Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 10, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 10, 1845 Page 1
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THE NEffTORK HERALD. ? NEW YORK, SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 10, 1845.1; 1 THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor. Circulation?Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD?Every day. Price 3 cant* per copy?$7 -JS per annum?payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Price cent* per copy?$3 1'J} canta par annum?payabla is advance. ADVERTISEMENTS at the u?ual price*?alway* caali in advance. PRINTING of all kind* executed with beauty and despatch. G0W All letter* or communication*, by mail, addrataed to the establishment, muat be poit paid, or the postage will be deducted from the (ubicription money remitted JAMES OORDON BENNETT, Pbofhiltor or this New Yob* HtniLuEmiLiiHUMT Northweit corner of Fulton and Nassau (treat* UNITED STATES MAIL LINES FROM PHILADELPHIA TO BALTIMORE. MORNING LINE. m "ei *r By steamer ROBERT MORRIS, which leaves Dock street wharf daily, (except Suudiy,) " # o'clock, A. M., for New Cv.tlr, H".d thence by Railroad to Frenchtown, and steamer CONSTITUTION to Baltimore. The above is the only line that conurrU with the Line* for the South or Waat tha same tf teruooil. b are ?-? Aftrrhoon and Night Lines. Through by Rail Road in Six Hourt.. Fare $3. The C*r? leave the Depot corner of 11th and Market streets, d?ily nt 4 o'clock, P. M., and diily,(except Sunday) at half-put 10 P. M.t or on the arriynl of the Train from New York, ras ?euEeri leaving New York at i\ P. M., for Philadelphia, can reach Bdy more next morning in ample timaforaoy Line leering for the South or West. Tickets csn he proenred at the Depot or on board tha boat, at Dock street wharf, Philadelphia. Fan to Wheeling, 913?to Pittsburgh, 812. A Passenger Car will be attached to the Freight Train, which leaves the Depot daily, (except Sunday) at 4?4 o'clock, P. M., and arrive in Baltimore early next morning. Fare SO cento. For further particulars, apply to GEO. P. FISHER. Agent. No. 7 Wall street, or 6 Wast street. N. B.?Freight taken at 5 cents per 100 Iba. mylO Imre "" FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. THF. Rovai Mail Steam Shipe HIBERNIA and BRITANNIA, will leave Boeten for the > above ports, aa follows:? Hibernia, A. llyrie, Esq., Commander Friday, May 16th. Britannia, Jno. Hewitt, Esq., " Sunday, June 1st. I'.-usage to Liverpool $120. Parage to Halifax 20. Apply to D. BINGHAM, Jr., A^nt,? Wall at. F. P.?Persons wiihing to embark are requested, in all cases, to npiay to the Agent before giving credit to any report that "all ba? tha are engaged." inlOrc NEWARK AND NEW YORK, FARE ONLY 1JX CENTS. The favorite steamboat PASSAIC, Captain ?Johu Gaffy, will commence her tripe for the .season on Thursday, April 84, 1845, and run as 'oilows. duly, Bundsys included, until further notice, via:? L]tAVE NEWARK LEAVE NEW YORK. Foot of Centre street Foot of Barclay street. 7X A. M. 4 P. M. The Passaic has been lengthened U feet, and is now two hun dred and twenty feet long. She lu* a new boiler, and a new, commodious and elegantly furnished deck saloon, GO feel in length, and is in complete order. Her accommodations for freight and passengers have been vary much improved. Knight carried at reduced rates. a2f 1m*m FARF. tweea ?F. $1 JO.?Regular Opposition Line he -Lwwa Philadelphia and Baltimore, from the ' [ side ef Cheanut street Wharf, every Morning, Sundays excepted, at 7 o'clock, through in 9 hours, via Clawpeake and Ualawan Canal, and connect with all the lines south and west from Baltimora. On the Dels ware, ? On Clieeepwike Bar. Steamer PORTSMOUTH, Steamer Tfl OS. JETFER Capt. J. Devoo. .SON, Capt. Phillips. And through the Canal, a distance of 13 miles only, are first r?t<* packet bouts. In fact the accommodation by this line, both for speed and comfort, i-. equal to any other line between the two cities. Philadelphia, April 17, lftO. MORRIS BUCKMAN. Arent, al7 ltn*m Office No. 30 South Wharves. PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY. DAILY?Sunday* Excepted?Through Di 'rect, >[ 7 o'clock P. M., from the Pier Utfrocu >Courtlaiidt and Liberty streets. bi'MiiiLoat KNICKERBOCKER. Captain A. Houghton, will leave oil Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evenings, at 7 o'clock. Steamboat KOCHESTER, Captain R G. CrmtUuidou, will leave oa Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday ?T?ni..(>, at 7 o'clock. At i o'clock P. M., lauding at iiitarniadiate place, from tb< foot of B irclay street. i>i?;auiboat COLUMBIA, Cape. W. H. Pack, will leave on Monday, Weduesday, Friday and Sunday Afternoons, at 5 o'clock. H.