Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 14, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 14, 1842 Page 1
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I TH Vol. ni.?No. 417.?Whole Ho. MN4. H I NEW LINK OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS. Tn ailfrvtn New York on the Ajtli and Liverpool uu the 13th nf cocA month. m ^ m. M m |M"" Nf.wx| Ship SHERIDAN. Ceptaie F. A. [)er>*, 2?ih Mey. Ship OARRKK, Captain Wm. Hkiddy, ttti June. Ship ROSCICH, Captain John Collin*. HithJuly. Ship SIDDONS Capuiu E. U. Cohb. itilh Augu?l. Krom Li?r.arooL. Ship BIDDONS. Captain E-B- Co,,b' l"'1 Jn'1": , . Ship SHERIDAN, Captain 'F. A D-.pey.tnr, 13th July. Ship GARRICK. Captain Wm. Skiddy, lith Auanat. Ship ROSCIUS, Captain John Collin., Ulh September. Tbeee ahina are all ofthe 6r*l clan., up*arila of lUOOton., built in the city at New York, with audi im|*ot emcnla aa combine neat .peed with uuiuual comfort for oarvengerx. E.ery care H ha. been uken in the arrangement of their accommodation.. M The pace of peMtge hence u $100, for which ample .toree will he provided. Tne.e *hipe are commended by experienced maetora, who mil moke every exertion to give general .atiefacN< ither lite c.plaina or owner, of the .bin will be rc.pou.ihie for any lottera. jwrcel. or nackagee >?nt by them, unJv*. reH gular kSa of lading are .iguetl therefor. The! nip. of Uu. line w ill hereafter go armed, and their pecuH bar couetrucciou give, them Kcurity not inrueued by any otlier H but vee.el.of war. ?Or ireight oi innur. apply to ?. K. COLLINi? k CO., X South et? New York, or to WM. k JAB. AfiOWN k CO.. Liverpool. Letter, by the packet, will be charged 121. cent, per angle H .beet; M rent* |>er ounce. and new.papera I cent each. mr NEW YORK AND HAVRE PACKETS. (SECOND Lint:.) s-gg- i&g- Agg- 448L The ahipaof thu line will herealterhTve N\'wloikou the 1.1 and Havre on the 10th of each month, ai follow. : from Nrw lork. from llavro. The new ship ONEIDA, C lal March C IGdi April Captain < lit July < I6th Anput June* Func.k, / Wt Noveraboi r 10th December Ship BALTIMORE, v Ul April i 16th May Captain < 1st August ' lath September Edward Fnnck, flat Deccem'rr 16th January ShinCTlCA, I lat May v 16 th J una Captain < lac Septemb'r < 16th October ! Frederick Hewitt, r 1st January f 16lh February New ahipST.NICOLAS, I Ut June I 16th July Ca|itatn { 1st October < IOth Norember. J. B. Pell, . ( 1st February ( 10tn March The accommodations of these ships are not surpassed, combining all that may be required for comfort. The twice of cabin passage is $100. Passengers will be supplied with tsery requisite. with the exception of w ines and liquors. Goods intended for these Teasels will be forwarded by the subscribers, free from any other than die expenses actually incurred on them. For freight or passage apply to BOfD U it inc KEN, Agents, at 9 Tontine Buildings. FOR NEW ORLEANS! LOUISIANA AND NEW YORK LINE OF PACKETS. FoM^t^^ier accointo despatch a ship from this port on the lit, Jth. 10th, 11th, 20th, and 2MJi ot each month, commencing die 10th October and continuing^ until May, when regnlar days will be appointed for the remainder of die year, whereby great delays and disappointments will b? prevented during the summer months. The following ahipi will commence this arrangement ! Ship YAZOO, Captain Cornell. Ship OCONEE, Captain Jackson. Ship MISSISSIPPI. Captain Rilliard. Ship LOUISVILLE, Captain Hunt Ship 8HAKSPEARE, Captain Miner. Ship 0A8T0N. Captain Latham. Ship HUNTSVIlLE, Captain Mumford. Slop OCMULOEE, Captain Lcaritt. Shnp NASHVILLE, Captain Dickiuaou. Ship MEMrHIS, Captain Knight. Ship LOUISA, Captain Mulford. These shipa were all built in the eity of New York, express y for packets, are of light draft of water, hare recently bee a wly coppered and nut in aplendid order, with accommodations tor pasaeagers nnequalled lor comfort. Tbey are commanded by experienced maaterv, who will make erery exertion to gira Ianeral sati|faetion. They will at all times be towed up aud own the Miteixaippi by steamboats. Neithsr the owners or captains of these shipa will be responsible for jewelry, bullion, precions stones, silver or plated wars, or for any letters, parcel or package, sent by or put on board of them, unless regular bills ofUding are taken for the same, and Die Takie thereon expressed. For freight or passage, apply E. K. COLLLNS It CO.. 36 Sonth st.,or HULLIN fc WOODRUFF, Agent in New (Ijnn, who will promjaJy forward all good* lo their addreea. Tpe anipe of thia line apr warranted to tail punctually as adveroeed, and great aare will he taken to hare tlx good* correctly 1MBWd. ml STEAM NAYiai^^^B^rlrEEN ANTWEEr AND NEW YORK, VIA?SOUTHAMPTON. BELGIAN STEAMER BRITISH QUEEN, M. M. Ktasx, The davs cf departure of tliia w*?Muio>vu Stranuhip, have b?rn fired u follows : From Antwerp. From Southampton, From New York, On 4th Mnv. UUI. On 7th May, 1M1, On 7th Juna, lBtg ,la,. lOtli July, 7tii Aug., " 7th Sept. " l?rl> Sept. " 7th Oct., " Trice of paaaagr, maaia not included, to Southampton ?r Antwerp, $70?Stc ward'e faaa, $2 S2)?. Tlie meala will be aereed on board, ua the plan of a cootiueotal hotel, in the beat manner, and at tixed anil moderato pricca. Kamilica or |wrtiaa mar contract for the voyage with the ale ward. A? experienced Surgeon on board. For freight or |iaasage, or anv further information, apply to II. W. T. St H. MALI, Agente, a23 8m*r 41 Beaver etreet, NEW YORK AND NEWARK. ~ saffiBi aHL Fai-e rednred lo '43 rente. From the foot of ('eurtlandt itreel, New York (Every day?Sunday itnriri?*d.) Leasee New York Lcarea Newark At ( A. M. At J P. M. At 7S A. M. At t>a P. M. 9 io. 4 do. 9 do. 9K do. U 4V <>?- 10K do. 9V d. . C do. 7 do. I do H do. ON SUNDAYS. Fiom the foot of Liberty etreet Leave New York, Leave Newark. rr z'v/'Vt)^kM R A? i A A N D Fare reduced. From tlie foot of Liberty atreet, daily. Leave New York. Leave New Bruiwwiek. At 9 A. M. At 7X A. ,<L tW P. M. 1 P. M. SOMERV ILI.E Stage* connect with thaae luiea each way. Far* between New York and Somerville. in cenu. Do do New Brunswick, 1 cenu. Railway. iu ceata. Ejixahethtowu. 2i ccnu. The fare in the 7>? A,. M. train from New Bmnewick, and P. M. train from New York, haa bean reduced betweeu New York ami New Brunawick, to M cent*. and Rahway lo S7h( The Philadelphia mail line paaee* through New Brunswick for New York a very evening at 9 o'clock. On Sondaye the "H A. M. tripe from New Brunswick it emitted. Peaaengera who procure their bekeu at the ticket office, receive e ferry ticket gratia. Tiekrta are received by the conductor only on the day when |mreliaaed. fehlljm? DH'OKTA NT TO WESTERN MERCHANTS. RELIANCE PORTABLE IRON BOAT LINE For the Transportation of^Oooda between Philadelphia tnd Thia improvement in transportation affords to Western Merrhaota peruliar advantages. The poodv brine carefully lacked in the boalt at our warehouse. No. JV> Market street, are earligd over thr Columbia and Portage Rulwaye without transhipment Careful captains and erewa art employed, who take cnarge of the goods et Philadelphia, and rontinue with thtem the entire mute, thus avoiding delaye and the liability of lota beipgaepanted on the way. N. B.?Paaeengera forwarded lo Pitta burg and PoUsville, every day, Sandaye excepted. II. STORKS. Aguot. alt 9m? ___ _ _ 7 wsaturation Itieg. RAILROAD NOTICE. MARKET AND FREIGHT LIVE He N.