the following additional extracts:
Anna Dickenson Reviewed — lecture by Miss Emma Webb, at the Brooklyn Atheneum.
The Brooklyn (N. Y.) Athenœum was crowded onlast week with a very large and respectable audience, to hear an address by Miss Emma Webb in response to the recent lecture, entitled "Words for the Hour," some timeale abolitionist, at Cooper Institute, and at the Brooklyn Academy of Music.
Miss Webb is a lady, possessing in addition to many prepossessing characteristics of peedom of the negro was holier and nobler than the war of the revolution.
She (Miss Webb) thought when she read Miss Dickenson's lecture that instead of being entitleral McClellan as "the General who shall be nameless here and ever more." She (Miss Webb) asked her audience if General McClellan was nameless.
[Cries of "no, no."] e and a larger harvest of death has been reaped.
[Applause and cheers.]
Miss Webb concluded by reciting with great effect, flood's eloquent poem of "the Song o