^inihoat SOUTH AMERICA, Captain M. H. True*dale, will leuve on Tueaday, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at 4 o'clock. , P.iMenger* taking either of the above Lines will arrive ia ample time for the Morning Train of Can for the east or west. The Boats arc new and substantial, are furnished with new and elegant state roams, and for spaed and accommodations are uu rivalled uu ihefludsoo. Freight t'iken at moderate rates. All jierions are forbid trastmg any of the Bouts of this Line, wilhotu a written order from the Captains or Agents. For passage or freight, aptly on roard the boats, or to P. C. Scliultx. at die office on the wharf. mire NEW YORK, ALBANY AN ft TttOY LINE FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT C?* T'e > J?froB the Pier, foot of Couitlaudt street?The ?r tilS e. steamboat EMPIRE, Captain R. B. Macy, will le.tvt- ;he loot of Courtlandt street, this, Saturday evenmg, at 7 o'clock. Tlie Empire, owing to her light draught ef water, will beena liledat all times to pass the bar, and reach Albany and Troy in ample time to take the morning train of cars geing east or west. I- ivight taken st low rates. For I issage or Freight apply on board, or to C. CLARK, at the office o'i the wharf. mt rc LONDON PACKET-Packet of the 10th May .The splendid and fast sailing Packet Ship NORTH iU.MBERL.AND, CapL Oriswold, will positively sail as jui.ir, her regular day. l'rrsons about to embark for the old couatrr should not fail to laike aarly application to W. & J. T. TAPSCOTT, a3j m 78 South street, comer of Maiden Lana. WANTF.D?Oood and suitable vessels to freight .Coal from Philadelphia and Briatol to Boston, Provi slence, Saci), Norwich, Alleu'a Point, Oreenport, Hart ioiu, ntw Harm, Middleton, Albany, Troy and other parts. The highest price will lie paid and constant employment given. Apply to FREDERICK TYLER It CO., t Wall street, or E. BAFFORD It CO., aJBlmVe SI Dock street. Philadelphia. FOR NEW ORLEANS?Louisiana and New York Line?Regular Packet to sail !8th instant?The flegant, fast sailing Picket Ship SARTF.LLE, Capt. U. )ii., will poailivtdy sail as abort, her regular day. I or r iglit or passage, having handsome furnished acremmo d.iictie. apply ou board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLLNS i CO.. 16 South st. Positively no goods received an board after Thursday ave nng, Jjih instant. Ai fits in New Orleans Mr. JAMES E. WOODRUFF, who will promptly forward all goods to his address. mlO UNITED LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS? t;T WV Packet of the 10th May?The well known, favorite, J^jlliBaiiid fast sailing Paeket Ship TArOLINTA, Captain fcmuui, v ill aail positively as above, ner regular day. I'ersous about viaiting the old country will find it to their ad vantage to select litis ship in preference to any other, as they will teadily perceive on inspection. Those wishing to secure berths r.'iuul J r.ot fail to make immediate application on board, foot of Dover street, or to W. It J. T. TAPSCOTT, in3 South street, comer of Maiden Lane. FOR LONDON?To sail on tlie 10th Mar-The superior fast sailing American ship TIOOA, Captain .jEIdridn, will sail as above. uperior ship haa elegant stale room accommodation for onbiu | aasangaie, who will be taken at a vary moderate rate; vcoiiu cabin paasengers can also be accommodated at lite ueaau ? uvrage rates. 1 hose deeirous of securing berths would require to make early application on board the shin, at Murray's wharf, foot of Wall street, or to JOHN HERD MAN, in) rc 61 South street. LIVERPOOL LINE OF PACKETS.?The fa ^.VJVvorits and fast sailing Paeket Ship STEPHEN WHITNEY, W. C. Thomson, Master, will positire ly sul on 11th Msy, her regular dar. Having vary superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and tteerng* passengers, persona abont embarking br this first c! iss picket, thonlil make early application on board, foot of Pi'ie Mrrt, or to tlw subscriber, JOSF.ril McMURRAY, 100 fine ttroet, cotner of South street. LtiNBON *nd fait sailini TL H. Oriswftl TIM rtf C packet .hip NORTHUMBERLAND, >ld, mattar, will sail on the ]<Hh M-y, her it|>ii..i oay. 11 ir.nc superior accommodations for cabin, secoud cabin and ateerara psmuurers, nersons abotit to embark should mib" early allocation lo the subscriber. JOSEPH M'MURRAY, , r . IW Pine street eomer nl ftf"ith. T. S.