and T,a Vi ?-v ol Haaaaa. Or ? .. i Yewaa, wife aad aerraat, of Caka. Mr Daaaa, ?( Franc. Dr << Scbroader. of Hainlmra; W w latorkot, at Qeaaaany . 1 Jarrenand wifla, nf >?war? 164 fir Hall??* -T)r Cannlff, of N?w Tor*; ^ W W Tloww*. af P1liladeip?i?a MTm Miliar. M'aa Raar.a JT * Mllnr. Jawiaa S'aaford and wita. Mr Kanay, Oto Duna-iiaS, anl J nam* tea, ot Halltkt? 10. A