-H'i7k AN l7 N > R K T"HE NEW JERSEY Rail mad u<! T?aoar?srtAOoo ? ?m1 paiyy have established a Freight Line between New Brunswick and New York, which they introd to run penna emly. Leaving New Brunswick at J A. M. daily, (Sundays eleetged) and the fuot of Liberty street. New \ otk, at 3 P. M. To country dealers and mi rch.vnU the abort line i? very daatrahle for tnc speedy ant cneitp conveyance ol marrhaniliae c( every description. auJ nu>r> particularly so Drovers and Dealers in Live Stock, wIki c,ni liave |J0 beau of cattle eonfeycd between New Brunswick aud New York, the aamr day wbruevet required. Tbe rates Tor the transportation of cattle, horaea, mulea, sheep, boa's. Itc. snd all oilier kinds of incrchandue are tery low uever exceeding steamboat prices. Merchandise tent by this line ia not aabiect to any cfctra iltat io crossing the North River. Tne Company bare titled up a Urge atcreliouse at New Brunwick. adorning the Railroad I)i*]iut, which will alwaya eroprn for tlie reception of merchandise. Passengers purchasing tlicir tickala at the tscket oficea, will receive ferry tickets graliv ml4 1,a* FHBIOHT A WD P.lHSAdETO rtT+?BVRU. mm* BiNtiH.rirft I, In k7 - - The proprietor* ol Bingham's Tiaii?i?ivtsltnn Line to Pitta ant, give noiice In the Merchants of New York, and ah miter persons sliipt "IE tn the West, that tlieir line rs wis in satire oik ratior G. sds consigned to th.-m (or aeut to go in tlieir hr...? will he forwarded with despatch. tywnrri or shippers of giKiila, <1 -stiueil for tlie Waatem Hutea, who liase no agent or consignee at Pittabiug, will please fnwigu their roods to William Hnifriiam, Pittsburg, who srll attend to siuppnt; all auch eousigunenu wiWtoul dcUjr. All food* hIi-'uI'I be marked distinctly on ?wn packa*? BJNOHAM'B LINE. For rmt#w of frrifht, wlurh mre aw low aw anv other lin#, tpply ,i WM. TV HON, VyenL No. Wrwt wtreet, f>|?|irwil^ TV r No. ?, N. R. N. B. r^wwentert forwarded to Puulmri; and Potutille.fTery day. Bnndavw eirej^rd. Airier to R. Crook*. American Fot Co. , B. T. NVoll Front wtreet ; Flielm, IVda* k Co.. Fulton wtieet ; Buy?UT Baiie 8t Co ; \Vm. Rankin. T>uryee k Cn, Newark. mfi H.n T7Tf)WELL & (7T-S LTNK. _ nil 1 a* FOR NKWBl'ROH. landing at CALDWELL'S, WEST P(}|NT AND TOLD X23K-?-?<PRTNO.-Tbesteamhriai HIOHLANOER, Iwptaia Robert Werdron, will leaee the foot of Warren atreel, New York, every Monday. Thursday aud Saturday afternoon# it 4 o'clock. Hi turning, tlse Mi.dilauder will laava Nt-ssjmrgh every Moud ly morning at i o'clock, and Tuesday and Friday afternoon at I o'clock. For fr-uthi or gnsaaire, andy to the rnptain on board. N. B.?All baggage and freight of vsery description, bank bills or specie.jut on board this boat, inuat be at tlie usk tif tbe o is is* r< tbrrsoC utdeat a bill of I ulii* or receipt ia v.'iad for lie S3lfca E . NE1 N Another Amalgamation Meeting? Adjourn?1 Meeting of the Abolitionists nt Concert Hall?The Question of the Dissolution of the Union again Discussed. MoRjcrtQ Svseio*.?The room was ahout half filled, and there were ahout "2fW persons present. A moiety of the audience waa composed ot females, and there were but a email proportion of negroes and itegresHcapreMint. James C. Fi lijsr was in the chair, and the moraine was toiallv nei<im;.<i #; , "} nancial matters, and listening to a negro named Luntslord Lane, who sat on the platform with a 11 gresa stated to be liia mother, another said to b? his wife, and six little negroes and negresscsof various ages, forming u semi-circle with the white president 111 the centre. The children seemed hardly to know what to make ol the motley assemblage before him, and sucked their fingers, and looked as if they would like to know what it was nil about. The negro told his tala, which was to the effect that he paid #1000 for lus freedom, and worked hard and saved money, and went south to purchase that of his wife and family, where he was i tarred tnul ftitthrred and rodt on it rail, and that he paid S3.500 for the freedom of his family Here Mr. HptiER, of lloston, got up, and reroni-* mended that a collection should he [made for Lane, i i and inviting those present to give their contribu- ' ! lioas to him, or some otlier person. A committee of 42 having been appointed to report on the sphere of operations for the society, 1 | amount of funds they should raise, icc., for the en- | suing year, recommended resolutions to the follow- i ing effect:? ] tat. The Society should employ efficient agents to visit 1 every portion of the North. 3d. Ou the motion of Abby Kelly that 160,000 should be raised for the Executive Committee. 3J. That a subscription lilt for contributions of $100 j and upwards, should be commenced. 4th. That a collection should be made, which In th aggregate should amount to $3 for every person present ' Mb. That they should issue a financial address, setting forth the necessities of the cause. < On the question of the adoption of the second resolution, Wendell Philips made a speech, from which it appeared that certain charges had been made against the executive committee of embez ' r.ling the money entrusted to their care?with whnt truth we know not, as we could not learn the particulars. After Mr. Philips had spoken, r Mr. French reit"rated the charge in plain language against the executive committee of having shamefully squandered i the money and abused their lru3t ; and said that all , they had done was to take a voyage to Europe, with plenty of money in their pockets, lie hoped the committee would not have control of eo much. A Mr. Foster, who appeared from his color to 1 Have negro blood in his veins, made a rambling speet^i, in which he said something about mobr, ana called this city of New York a polluted tUivtholdinr city, lie said that the society ought to i raise five times $50,000, and went dead against the ] executive committee having control over the funds to so large an amount. He also talked about himself and others separating from the society. A colored man, named Docolas, stated that he i had brothers and sisters in slavery, and he would | rather see fifty dollars paid into the abolition treasury, than that $50,000 should be paid to release ' his brother* and sisters, it any person was willing to | do to. Abbt Kjilly niade a speech, in which she jumbled , up work, money and politics, and said that they were to have an abolition meeting in New Haven 1 next Wednesday, and invited the Chairman to be i present She then went on to state that she had pledged herself with u boy, named James Monroe, to raise 85000 towards the #50,000, and wanted to : know, if a boy and woman could raise $5000, what ( ought not the " lords and ludies of Creation" to dol She also said, that she had three years ago thrown herself, body and soul, petticoats as well, into the ' abolition cause, and did not consider she had done any act of charity or benevolence in so doing. The auestion was then taken whether the amount should be reduced to $*20,000. us had been proposed, or whether the $60,000 should be placed uuaer the control of the executive committee, when the original resolution was carried. Joiis A. Coluns then rose to niake a speech, but was interrupted by a negro, who seemed dissatisfied, because he was not allowed to speak instead of Mr. Collins. Order having been a little restored, Mr. Collins made some allusion to mobs, when he was again interrupted by half a dozen peraons at once, negroes and whites, and the Chairman had same difficulty I in restoring order. Order was eventually maintained, when Mr. Cob- . li.vs prooosod the adoption of the third resolution proposed by ths committee, that a $100 subscription list be opened. He made a short speech?a sort of medley?referring to a good niuny things, i when the resolution was seconded ; and before tne chairman had time to put the motion, some person called out, " and I move that friend Collins lie a|>pninted to call out for the subscriptionson which i another shouted out111 second that motion." The CaAtuiAX having put these two motions, declared them carried, und -Mr. Collins forthwith commenced his duties of collecting money by auc- i lion. At this stage of the proceedings a good tnuny persons left the room, and the little niggers on the < platform, who had evinced a moat decided inclination to go to sleep, were also taken out. I Mr. (. ou.m was indefatigable in his duties of | | auctioneer and patenbroker, railing upon the repre- i l sentatives from various towns which he mentioned i | to give $100; if they would not give it, to pledge i themselves to raise it in the towns or counties < which had delegated them. By the exercise of all ' his powers of suasion and rhetoric and soft-soaping, i h* managed to obtain pledges for about $3,600, in i addition to $5000 procured by Ahby Kelly. During i the progress of the auction, ne particularly desired the audience to speak out lor the benefit of there- i porters, whom he told them were present, and not ^ to think of the anti-slavery eause. One person on i whom he called for a pledge, told hint that the abo- i litionists in the town where he came from were all ( dead, and therefore he could not give anv; and ^ 11.1... u*.!!