-The favorite packet ship Oladiatnv. Captain Bnntuig, tAaier. will succeed the above, and sail on the J<Mh of May, h?r regular q?v. m4 rc ''' ^^'^'^-HeanUr PaekM?'llie well ^||Wy. known laet sailing. British flare no ADAM C.VBH, jjjhihr Vaster, daily aipee.fi. will meet with auirk u -..ohiiii. tor Insight, npjly to ^ WOOD HULL It MINT! HNS, "ifl m 87 South atrt et. S BLACK BALL OR OLD LINE OF LIV1 k, POOL PACKETS-For Liverpool-Only l'.gulw Paefet of the lfith of May.?The new msLitifieent and ruieni .1- >1 l?t sailing fivorite imrket ship YOHKSlIIIIE.linr. tnsri 1U0 tons, D. O. Bailey commander, will sail poaitively on Friday, tlie luth of May. II iving uiieqtiajlt-d aceommodationa for cabin, second cabin and st-eiy*e lauseiu^ers, those returning to the old cour.try. or ?ending for their friends, will find it to their interest and comfort to select this une<iiiilled line of packets. For terms of p-isaage anil to secure the best berth , early application should be made ?n board, foot of Beekman street, or the subscribers. _ , HOCHE, BROTHERS It CO.. m?re MFnltnn street, nert to the Fnlton Bank, N. Y. PACKET*?Packet of nNrSVn1 f j?!ii ^"*rtTy ?ri?ndid nnd faronte picket ship fflittor PATRICK HENRY, J.C.Delano master, will po sit.vei) , <ll as above, her regular ilsy, H'lVIng very superior accoinmodationa for cabin, second cabin rid nteer.ige pas .enters, persons desirioua to embark by thiasu. parinr p.?'r.et, should make early application on board, foot of Maiden Line, or to the snhscriber. JOSEPH MeMURRAY, 10() Pine street corner of Houtli street. 1 he patk'-' ?hi? Independence, b. P. Allen, master, will suc cswl tlie I'Hriek llanry, Mid sail on the IHh of July. mOre PlCKED CP?Fifteen milea south east of the High m. lands of Nevenink, a SLOOP, abandoned nrnl fullof is-v.iter, called the Eichnnge. All oeraona interested ia .....m- vessel, aie requested to call at W. J. limner's. 179 South strHft. JAMES MITCHELL. m9 3t*ec VVANTfcb?A ShTp to load for a sonthem port Apply to E. K. COLLINS k CO, ? M South street. Pr?te#" iDC Christian Alliance held its rl.JrH ? z:r:?uTT'?s;,u ""iy fug, ?j ?d,H"""?"? "?uforludre, ? ,l?y ?rriv(,j " persons all apparently of the SZSTi.-4-. ?hee*l,ir^ aisle, for three hours, with a patience that ahowed C'orrespondin^^reta^'whfchl. ?f* iep?rt of 1,19 not yet the privK of^ AIH forth that il large or extenaiv/resuhV, be nc onl^ilTf XeTy forming state ? but (heir ? ?QY '"'8 ^ar 10 a ed it practicable to enlist^rva'!?"'3 uf So far 8how" tn this country, and bo din?#>? ^?OUa rot?etant sects , as to acquire power in rmicil ,?leir Fonibjned force I commenced tEe translatmiT of n?nike8'x?^lylr lmcl of the lU-formatioTrnto0",^ ^Mory that country. The taeoriat?n S ? circ,ulut'on in haste to advance, aiffih thev "9 breathJea? together all Christian sects wL ar? ?Iul0U8.to join manism. They had eviH*..~ r opposed to Ro that the formation of the Christ VHI'n"s sources caused serious anxiety to the K Alliance had had dedicated no 8mal n^^fnlttni1sta; and thc cal letter to this Society. The PaL> i"3 Yl encycli- | qui vocal signs of alarm" anrt if tt! P "? ,h?wed une they wouldundoubted] j furnish tbcir.?cheme cient reason. The een(l?m " i Hu "oliiej with ?uffl. 8irC.Eardley8mithS of nevo?i,if re rorad ? '?<ter from in .tronaf term. of approbation of th?oKing!and,i:0Uchcd zatioo o? the Societv , the ?.bJect? and onrani. ?terlingtoward. its funds. g a ,ubsc?ption of ?10 ?r" Conu' then introduced novo the adopUo^of the'^no'rt i'dTi,*1*'?P^e,idont? 1 under the direction of the Sociotv ?* ? 11 be Panted with the request of the officers <if u complianco take occasion to say a few ?/,? i 6 Society, I will Its objects, Itisanold ada? thn?%t0 '?? 8ociet7 and ironi in the Are tome of thorn m uS we haro too manr e?er s.y. that the ?aid ^2 iLn.??i,; DrC,ari?>. how. j falsehood; that no man can have too man " ^ fxV0TTlinat,,f' that every man should havo Vs mnn?\ y M?1"in tho firo; shovel, poker and all. and theVdSSI ?a' ho can-tonss, and energy to keep them from kurS?n? 0I} ri*id .fttontion th! *??e of the Preliminary"neetfner. ,r.ec,ollect well the organization of this societv i preceded as a reason against this thai h?'a ? offoied by many t.he'? benevolent institution. thaUfaIrcadJ' of itself, it would be the cause of aifffil- f J not ,uflrcr existing, r however im ??? e a? * l? others already caanot have too many christian ?f}inion > 1 lay we ?lr, we can lake e^^f them ^'V^f0"5- ' believe, enough, and means enouch ^ hi ri u?re, ar? men properly directe., to susfain and ^ ?f Chri,t. it' the christian orjraAization. tSiilnd .?"tain properly, all for the furtherance oi tho truth of n ?r th.at may exi,t of Christ. Why sir 1 of Ood and the religion what ought to be'don'o can bedo'ne t ,'u my miud' that simply come, up "ought the1'ro??.f? \ r u 0 <lu?'tion he gospel of J.su. cTi t-the ?^^ ChVrch to ^ aly 7 i* thi. a part of " r du'y lSht,0'c',ri"i^ty into tlii.?onviction of my mind comr, r '".I?. U " '< n"d of .cripture?" Oo ye into ^li^w 1 ^ tlu, pa*?ago Gospel unto every creatm . u"d .Pr?-ach the ?Sow, sir, inasa rtilv i? at Jerusalem." the Italians a po? , "V'f ,the w"r'J. and tant. to whom the ; ,itnh' anJ redeemed inhahi ?ir, it is our bonndi y to ??n-i Pu' 1 b<--lievc, toot we also can ac (Uh i? w g?V)el ,herc' a?J come difficulties ; cost u. ,iave to ?ver money, and j?erho ,d it"'?{?""h '*')or. much time, faith, patience, anu v,'?nr? i much of zeal, .ide-witl. hi. wisdom M,.1 "k *.,t.h "?d on our us?the work, difBcult us it ml P'~h" *P'rit to suktnin obstacles, can be carried out Wh J "i"" *" nin^' bc the Clares that the foj,o ha. a"re2dT^n 'r,' , our rePort d?" ?ver 1 could .peak into his Mnh alart"ed ; If, how would tell him he neeii ?!l ??hne?a ear to-night, I will not harm him 1 ?n . ^ afruid" ^rtainly* we we have not the 'power v>W% t.he;,"?PC"ition. no inquisitorial power- we hn\' ? rofe! ,;i,s have anc?. to use towards ' hit, ,no rnck- no I'en wish; we seek to do them rood ^ !>iavn not the name of the Lord. I pwiime th^ 5, Ulat in "'e to-night, who may sen i the Pr J ma-v be tho3" here 'ng-what was ?aid and don?^,r" ncc,?"?t of"ur m^ct oWiged to them, if they assure thn niH . he m,,ch sincere wish for his wMfare ^nd tha' lpchtleman of ?y knowledge of the truth us it ii in i "r8/ co,ne to t'"5 ral reason, why I am intr-.tedln i U8' T,hero are i., ?ir, because of it. boldness- it ? "* .toc t-v, and one true ipirit of Christianity- to look rtfffl!,i?-'tand UP in tl,e in the face ; tnd thoueh wn ^ an<^ to those for whom we^are conc^H l? P?'>0 or can tell hira, that if he send, in/u?^^ ^ ' we here, we will take them by the ho??flLt^?"? awong u. (Tore us or other.. (Applause > n.' \ * '"?? not ever, which interests me in this ?rJ? ? r?Mon' how. <emblc. this christian?udicnce is the fact thai a" the salvation of tho soul, of the?i ?.* i that 11 at for whom Christ died?immortal M.Part nt ,hote pable of sharing with us the hli?? ei' >nd ca" sending to them the Oo'po, "d if b>' ledge of the truth of Christ-if hv r!^ i hp!n a know * and the institution, of rel.einn with nst, to holiness and heaven ^t is m hith tf. m ,0 we can aspire after?as preat a d-o.^1 ou oh.lpct as usinany way to accomplish ?n^K Possible for we desire the ?alvaUon of these ?*a?on, ?ir, why barrier out of the n-av of <F0rjpn,>,s to remove tb'e Vou are not ig?ora?\7f 55 Szt'fil to oth?" tant mis.ionaries are successftfllV - *here?er Protes gelization of men, the Romish PriestT.P?i ? tl,e evan" trine, and discipline. ADd how ' ^,th ,,i, do<" discover awhich is r?h? m,,?..* , poor heathen to the Bible, aad led to ^ . enbffbtened by cles a. these Itomish " against mch ohsta Sir, if we can convert Z ^Z' l"VMnt 1 "*"? ?ustaining those mission, opposed to oum'2, iu to enjoy gosjiel fellowship with ... . ??urf and b?ng them nent., have them a. co-worker* .ln,tead ol ?PPO of the Lord, and to enjoy the rcliirini' "r'.i" !, vineyard would save them and-YemovJ fl? ? ?.f 'he I,ib'<>-M we kingdom of the Messiah wa mn.t hindrance to the ?f "lis in.titution, and rive if wi? up to the support with the conviction that it wilf ?eranr And we can sustain it, and that it can ?hi .*. ?'? nn<1 that n>ainttin that it merit, tho co^i*! .. .. " a"n* at- ' of tins audience. And now Sir aZJTif i and ,uPPort me to ask your petmiu^ to iS'.J?T?r dnt-v "qHres may attend another of a.imilarcharicJlr"1"1^' tllat ' Doctor Baco.*, of New Haven, seconded the reiolu tion?He said it gave him graat pleasure to respond to the remark! of the last speaker and support the resolution he proposed, although he never expected to be the fol lower of a Bishop ; and, said he, you may take this as an illustration of the unanimity of this Christian Alliance ? as one of the spontaneous manifestations of the identity | of the household of faith, however it may be named,or its deportments separated ; and, let me say, that wo may yet see ? Methodist Bishop laying ou hands in the eternal city, and under the very dome of St. Peter's?that we may yet lee the Methodist missionary tread the Appian Way, freighted with the glad tidings ol great joy, and proclaim the gospel over the ruins of the palace of the < Ccsars. We all Me, and feel, and hear, this aa an age of revolution?more eminently such than any preceding age. There is an illusion perhaps in looking hack upou former ages. Events contemplated at intervals of cen turies seem magnified, and approximated, whilst those which are nearer us, and their results, moke a weaker impression; but'how few life-times on earth have ever included more great revolutionary evonts than are in cluded in your life-time I Mr. Chairman, what can you not recall I 1 have not seen more than half your years, and what development* have i not seen of thi* progress 1 There is a revolution in every thing?in every place?it seems as if the wheols of timo were rushing onwards with renewed rapidity as thoy approach the finale onsummntinn. The progress of revolution in this age is tho progress of opinion. Revo lutions, in the shape of insurrection find war, the over throwing of thrones and dynasties,amount to nothing un less the new dynasty he the reign of opinion.