- ? -j ?i ! l--i i i owl/* uriij uiuywptu, mini uiojf uau iirru wailing J I a long time for a bid, that they should take smaller J i pledges, by which means they obtained #50 from a j | feinalc named Lincoln. 1 , ArrBRMooJt StastoJt,3 o'clock.?James C. Fvlukr I in the ('hair. 1 The business of the meeting in the afternoon wan 1 the further consideration of a motion for the inde- i finite post|K>iiemenl of the resolutions and amend- i ment introduced in the meeting of the dav be- * fore. I The debate wasconunenced by Mr. French, who ?| advocated the original resolutions, in opposition to t the amendment, and uiadc a long prosy speech ' which wearisd every body who had the misfortune I to be present. The substance of it was, that if the t question of the dissolution of the Union wss submit- r ted to the slaves, they would not wish it; and that if f the abolition people were alluwed to go South, and c call the masters and slaves together, and explain I their views to them, he thought slavery would very li soon be abolished. * During Ins speech lie was many times interrupted, I and called on to proceed to the point t When Mr. French sat down,4he Chairman was r making a lew remarks, when he was interrupted, h lie immediately said?" Oliver Johnson, wilt thou 'I not interrupt me. and let one speak at a time, for tj thou createst confusion." '! It being now four o'clock^ and that time having ti been agreed upon to resume the consideration of the n financial bustnetw a motion wss made to lay the a subject on the table till this morning, which wasne- * gattved. '' There was then considerable confusion^several . nenons wishing to s|>cak nt once. At last tl.W . F. Mellon, of Iiosion, obtained the floor, nnd made a f*w remarks. He was succeeded by Wendall Philip", snd then there being a general wish expressed v to hear Mr. Ilurleigh, he gave his opinions why he considered a dissolution of the Union not only un- * advisable but impracticable, iu an eloquent speech v of an hour's duration, which was loudly applauded, s Anny Keij.v then got up and made a s\>*eeh of <. about three quarters of an hour in duration, going the " big figure-' in favor of the dissolution, talking '' very disparagingly with respect to it. nbusing the d South in the most unmeasured fnns, calling the . Ranter* thieves, robbers, adulterers nnn murderers. t (When Abby had spoken rather more than 15 minutes which was the tuns allotted to each spenker. 'I unless by consent of the meeting, the Chairman r rose and said h" had Iteen accused of partiality, but lit wa? perhaps as gallant as nuy ol them ami thought the meeting would wish to h"nr Abby v longer, and the inetwng so decided.) Abby went o on to declare that she wa? a democrat in tlie largest , sense of the word, called on all the nbolitionista to come out trorn the Union and be separated froin '' the South, nbuacd Presidtnt Tyler awfully J and talked utcui honor among thieves 1 ^ vv v o EW YORK, SATURDAY I Alter Abby had finished, Mr. Uradbum rose and suid there was a lady from the South wished to lb s;>eak. 'Lite lady from the South accordingly got tin to s\?cak; she was dressed in n black dross and black R< velvet bonnet, and spoke at tho ceinitiencement in Ia a verv low tone of voice. [The Chairman remarked on its being mentioned, that the steam would soon get up.] She made some very sensible remarks respecting the violent spirit which actuated Abhv Kelly; said this was the first time she had at- pa tended a meeting of abolitionists or had heard their , 8u principles explained. i>he said if they moved in the : I spirit of love and kindnea* towards the South, in- s* stead of bitterness and hate, they would rouse all i J*' the chivalry of the South in their behalf. She said | J? the South was not without religion or a sense of justice, that the slaves were at present unfit for freedom, and if einancip itad to-morrow would not know y, what to do with it. She said that they should write letters in a spirit of kindness and charity setting forth their views, and send them to the principal men ut the South; " aye," she suid, " and to the j?' principal women too, for it it lot that raist tht boys." u [Enthusiastic applause.] Instead of talking of the dissolution of the Union, you should exert your ta- 'It lents in spreading pun views on this subject. She tei concluded by saving that no man was ever con- ae vincrd by force. " A bullet through the head," she aaid, "was no doubt a very forcible argil- Pe incut, Dui no man ever lived to acknowledge it." | Ti The lady sat down amid* the mo*t enthusiastic np- : 1 plausc. Mr. Buadbvrn then made a speech, saving if the pe amendment promising to dissolve the f.'nion was Tl parried, three-fourths of their numbers would leave the society. He also said that if the speeches on both sides of this question, which had been delivered, Le were put side by side, they would use one another tip, and like the Kilkenny cats, of which so much Ml has been heard, their would be nothing left but their tails; and, if mankind did not grow better, t|i lie did not so much carc if Mr. Miller's theory of ln the world coming to an end in 1343, should prove m to be true. Eomi'nd Quincv, (whom we by mistake called Joaiah in our report of the day before yesterday,) moved, with a view to end the discussion, that the |{ whole matter be laid on the table, whicn was se- w ponded by Wright, the individual who proposed the ov amendment, and on being [nit by the Chair was t|, parried unanimously. ,j,i French, who seems to havr a most determined jQ wish to bore the audience, here wanted to speak [j, again but thry would not hear him any how he ^ could fix it, and the meeting adjourned till to-mor- ag row morning. h, Another Amalgamation Meeting?Concla- ^ slon of the Meetings of th* Abolitionists, ju Yesterday the motley group composing these as- ar semblages, met again at nine o'clock in the morning, Se at Concert Hall. The time of the meeting was professedly to have been devoted to the transaction of ra the business parts of the arrangements. The fire- le brand of discord, which has had extensive sway in i t0 the meetings of these fanatics, was, howaver, soon ei introduced by a negro moving a resolution that the *d sum of 2000 dollars should be appropriated for the ^ purpose of testing, in the Supreme Court, some of fr< what he said were the negro's rights in South Carolina. This gave rise to a very angrv discussion ?ti among the negroes and negreeaea assembled, varied h< by a white now and then putting in his voice. A th negTo, -named Douglas, (the man who would not ln purchase the freedom of his brothers and sisters ti who are slave#,) in opposition to the resolution, th wluofc he said, if passed, would be throwing the 1110 ncy away, became very personal in bis attacks? ho talked about the negro population of this city being ,* prejudiced against the Abolitionists?mingled up in m his speech tnalighity, blackness of heart, tranacen- hl dentalism, squashisra, woman's rightsism, and all Ai the other isms he could think of, and concluded by *' denouncing a negro, named Julius Ctosar, a Jersey- b: man, aa having no heart. f?i This brought up about 30 uegroes and negressce, ^ together with Abby Kelly, and some of lbs white men, who all wanted to speak at ones in reply to th his attacks, und some to lay tha whole concern on bl the table, in order that they might get on with buai- b< nt'as. A nagro named Smith succeeded in making him- M self heard for a moment or two, when the greatest Jj' contusion prevailed, and our reporter thought that it nc would end in a riot, for no attention was for some Cj, time paid to the Chairman bv tha excited negroes, lii who eeemed as if they were both willing and able tin to eat their colored brother, Douglas. A lull took place at lost, and the following colloquy took place w between the chairman and a tat blawsy looking no- J"? irees, who had been trying to make herself hoard before ;? Xboikss.?Mr. Chairman. Chairman.?Thou muan't aar anything; thou'rt c? not in order. in Xeorkns?Mr. Chairman, I just warn to let you foi know? H< Chairman.?I tell thoc thou'rt not in order; thou 1,0 uiusn't speak. ,u Ntsit?