* I say then, that tho revolution of the age makes nctiml progress "nly so far as tho force of cplninn makes progress. The power of revolution is to bo measured only br that of opinion?only as new idoas of God, life and liberty are Imprinted on the mindn of men. and carried out by I men, and incorporated in their Institutions. I think that to reflecting minds it must bo plain that the next great ' stage in the progress of opinion must he the assertion , among the nations of Christendom, of the dootrinn of religious freedom. Freedom is tho great thirst of man- ( kind in this age?the great yearning of tlio nations is for freedom ; they are struggling for it, longing for it, ready , to arm for it. The nations feel that civil liberty, social , liberty, the liberty of tho press, will bo useless without [ religious liberty?the element of vitality to them all. Yet the assertion of liborty has not yet taken the shape j of a demand for religious frcodom. Hence, in all j Itoman Catholic countries every attempt to circulate religions freedom proves abortive. One of the signs of , tho times throughout Christendom, is an increased de- j velopment of the spirit of enquiry, and the sensibility that characterizes the present period as distinct from the past, both hera, in Great Britain, and throughout Europe; and we may look confidently in oxpectation of the next ?tacc in the progress?now (lowly but legitimately ana surely going on?of the great idea of religious free dom; andwhen that shall be transplanted and fixed in the minds of men, It will take possession of governments and nations, and he incorporated deeply in their consti tution and the fabric of their laws. It is tho want of nil the various forms of freedom, and abo\e all of religious freedom, that creates that obvious fact of Roman Catholic countries continually disgorging as it were, their superabundant misery and paup?r population into the I'rotestant countries of the world ; and the dis tress and misery found in the latter proceeds from the fact that it is transmitted from tho former, and the lilierty they enjoy attracts those who have been oppicssed by despotism. Hence it it that emigration sets with a strong cunentfrom Catholic into Protestant conntrius, Eng land, which has such an amount of misery in her own bosom, sees it multiplied and aggravated constantly by the crowd* of paupers from that green Isle, which for 000 years she has governed with despotism she would not and lira herself. W a contemplate her tali, and 1m1 that wa have no greater danger to feai here than from the musses . that pour from the Catholic countries of the old world. I It in a danger we must meet-it U one I would not iwerve | from but Trust to the God of our father* and of the Bible, to carry u? through. So iu Switzerland, in Geneva, tho I cradle of the reformation itself, is endangered fiom the Romisti countries of Europe. The paupers ol these are crowding into it because of the superior happiness found iu tlie light aud liberty which has attended the rcforma tion The simple principle lying at the foundation olI thi* happiness, is tho right of private judgmeut; it it tho pnn cijiu of Protestantism. The gospel, too. tells mon to ex ercise tlicir private |juderaent, when it tells them to repeutand believe ; it culls them to a spiritual religion, and calls them to exorcise their minds : and every reu nion that is uot one of mechanical performance one of beads aud scapularios, must rest ou tlie njrht and duty ot private Judgment. This Is the true wav of serving God, of kdowiug, and apprehending him with an evo ol faith. Now, sir, it is to the assertion of this principle that we of this society stand pledged ; and it is well that among tho assembly gathered here there should be one stauding out from the rest?the standard and emblem the great Christian embodiment of the light and duty of man to judge for himself. It Is right that there should bo in this American assembly of ( hristian cntcrprixe. a proof and token to show forth this idea of universal religious freedom. How thenaro wo to act in order to promote religious freedom ? Not by promoting revolu tion in the shape of physical force ; uot by going into plots and conspiracies; it is not our vocation there is unother sort of men who deal in this ; it is not the S?n,u* of Protestantism?it is tlie felicity of I rotestantism, that it it incapable of acting by such machinery as this. And our friends hore, who may be taking notes to transmit an account of this meotiag to tho Court of' J*?"'* take down, that we admit full and freely, that wo pro claim it as our glory, our inca]*city for that kind af action by which the Jctuits achieved their success. We act openly. We are to act solely by argument and the diffusion of ideas. It is a fair means lo read God s book^ We trust that as God commands all men to repent. It is the privilege of all men, and their duty, to know by the rhoico of their own minds, the ?ait and stupendous manner in which God has enforced hit commands. This is the idea we wish to inculcate at the propitious time. Now, when the clouds are gathering blacknost-whcn ere long they may burst overturope in flames of military I violence; it it the time for our objects to be carried out; i aud I wish to leave impretsed on your inindt that the_ timot now patting are thoso for scattering the seeds ol opinion, that they may vegotate and spring up in the minds of those nations, and by and by produce then fruit. The speaker went on to describe the critical state of the peace of Kurope-tho war that it <zoalingeoi:on the death of Louis Phillippe-the flame that Uwady to bunt forth in Ireland, and the new course of Lnfclish policy in tranquility the latter b>friendly overtures.to Romo-from all which he argued that the Christian Alliance was to encounter the foe, and that at once. Mr. Kiax, of Boston, after a fow preliminary remarks, said he proposed to answer the quostlon what was the Christian Alliance considered in its spirit and objects 7 The Christian Alliance was not a creator,but a creature? not a cause, but an effect. He had no doubt but various feelings were stirring within the hearts of those in that house. Few had yet become animuted with the spirit ol the Christian Alliiuce ; they had not yet fully imbibed the feelings which resulted in its organization ; nnd standing there to speak to those assembled that evening, he was reminded of the time when thousands gatherod on the banks of that noblo river that formed the western boundary of their city, to see Fulton's discovery j when despite Its intrinsic worth, many a curious gaze told o! the Uttle faith they had in that achievement ot tun human intellect. The Christian Alliance results from thin fool ing, that wo cahnot live andsoe tho human tpiat crushed under despotism any longer; we cannot sit down uiujer our own vine and fig tree, and see the richest co?uu;ie of the world perishing for lack of spiritual food- * he Christian Alliance is the result of the conviction that it cowardly, unmanly, and impolitic, to lit still and open our bosomt to the deadly foe of lU>mo?to see our dearest inititutiont swept away without return iulf to Homo tho compliment. (Applause.) What is the Christian Alliance ! It is tho expression of our fidelity to Protestantism, our love of li berty, of unity and Christ-like chanty?our love of spiritual liberty and our hatred of despotum. It means to put in appropriate action the members ol the Alliance and all Christians against spiritual despotism in its spirit and origin, its outward manifestation and cotne nuences. There are three forma of spiritual despotism, toleration, arrogance, and uhity.. 'r?l??u?n '* dc"" potism. What do you mean by toleration ? Why, to let you think. Let me think ? I may, my Lord Itishop of London?I thall think. I abhor the spirit that lets me think, and I worship God in a distenting chapel. (Ap plause ) It it despotism to talk of toleration in religious affair*, and we have embodied our viewt in thit voung and flourishing inititution; because, if right, it will stand ?if not, let it go to the winds. Tho same we say of ar rogance. This Christian says, " we have ecclesiastical authority, or better mon than you." One says they are ol the apostolic succession?one prides himseir on bap tism ? but the freeman will as soon go to the conventicle as to the Cathedral. We ?bhor arrogance in any man or body of men ; and we abhor too, Sir, the boasted unity ol the church. The perversion of that sweet and blessed name is oue of the crying sins of the age AVhat is the church 7 It is the fullness of him that filleth all the earth. How do you, a man, belong to the church f Got inside hit heart and then you can tell. The moment grace divine grafts one of those branches into the living vine? not before?it is of tlie church, and it it despotism to bring a man into the church in any other but the timple wav?that is in accordance with the word of God. I am in danger of trespatting to-night, for in order to give mv thoughti more forcible utterance, I have written them down, and may as well avow It. I never came to a j meeting with such ieelingt of awe and deep seriousness. The gentlemen who nrc sitting at these tablet are giving our speeches a mighty magnitude. I want them to do It; it is a great tiling to make speeches, and it is a great thing to report them. I often thought that if the Christian Al liance talked to the Tope, ho would coine dow n and join them Mr. K. continued at great length to animadvert in strong term* on tho effort* now making by tho Court or Rome to tpread hi* dominion over this country, and to contrast the geuiu* and social influence of that with Pro