>s But, Mr. Chairman, 1 want to tell you? W( Chairman.?Don't I'tell thee thou'rt not in order ; tui it down ; I inusn't listen to tlieu. tiu N'ntte.?I say, Mr. Chairman, I want to sav? *t Chairman.?Don't 1 tell thee, the Chairman don't cu want to hear what thou hast to say. I tell thee J? thou'rt not in order. The negrees was. however, determined to have m< lier own way and ahe tired the Chairman out and vt' ihen said, 1 tell you Mr. Chairman I just want to ug ?ay this here; if these here man here are frraxhtend bu at the women, let them get out of this, (alluding to po what Douglass had said about women's nghti-tnis ) m' This caused a laugh and the hubbub was iintncdi- ?? itcly renewed, the Chairman trying to get order and <ix or seven negroes and two or three whits men (.a, Irving ro speak at ones. i,al The Chainnan, after some time had elapsed, o!>- thi ained a little quietness, and then put a resolution thi which had been moved and seconded, that the Dr whole subject should be laid on the table. This was ran-ied and brought up all the negroes again, me of whom moved a reconsideration of the rote. This gave half a dozen negroes an oppor- jj unity of speaking a little time, ami among others qU Iiilius (?csar obtained the floor and spoke for nj| ibout ten minutes in reply to the attacks of br< 'ouglas, repaying hmi in kind for the abuse lie h? lad heaped ueon him, saying among other severe callings, that * ne had been brought up on abolition ap, and therefore he, Julius Caviar, who had "suf- 1" ered as n slave," would not condescend to take any J]," lotice of him. Altogether it was an interesting %1s erne to witness, to those who had nothing better rn, o do, hut rather tiresome to thoee who had. The pat lucstton of reconsideration was at laat put to the tioi nesting and negatived, whereupon the business of "ni he meeting was resumed, which was?having was- chi ed three days in useless discussion?passing resoluions at railroad speed. Another interruption to the irogressof the business, was a resolution proposed ni, iy Foster, that the sum of ten pounds sterling, re- ,h? rived as a subscription from ffir James Fowell tr? iuxton of Condon, England, should be returned to an< urn, because it was derived from an " impitre" Bn i._ i i M'l.:- - ?.- - c? ? nun c, nc ueiri^ it urewn i iu? ijuiie a I' Hare of the meeting, but being opposed, it was lost. 1 be meeting deciding that they would take all the J* uoney thev could get, wherever it came from or cl)( mwever obtained. Tina being now disposed of, ha, he further business kw proceeded with, and about hirty reaolntions were passed of various d'serip- "\ ions, all breathing, however, of the spirit of fana- mo icism. At half past two in the afternoon, the him *"< being declared finished, a resolution was put ltd carried rum. ran., that they should adjourn f-V rue r/te ; and the room was emptied in a very |(J" ?w moments of the motley assemblage. -r>, ?<l InnlTmnrynfthr Rdneatlon Soelrtjr-Anot her Crowd of radios. Jr? Tlii1 Tab-rnacle was filled again on Thursday night nth petticoats and straw bonnets and handsome ?ll oung women inside of thcin. Hut most of them Jjj* vere new face*, and this wus their firs'visit for the thf euson. The question a stranger naturally aska w, me ' Where in the name of wonder do all theao young, ovely, intelligent, beautiful, so well-formed and well th# Irersed young women come from t" We answer, hat they all belong to the queen city of the Empire th* 'late, and that we have enough of them to fill the h" ['abemacle daily for a fortnight with 0000 of them, i?| arh day, and every day place n new set there. an< The occasion of the meeting, was the Anni- "JJ eranry of the Valuable society for the Kduestion of I Young Men for the Ministry. The cliair was aksn by that valuable, Theodore Prsling- Bui lata ">?n me Th* meeting w.n opined bv prayer Irom th^ Hi v inn !. nrn Incstvsoa RK H MORNING, MAY 14, 184 William A. Ihx/ru, lis^., then read the Report of e Treasurer, wbiclishowed the following fijurea:? Keceimijceire.1 from donation and legaci"! 18,9.18 38 tereai pormanont ?cholarihi|) and other permanent lund? 3,238 99 sfttnded by bene tie iarlea 4,724 78 Total, $JS,93J IS EiraxoiTcaa>. id granta to beneficiaries 17,SCO 00 indry Expences -Stationary, C'lerk hire, rent, futl, insnrunse, &e I,CSS 30 (arias, tic 4,438 90 larterly register 1,1 js 03 teriMt Mud to'' ute o. manor! 2.110 to ant W osteru Arntricnu Education Society. . . 1,000 ? $18,081 72 :blt of th? tiuartcrly iti-giUer added by ordinaldirector*

7,637 SO Total, i3j,(iay a-j sbt of Society, Utah April, 14-10 36,773 74 scul Debt 36,639 61 Tins exhibits an apparent increase in the debt of e Society of $10,Of*); but, as the debt oftheQuarrly Register forma a part of this, it exhibits an tual increase of only JMOO. The permanent funds of the Society aro rmanent scholarship fundi 73,163 SO antferred to sui)>enie account ai non-proluctive 10,(134 7'J bearing a balance of 01.SIS OS rraanent fund fhr lupport of a Mac rotary 13,030 00 -auaferred aa above -joo 00 19,430 00 gacy left 400 ? iking a total of $73,140 OS The report of the directors, which was read by e Rev. H. the Secretary, stated that durg the past year, the number of beneficiaries was 6?of these 396 were connected with the parent >ard?219 with the Central American Education iciety?16 with the Evangelical Lutheran Church and 31 with the Hoard of Education of the Dutch efnrmed Church. The number of new ?pplicunt.s us only 67, being much less than the previous year, viug to a new regulation ol the society respecting e term of previous study required from the candiites. The atate of public sentiment with regard the society, had engaged the attention of the yard. .They had noticed, with deep concern, me misgivings in the minds of some good men, jainat extending aid to this society. The iiueetion id been asked, is this society needed 1 The con quence has been that the operations of the society id been much impeded. The directors were, wever, able to say that there were no evidences nongst the Christian community to abandon aitoither the society. The objections were not to the inciplea of the society, but to the probability of its ijure in effecting its objects. The practical opation of the society had also received careful atntion. The period of classical 6tudy, preparatory admission to the benefits of the society, had been ;tended, and other measures of reform adopted. Profeiior Ai.drs, of Williami College, then moved the option of tho reports. It had been intimated in that doimrnt last read, that there was an idea in tome quarters, at there was no need for thlaaoeiety. But it must arise am a lad want of information?a very mistaken idea of e valuo of the operations of the society. Very often e heneGriariev of the society effected an incalcul>le amount of good when pursuing their studies, and i would remind his auditors that the mere increase of inisters w as not sdjfcient, and it did not follow from at, that there was nmtieed of the labors of that society, the recent reviv als of religion in the Universities, the neficiaries of that society tmre a moat conspicuous nlacn. tiev had met and nraved mrbt after nisrhi Inn* h?fnr? Spirit hid breathed upon the "dry bones." .Many en of the molt distinguished attainments in the ministry auld never have been elite to proiecule their itudiue id it not been for the benevolent aid of the society. lie at of opinion that misconduct on the part of tome of the ineficiaries who had behaved improperly, had origiited these feeling! inimical to the society. But wee any tin an inelitution infallible? Again, the fuulte of theee lung men had in many initancei greatly aggravatedltd many entirely unconnected with the' eociety, and ho had misbehaved, w ere held up ae aaitj ng odium upon Ha would remind them of the anxiety manifested by later, Klaval, and How e for the education of young men rthe ministry. But why pursue that subject further?? la delinquency of unworthy individuals could never be ged is in objection to this society. (lev.Mr. Holt rote and said?he had to offer a resolution at it wis incumbeut on the Churches to raise up suits* e man, by suitable means, for the ministry, lie bid ten amused by au inscription over a subterranean eating >use just opposite?" nunqnam non pnratus." If ha >uldntsay "semper paiatus," ho could say hare "nun* lem non paratus." This Society had to raise up self* mying men. We want men to'go steadily onward? it envying any one?resist fascinations?fashionable aosly?not'be rattles and harlequins of society?meu who a and walk with God?and awe iniquity and uphold ra* rion? who can bear rude treatment. There are witlings iiu hud it necessary to let off their jokes upon the parsoas. slut meu who can bear to hold up mea in public uventions to derision. Meu who once held t lie sac rod dgo of the miuistry. And to be held up by euou editors I d public writers. And also to be held up by the fair as Mist Martincau, who said that the American persons ere the must baihful creatures imaginable, utterly in* pahle of any active exertion, and quite behind their age intelligence. We v. ant men who can bear all this, and the sake of thei- master. We went men like Martin. ; met a man in Africa who asked why he could thus la* r for his mas'er through ail derision. He was satisfied to ffer thus for his master rather thau go and serve another d fare better. We don't want the tinkering of any one 10 don't know anything of religion?we want meu who >nt take every Hash for the true light-?every ignus fans for the beacon. Infidels charge us with w ant ol disc roil. t^uMcu Christina said, that of all the 4 popes she saw Rome, not one of them had roinmou sense. Not fair to mpare ITotnstaul Bishops with Catholic BishojM. Do u then raise up men who will rescue the cause of Christ im derision and contempt. A Monk once said?'guard rrfully against the Greek language," for it ie the fruitful itherof all heresies We have no such prejudices want men of discipline:! minds, fsod rniees up men e Banyan, Whitfield and Fuller, without education, t still we adopt the motto Eusebiui said was over the rtnls of an Acalemy; 'Let no man enter here whoee nd is undisciplined." Ho let none enter the sacred ice whose mind ie undisciplined. We went e in an of rsetile powers, fiueh a one as Milton has described ; 10 cares much fjr universal benefit, in the way of edition,un his leisure hours. Don't want men to tread a rk-innl or tresd mill track. But went rara to adapt imselvee to the emergencies around them. A want of a brought the horrors of the Frenrh Revolution ; se , Wiseman tells us. The Infidels brought specious proofs, 1 alluring pamphlets and w ritings. The parsons only ught cold reasonings end dry didactics?and so the In* :1s triumphed. We want men of great moral courage? L to he moved by any difficult v. Men not flexible and so ant in views of'du'y as to uphold popular forms of ini* ity. A French chevalier once leading his troops by [bt, fell into un ambuscade?the baronets were at bis art?the order w ee "silenceor death but he sounded alarm?his men asraped the ambuscade end he perish?an I this should be the conduct of the Christian minisTo do their duty come whet may?even though they t ell on earth. Yo'u went men of the most splendid <*ieitions? and yet some who can thus enter thesecred ilia-try an l do !t w ithout help, are yet unwilling to do it. my parents won't let their sons enter the ministry be* i?e it offers little flel I for distinction. They're like the riot who a Ivised ell his townsmen to list la the revnlu* iery war?hut told his ow n son to ba sure end aot list ler eoy circumstances. How ere the wants of the irch to"be met ? Keep this system in operation, till a tor can he provided. Manv brought into the ministry ough this Society are brilliant lights in the Church.-ey w ill go down to posterity loaded with blessings and being. us gat a better system before we abandon i our. There are men to ba found w ho, under your ining, would ornament the church. (Here he told the -dote of the woman who gave her two tons to Rolierl ice. when he was fugitive.) \nd there are many Irons in the ( hurch who are willing to give their sons he service of the Cord. There are mauy such in New | mpimra tie u no nol i'uie rang ol Secretary of State, one? infant on iha bills of New Hampabir'e. (Lou t era at thi*allu?ivn to Daniel WcNter.l And that Btate enough*ucb men to lupplr the whole Union. Let ra then he Drought up to the honor and glory of Mod. rhe Rrr. Wit. A. Urate'*, of Cambridge, Ma**., thrn to 1 it he " Revolved, That it i* the duty of the church 'locate additional candidate* for the minl'terial office." *aid that when he ro*e to addre** ?iirh a meeting, hi* affected hi* heart H* knew that all tj'-aent were like tielf, journeying to eternity, and woffTd one day need mo?t powerful consolation* andtupport of religion.? e way to fit for the Judgment aent wa*only to he learnfrom the iKKik of Mod, and the onlv way to bring a I'hing world to the know ledge of the truth a* it i* in u?, and whirh nlone make* wi*a unto aalvation, ??t ending forth able and realoua preacher* of the Word, ea* the dutv of the l hrintian church to engage in the i -nt work of the evangelization of nation*. And w hen i i love of Mod wa* mo*t prevalent, wa* it not tlieo that | great??l effhrta were made hy the church to pr,ip<ig?:-- | gosixtl? lie would instance th# rnae of two young I u of equal mental power*, member* of the mme | irrh, both enn?*cr*ted to Mod. Why would one < rifle* all the comfort* of home, and go to preach I 1 goapel to the llrntlien, whiUt the other remain- , at home and arciimtilate.l wealth on wealth1 Why \ I will *ay tha one " had a call"to preach. What wa* it calif Ju*t "imply the love of fiod, which h* had in 1 heart. And while it n a* the duty of one man to eon- . rate hi* life and mind and latior to Chri't, it wa* the ] :t of another to con*ecrate to Mod a portion of th- *ilver | f gold w hich He. to whom they belong, ha* conferred an liirn. ft then came to be the duty of the church to or- and educate the noblcwt of her torn for the ?rimre , the go*pel. lie had i-itfnde.l to deecrilie the kiu t of ii that were w anted, but had been done *o well by la*t speaker, that he gladly relinguitlied that Ida*.? t be would *nj that tbey w anted men with beau* nt gc a* tli* ui iiU on (be u i ihare And how were then n to lie treated! Were they to be called "charity boy* ' i.