testantism. ... ,, Kev. Dr. Cox followed, and tho turn of hit addreu, which wat extremely well received, wat that the I ope was an old woman in petticoat*?popery a quality of non entity?Rome the mother of harlots?her organization, framed upon the military plan of Pagan Rome tho lope corresponding with tho Du* or leader?but he begged of them to understand that by Dux he didn't mean a certain aquatic animal. In conclusion Dr. C. paraphrased tho fifth chapter of the Apocalypse,which ho concurred with t'ewton in reganling at applicable to papal Rome; he be lieved that all the vials of wrath were not yet to be pour ed out?was cortain tho Pope, not Mahomet, was anti christ, and the great battle of Annegcddon a* nigh at hand. , ... After the address, the meeting closed with prayer. Thentrlcals. The Misses Brandon ore giving concerts in Nat chez, Mint. Mr. J. S. Patten lias taken the Norfolk Theatre. Mr. A. A. Adam* is engaged principal tragedian. Messrs. C 'hapman and Hamilton have opened the Detroit Theatre. Mr. II. Phillips gave his farewell concert in Alba ny, on Thursday evening, which was well attended. The BosUm Mail proclaims Mr. Phillippe, the French Necromancer there, to be the greatest magician, alter Herr Dobbler, of the 19Ui century. Mr. Barton, the flutist, and Mrs. Vernon, have left New Orleani. They are on their way to thi? city, taking the river route. Welch, Mann and Delavan's Circus, has met with unprecedented success aince it left Philadelphia. In every town or village in which they have exhibited, their pavilion has l>eeu] crowded to excosa, although ca pable of holding a much greater number of pertona than heretofore. Signor Tomasi'had a bumper benefit at the Amer ican Theatre. New'Orloans, on the 30th ult. Miss Mary St. Clair, assisted by Mons. Phillipp, nud Mr. Fessenden, the optician, from London, will por form for the three nights moro at Shawmut Hall, Boaton. Tho Bulflilo 'i"hcntre opened on" Monday evening, to a large mid enthusiastic ntidience. General Iiarian has written a drama called " The Fa'1 of Kcp-rhnck, or Heenrs in Tnrtary." Tho author resldrtd anon* tho people, whoso customs, manner*, ftc. will he accurately sot forth, nearlv twenty yeirs. It wa* brought out at th". t'hesnut street Theatre," Philadcl phln, Inst evening. T?K(jhii.ativk Potoary.?In the Pbwatb, Mr. Wright reported n bill to enlarge the. net relative to Common Schools In tho elty of Brooklyn. Mr. Tnlcott. <\ Ml' Oirthor tn amend the eh-ftor of tho Now Vork Fire Insurance C"itipaay. Mr. Corning reported ngainst tho MM to amand tho chnrter of the Willie tnnburgh In snrnnce Company. Mr. Barlow reported it. f.itor 01 con curring in all the material amendments to tho bIJl to re dure town and ronnty expenses, he. 1 he ihini trading of hill* wa* then In order, 'i'ho bill to incorporate the American Agricultural Association, was loat, lor (lie want of a constitutional vote?ayes If, noes 6. Tho third reading of bill*, on motion, was continued until I ^ o'clock. Tho Convention ?hill was then taken up in committee, and the amendment proposed by tho minority of the select committee w aa turther discussed -Messrs. Clark and Wlight sustaining, and Mr. Portor opposing ft, nntll tho usual hour lor a recess. In the House, the special order?the consideration of hills on the general orders?was suspended until 3^ o'clock, P. M. - and the third rending of bills was taken up and occupied the entire morning session. A conside rable number passed?not however without some dis cussion? much of which was on the suhject of the Agri cultural School at Fairfield. The bill to re-organize the Alms House department in the city of New Vork, after a long discussion, was recommitted!? Albany .Ir/pu County Court. Mat 9.? Trial nf J untie lh-mktr, concluded?Tho Court met at A o'clock, when, after a session of an hour, the fol lowing resolutions were adopted :

Resolved, That although the Court disapprove of the conduct of Justice Drinker in the respect alleged in the chuigo against him, they do not think he should be dis missed from office, or has been proved guilty of corrupt or malicious proceedings in his official duties, although meriting the censure ol this Court. Therefore, Kcsolvcd, Tlmt the charges against Justice Drinker be, and the samo are hereby dismissed.? Adopted. Aye? 9 ?SNoet A ? *V w Majority,. 