-ite* of a l.tcrirr nlm<)iou'**t Were the- to bi* f. itt- I b Uiuirpcvgrty' Ob' no Who frere'ibey who re [ERA ? ceisod the buuelit? Waa il the church or wu it the mdividnal who, like hie (Mr. S's) .tear friend Muuaoo, was ate uji by the sat ago.,? Thechurchwas herself the beautician, '1 ho Church then ihould educate them and educate tlieiu liberally. Those young men labored under the moet eulfdenying prlvitlioni. They were marked out for ridicule, hut they bore it. They hail ofien to hrueh up the threadbai n coat, aud sometimes to ink it to make it look decent. They economised even in their fuel till they were halt frozen. They ware "sturdy men" and deserved the high eat commendation of the Church, dome of them might be deficient or turn out badly , but there wern koine crooked sticks in every pile, lie had a peach tree in hit garden which thia year bloanomed moat beautifully, and ha hail anticipated a great quantity of beautiful peachea, but one of hia family told hint that it had never been good for any thing, aud would uot bear. Well, he would cut it down -but would he condemn preach trees in tvto Rev. Mr. Bscon moved a rasolutiou that it woe naceaaary to raise up aud educate a ministry for the work of God at home and abroad, lie said those who would enlarge their hearts to take in the great work ol this society .would be satisfied of its value, auJ feel themselves above all pettv conviction*. The age in which wu live aud that iu which our immodiute successors are to live is one great crisis iu the history of Christianity and of the w orld. The signs of it we see in all these thronged assemblies, and all llifl high responses iu our hearts prompting us to go on. In every land where the Bible is found, h is beginning to do a w ork which it has not yet done. Wa therefore want an able ministry oi 111 o Now T nit anient ; for by the foolishness of preaching the world is to he sat e*l. There is a great differenro between an educated men and a learned man. The latter often is ignorant of thnt which he ought to know; he doesn't know the heart of man. Mas his head like a tieaat of burden; the panniers tilled with learned tomes, reiuty to crush him to the heart. The others can apeak to theheun and from the heart. The missionaries to be sent to the Hindoos and Persians, and to Turkey to translate learned languages, to dispute w ith the philosophers of Pur. sia, tic. must be learned and edurated men. We are not training up priests, but educating men to pruach the living word of (iod. It's an easy matter to make a priest.? Tho great question for the coming sgp, ia whether if a man can belieTe at ail, he cannot he saved as well without the aid of a priest or minister as with one. Nothing so easy as to make a priest to go through the mere forms of religion. Rut we have to struggle to raise up men to preach Christ and against the hierarchy of the priesthood. And what a glorious work this is for the contemplation ol' tho Christian heart I The meeting closed with some excellent singing. Closing Act of the Great and Religious Drama In thla City? Anniversary of the Great Foreign Missionary Society. Nearly the whole of the audience present yesterday were ladies?very much of the same character as those that were present at the Bible Society the day before. Though the number of widows was largely increased, and there were several small female children present. One fact is worthy of remark on this, as on the occasion of all the anniversaries during the week, and it is this: the ladies were all, or very nearly, in nttendanee at an early hour, so as not to disturb the meeting after it commenced. On the other hand, most of the clergymen came in very late, and fussed about, and disturbed the meeting considerably. The music was most excellent, particularly the second pieee. The two first speakers were very poor ones, and had a very bad delivery. The second one read most of his speech from a long string of notes, which ha held in his hand. The chair was taken by the Hon. Theodore FrellrurhiiVHen. The meeting wn? ojiened by prayer from the llev. Dr. Dc Witt. The Hon. T. Frelinghuyeen then said, thu Rev. Dr. Armstrong, one of the corresponding secretaries of the society, will reud a sUtenisnt of its operations during the post year. The statement road thet there was u growing interest in Missionary enterprise, unci that thsincroaacd expanses of the society Induced by increased exertions brought 011 s fiuancinl crisis, which could only be uvertvd either by breaking up torus of the missionary stations or by increased Contributions. There W us au ap|>Ml, <kor?tlie, wad* on behalf oftha society, ut tbs last annual meeting, which was met by a prompt, universal ami decided response. In five months the sum of $1*10,000 was collected? this ens. hied them to pay tha currant expencos, and liquidate the debt amounting to $00,000. There has been a falling off In contributions subsequent to the first of March, which has bean attributed to tha savare pecuuiarr pressure prevailing about that time. The finaucial your closes on the 81st July, and the receipts for nine months, up to the 80th April, 1949, were $964,899, exceeding those of a similar period lust year, by $71,78d. From 1st May, 1941, to 80th April, 1849, there has lieeu received $800,813, exceeding the twelve months previous by $47,063. The scale of expenditure adopted has been $40,000 below the estimates sent home from the Missionary stations. There have been tweuty-two missionaries and assistants seut out for tbs first time by the society. and two have returned after a temporary sojourn in this country. Of these, to India have bean sent 9; to Ceylon 7; to Western Africa 8; to Weetern Asia 'J; and to the Sandwich Islands A Ten bars been removed by death; 19 have been released from tbeir duties at tbeir own request, and fifteen have been appointed assistant missionaries. During tha past year there have been 96 new missionaries and assistants appointed, and during the cxistauce of the society it has ordained 140 missionaries, 'JIS assistants, and 146 native helpers, making s totul of 631 laborers, distributed among eighty stations, comprising 60 churches and about 90,00u church members. There are 600 free schools, with about 40,000 scholars, and SU boarding schools and seminaries, with 1,130 scholars. The society supports 16 printing ustablishnicuts, with 09 presses and 6 type foundries, which haveissued in the year about 30 million pages in 30 different languages. The prospects of the society it states to be in a most encouraging slate. The printing done by the missionaries in the Handw ich Islands, from April 1, 1810, to April 1, 1941, amounts to upwards of 10 million pages. There are 867 schools, 006 teachers, and 18,034 scholars in those island#. The missionary seminary contains 84 pupils and the female seminary 78. Tha contributions made there in support of schools, teachers, meeting houses, Ac., amonnt to $4380,88. The whole number admitted to churrli membership is 39,808, and during the past year, 1 473. Oflhess there are dead 1,483, suspended 9,491, remaining suspended 1849, excommunicated 1,391, and the number remaining is 18,908; children baptised 7,791, couples married 1,814, and average of congregations on the Rabbsth |8,0.">0. Therepert concluded by referring to the atateof the society's mission In China, niam, Singapore, India, Rorneo, Madras, Majvira,Ceylon, Vfahrattn, Bombay,Ahmednugger (in tha latter it stated tbera were 100 pupils under instrurtirsi in bearding schools, and 700 in free schools, and in Bombay upwards of 70 millions of pages had been printed), Zalue, in Southern Africa, the mission in Western Africa, Western Asin, Areopolia. the Nestoriss in rersia, Itr., w blch were generally in a flourishing condition. The President then snno'unced that the Rev. K. F. Cannon would move the first resolution. Mr. Cannon rose and said?Mr. President, 1 hold lit mt band s resolution which I am requested to iutreduce with sfsw remarks. It reads as follows? "Resolved, Tbst the people of (tod should view the work of Koreigu Missions ss their privilege, and should br glad lor the liberty he gives thein to prosecute it." Allow me, sir, to express the internal I feel from my soul in this rsrolu'ion. I tvill not, however, trespass long upon vour patience. I do desire to prevail uisin you to pass tins resolution and adopt it with all your heart. We should indeed consider it e privilege to b? engaged in this hnl* fBUM It ifl nrrrivwetila U I.. ?' - -1 1 J -o ?? - ?? ; " i"-?i " ?ii?uiu end oiirainnnriM to tha ho ithen. I* it not a privilege to render a aervic# to an earthly friend 1?to h* hi* friend mi benefactor ? Yen, even although it ra*v require u* to undergo Kinn difficulties, or eufler aouie ?elf denial. 1* not God then n friend and benefactor? Doa* ha not give ue all we|HH*ea?> And ia it not a privilege to do In* will? An eaithly friend too may judge uafalaely; but with Ood there ia no poieible awervlng from the right. Are any new argument* needed to roneince them Hint it ia privilege to do the w ill of God. 11 very benevolent heart enteemi it a privilege to relieve wretched eud ?ufTering individual*. Arc not the mi??ionarie* to the heathen the organized miniatera lor relieving th# wretchednee* of milliona of people a road ? la uot their wratchediiea* t?oth temporal and ipirituel? la it not ao in lb# broadest and darkeetaenae? Would not augela eaterui it a privilege to be employed in thie diffusion of the word of God amine the ignorant? Would uot e aeraph * heart throb with pleasure to have *tieh privilege ? And shall notChrie. tian* e-teem it a privilege it allowed to augment the number* of happy myriade whom they ahall meet in heaven? Do vo'i not "esteem it a privilege to reaeua from ruin tha chili of orphenage ? To bring him home to proterl and love him ? Ton do. ?ir. And do not missionaries go to eck out and roaciie unnumbered million* from thi* world of orphanage ? Do they ant seek to invito and arrange the return of the wanderer to find? And a hat privilege, ?ir, i? like ihi* ? It i* twwide* beuoficial to the christian! The trait* of the ChriiVain1* ihnrarter are developed nod siaturwi by theeffc t of the sympathy which i* created for thedeatitute heathen, and bv the working out of Divine Providence. It hriuge out in'o full view adl the ( brietain preree. Ilow gnat, then, i* the niiuakeol rkriatain* that mid aloof from the missionary work, or that giva (paringy to thi* good eau*o. If the view* I have aipreeeed are orrect, doea it not *how that there are thoee whn?a pietr of a sickly and stunted growth. Rhould we Withhold >nr appmpriation* and contribution* from thi* ean?e ? Do ivr not ?ee in thi* the fulfilling of the announcement? With the vnrne measure that yr meet unto other* thall It ie meaatired to you again, and he that aowelh "pnringlt ihall reap sparingly .while he that voweth abundantly ihall reap abundantly." Should God ranae the angel* to ipraad Hi* word, or the wind* ol Heaven to acetter it abroad, or w n; r it in letters of flame on the firm?incnl, a* he could, a hat would !>e the leaner* of hi* people ! u* imke a full live of the hetieAl* provided for u* in the missionary woili. and apply all our energies t? (ending to, and resco log the heathen; instructing them lor that world above where it willbeour )oy that we have aided in bringing Ihtm. The motion wn* then put by the President and carried A hrmn a a* non iuiu; by the whole a. ? -inbl;. , (lauding without the organ, the leader Mi li., ting*, giving cut th* firat line ' ( I * j 1 LD. Price T?, Cent*. The Kev. Dr. Hlttw*, of Now Yoik, thuu row au<l moved the tecond resolution. lio suni It ?m ri rallv 0ou?iJi'u-.i to Imi the dutv of the Church to endeavor lo ?|>resnl the knou leljfc of Chriet'i naino thtoughout the norm. 11 was indeed so. There was 110 duty more im perativc than obedience to that command? "go y e into the world and preach the gospel to every creature !"' But ihe word "duty" wav a cold one w hen applied thua, and ia far from convet ing a ti ue idea of the Christian work of F.vangrlinng tfie world. When we say of Paulthat he lone hit dutv . do we not rob him of some of his glory.? True, indeej. lie done no more than hia duty, and if they could tiring the holy Apostle from hia bright'abode to meet with them today, he would exclaim that he had come far from doing hia duty. And the church in every are had tailed iu doing her duty. But In order to illustrate nis sentiment that duty w as cold, ami in this application he would present a few thoughts, and iu the nrat place he woul 1 remark that the commitaiou of Jesuv, "go spread ray gospel to the utmost bouuda of tlic earth," is a proof of the love of ( hrist inasmuch as it gives scope to the exercise of gratitude. That was an emotiou natural tothc human heart, and in all placet and circumstances it was found in exercise Even vice itself could not eulirely destroy it. It was indispensiblv requisite to the happiness of a noble creature to have the menus of testifying gratitude for favora received. And how was it that God expressed in his holy word the happiness of the angelic throng I It wasby describing their continual employ metu a? being the singing of praises, in which they poured forth their gratnful Teeh ings?It was the loud acclaim of gratitude which const! tuted their joy. And it was in order that the Church could have an opportunity ofexpreseing her gratitude, that her Lord and Saviour |>ermitted her to labor for the salvation of a world lying in And there w as no other way in which incy could testify their gratitude to Christ. What other plan could they devise? Should they dig deep into the earth, nud bring up keratore houses? should they call the angelic ministers to their aid, and sweep the heavens of their glittering iewelry, in order to bring gifts to offer at the footstool of their God? No, no ! Ali was as much bis before as after the gift was offered. And, therefore, God iu his kindness and love had told us that we ran i.t this way magnify bis name, and testify our gratitude. Delias, for this purpose, commissioned the Church to go and spread bis go? pel. Again, by laboring in this cause, they are told that they could give joT in I anvsa The second thought which he wished to ofter was, tk it this commission was indirectly the prompting of Divine love. The natural effect of these labors In the Missionary erase, was to elevate the Christian character of those engaged in them. They never heard a missionary cliuich mourning over derlen sion iu godliness, 'fhey needed no illustration of this i evidence or its truth rose up on every side, and was present in thehenrtsof all who were working faithfully in thia cause, llo would appeal to every Christian, and ask if he had ever entered the room of the monthly concert of prayer, and listened to the story of some repentant tinner, w hether he ever went away w'ithout a heart burning witk new love! Or take the Inunhle Sabbath school teacher? did she ever rise from her labors without feeling her own heart glowing with love to God. One further thought lie would urge was, that Christ conferred by this commission the highest honor on his church, lie made ner eoopcrnte with himself in the work which chiefly occupies the attention of God and hit holy angels. It w ould teem ts if Chris', had had but one desire, and that the salvation of our guilty race. He had no arm for any other work.? Did it show no lorn to his chnrch then, that to her he was willing tuconfidetbis work? He had angels and principalities and [towers at command, but hn did not give them the work, he gave it to his own blood-bought church. And what did he use? The lips of his own pooplr, whose prayers hn permitted to mingle with that intercession which he is continually employed in offering at the right hand of God. He wished his church to share in the glory and honor of saving the world. Oh', whalan honor. In illustration of this, let them' look still farther. Hn would also make his people almoners to the world of hie bounteous Providence. This honor have all the saints.? What a rich display of love! And if these things be so they would learn how to estimate the embarrassments under which the society labored. Christ wished to bestow on the soeietv additional honor. These embarrassments were not ow nig to the hardness of the times, but because God had bh'Mod their exertions, and was making additional calls u) on them Mr. Pehkiim rose and said?It is right years since 1 Brat reached the field of my mission, the Nmtoriaui in Persialt WHS theil a vri'st vsllsv full nf hniu.i vmw moil. Dna very dry bones, as Ezekiel ?nw in bis vision. My feelings on surveying it, were very like those of the prophet. The natural beauty of the coun try only rendered the moral darkness more risible. For the native charms of Ooroomaiah are unparalleled. Beneath the bright effulgence of a Persian sky, their abundant crops, and beautiful scenery gives one an idea that it looks too much like Eden to make them think of the moral degradation around There the Mohanmluns literally wallow in the corruption of their depraved system. As a people, they are among in* l*?i iu iUi world. They are smart, active, have great pride upon the high uuti>|Uity of their religion and their institutions. The lire system of Zoroaster, himself a native of Ooroomaiah, and tne fire worship of the Magi, all had an object sti|>crior to that of Mohammedanism. And the change from the former to the latter was only from bad to worse. The Koran, indeed, reflects soma truth , but only such as is stolen from Scripture; and it is a (assport to the abominations of the system ss n w hole, That otherwise noble, brave, genrrous, and chivalric people, aru the vilest on lb? earth with regard to their moral character; and in their social nnd political relations they are the most degraded and wretched on the face of this esrth. Our mission was to the Nestoriun Christians, and through them to reach thr Mohsmmedaes. But that little church wb* literally dead in ignorance eud moral depravity; trod] den down by Mohatnedantsin. Still there nop cat hope f? r that church; it has all the simplicity of thcChristiau church ?it discards image worship tnd auricular confession to pi iestsaa heartily as we do. The simplicity of character of thee# people unci their brotherly feeling to other Chi isturns renderul them easily accessible. '1 heir clergy are not averse to learning themselves, but ate willing' that their people should be taught. Mar Yohannan, who baa come to ses this goodly land, w us one of the first Neetoriaus that I got acquainted w ith. He bus assisted me much, and for this he has endured many sacrifices and much suffering. We liaveiu Nesloria now 'JO village school* (beside a temiunry to instruct teachers) each with five liuni died scholars, ail prosperous. Thiy had only six to teu copies of the Bible there, and those in an obsolete tongue. Now eur press is printing the Bible <n their spoken tongue. In th? churches, the service was done iu so rapid, aud cold, and dead a inunnnr, us to be useless. Now , our nil*siouaries preach three times each on the Sabbath, in villages several miles apart, and mnnv of the native cleigy are now abla to preuch the gesjiel in their ow n language, to overflowing congregation*. This is the kind of change i that has taken place among thr Neetorian Christiana ; and : there ia much tn their past history to encourage ua. Ia ( not thr almost miraculous preservation of these people from the Mohammedans and Jesuits, who huve tiled tn I sweep them nw ay for centuries, all hut a miracle 7 And , th* Lord ol thr Churrh will yet revive thia remnant to I his glory. 1 believe that he has yet tome special act for , thia Church to perform in its latter dsy of glory. That ancieat Churrh, situated as it is in tli* midst of Mohan me lanism, and once so renew ned lor its missionary effort*, j and its sending the Gospel even to the heart of China.? i And the giett native capabilities of the people and ' their position, assures us that tliay shall yet become as a terrible army, and rat to shame the corruptions and abominations of the false prophets. And I anticipate this to occur very soon. The signs of the tiroes are all tending towards the speedy conversion of the whole of Asia to the worahip of the true God. The increased iuflu ence which steam power has had in thia work during ! the laat eight years, no msu can calculate. Since ,Una ' mission commenced steam power has almost annihilated thr diaiance between America and the remote part* of tha Black ttea. Beyond these ports it is true stcoin has not vet haen able' to cross those snow capped mountains that line those shores ; yet the hand ef commerce ha* rroasad them. Eight years ago there w era 13,000 cat avan horses trained to ?arrv nioirhendisr over those bills.? Now the British (Consul at Trebizord told me there are 36,000 boraes. And those adamantine hill paths are lite that wheel carriage* can now lie uaed part of the w ay.? Tbetidrof civilization flowing raatward, rnrrina Chriiiianitv along with it- floaie or the ml* of eivilliation al?o go along with it. for they, like the frog* of Egypt, ara found everv where. Kor, in the very heart of i erala, ia thoae amibng valleya, and terdant field*, beneath that aloriouaaky.tb* Miaaionary aoaa the beautiful boy* and girl* | of Pcrain, clad in their pirtureaque coatume, playing I bntkly at c?d$. although not knowing a letter ol the af| phat-et. And, Mm- England rum, air, i* the only commoI ilily which en lightened Chnatmn. Republican Ameit1 ce, luu to offer in the aaj of commerce to dork uighted Portia. And will then New York, the metropoll* of iny country gi*e nothing but New England rum for co-patriotal trhecra.) And the prevalence of 1 English cuetom* in Peraia ia doing much for religion. Alicady the reigning fichah of I'araia haa throw n off h,a flowing rohaa and put on a tight coat and bieerhea, aimi; lar to what we wear, and which haooce aa much deapiand a* the European who wore them. And hi* heard which when liia pradceeaaor w u alive, waa caller! the glory of the empire, hi* flow lug beard he boa had clipped to the akin. I do not value the-e change* rout h for thrtnaelvo*. but they ahow that the Mohutnmelan even r* ready lo give up hi* prejudice. Mohammo.iani?m in I'craiai* in ita dotage and ready lo fall; and no convulaiona will cn*'i? from it* fall But like (he iceberg reaching a u nrm aouthem latitude it will melt ailently and harml* ?*ly an ay - And the great increase of Eugliah pow er and influence in tL* En?t i? another aign of the ?prritd of the Ooapel I am not a party politician but I ?peKk nfthi* hecnu*e I havr aeon the trenirudoua jower of the Kuglith and their Induauca in the E**t And thoae * ho hare not reen tt can form not the remote*! idea of ita evtent. And Una jowci ia acquired bv their prow eaa, not by their political maungomeat nor he the ninaterly diplamacy of their atateamaiL. Itui it i* produced by the l.ord it i* (knl work; nig by tneuii* of them aa ioatruiooiit* And w liatn er pra juiliCMother* mat have ogain*t them. it i* notoriouithat wherever in A?i* the Engliah |?.a?e?# power and obtain a foothold, that there the roe ofonpreaaion i* broken and tha miat of Ignorance and auperatitioi di*pej|*d forever, and the light of fhriaiianity Introduced. And ahova all, wherever the Engliah hate power there the miaaionary ia aure lo he reajiected and protected, and capccially the American miaaionary i* aurc to find protection ; and no where elae in Aaia ran he find protection. And in the ltriiiah Army there are a large numbrr of officer*, and many of them are of high atanding, it ho are piou* men, and good t hriatiana, and they are all miaaionary pioneera. Theae arc the aignaofthe time* w hich ahow that benight a.l Aaia wllleoon brought Into the full day ofChriatiani ty. I often thought when in rrr?in that il cter I w at (parad to addreat ati audience here, I would e?k for your pray ara I - not prat era without aim*?for like faith without work* they would U dead lit the widow thin give her mito let all do whit they cr.n anjoli tt hat ableaaing hero after to look doteg from our aoaf :n Hra**n ,?ndkuot?lll(K