4 I The.Court hereupon adjourned. llMtlng l? Behalf of the Aonertean Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions, at tit* Broadway Tabernacle, May Uth. This meeting was culled by the board of direc tion, for the purpose of improving the opportunity, which the large number of lite clergy and laity from abroad, in attendance on the various anniversaries, presented of circulating through the country mis sionary intelligence, and of awakening in the com munity, an interest in the atfuirsof the society. The Tabernacle was well liiled, and the audieiice ap peared to take a lively interest m the proceedings. At 10 o'clock, A. M., the Hon. Theodore Fre linghnysen, President of the Board, took the chair; i and the axerciscs commenced with prayer, by the | Kev. Dr. Beecher, of Cincinnatti. The Rev. Dr. Aiixstuomu, one of the Secretaries, then read a statement of the operations of the Board > during the last year. The past year, said the Secre-; tary, has been an eventful one in the history of our | missions in Western Asia: the opi<osition which has been manifested by the Turkish government; the : many obstacles it has thrown in the way of a dis semmination of the gospel truth, have been, to a great extent, withdrawn. The Sultan has destroyed, by his religious toleration, the fundamental maxim of the Koran. We have now facilities there for building up the waste places, which, with the bless ing of God, we are determined to improve. The mission to the Nestorians is abandoned. Dr. Grant, the intrepid pioneer of the mission, died gf fever, in 1844; he had labored long and faithfully, and now is enjoying an exceeding great reward. We had to cantenu with fearful odds in our mission to that peo ple. The Greek Patriarch and his brothers, with the ; Catholic priesthood, backed by the political influence of France, at the Persian Court, were all marshalled j against our missionaries. In Syria, there has not been much done. Our missionaries, however, are preaching, and die people learning that the truth as I it is in Jesus, will set tnc nations tree. The mission at Jerusalem has been transferred to Beyrooth. We have evety reason to be satisfied with the fruits of : this mission; whole Greek families, in the face of ; the bitterest persecutions, have embraced Protestant- | ism, and I rejoice to say, remain faithful to theirpro- i fesston. The most bitter antipathy seems to exist in the minds ol the unconverted Greeks against the Protestant doctrine. The Bible is not allowed to be read, and in many ways the Greek Church shows it sell' a fitting coadjutor with the papul hierarchy in the work of oppression. The spiritual existence of the Armenian Church is not healthy?we have, how ever. some native teachers there, who are effecting much good, and lite demand for the Bible in increas ing, in face of Uic most determined opposition. In Constantinople, so muny attend the mission church that the edifice can scarcely hold them, and once a i week prayer meetings are held in the city proper, I by native teachers, and this is in Constanti uikile, the metrojiolis of the Moslem world. | Tiie mission on Jabon river, in West Africa, is a most fruitful field of Christian labor, and soon an | avenue will be opened to the dark and almost most unknown region in the centre of Africa, where Christians will have on opportunity of extend ing the blessings of religion. This mission has sus tained a serious loss in the death of Mr. Griswold. There wus nothing of importance from South Africa. Tile Secretary then went into a detail of the opera tions of the Board in llindostan, showing the pros perous condition of the missions there, and observ ing in conclusion, that their agencies there should be increased at least an hundred fold. In Ceylon, the indication of the downfall of idolatry' is becoming more and more distinct from month to month. Our mission*, ies there are sending home loud cries for hel,>, and the prudential committee eurnestly desires to anywer the cry. Nothing particularly interesting has been received from Siam. The unfriendly aspect which tiic local authorities of Borneo wore to wards tiiemi.^iouaries ij entirely changed. This is | owirvj the interposition of the noiii.- government. It ulibrdfc uj much pleasure to state that the Dyuk mission ia in a tno^t flourishing condition. The Ciiiue. e vv_t;.t books seni, and the word taught, far beyond our ability to su;yly. We have two mission aa.-s in llong Kong, and one in Amoy; the last is of the. Reformed Dutch Church, and labored formerly with grer.t faithfulness in Borneo. The Board strong ly desire to form a third mission on the Northern Coast, and we ought to send out at least twenty more missionaries. In the pastoral care of large churches, the missionaries have to depend ma terially upon the native assistants ; they have proven themselves, faithful and competent. In many of the villages, the converted Chinese are builcfintj substantial school houses, and some of them support their own churches. One of the churches raised fur that purpose $125, the very first quarter they met. No intelligence of moment has reached us from the Oregon mission. The aspect of the mis sions among the aborigines of our country generally is most favorable. The great difficulty missionaries tind in inculcating the truth, is the avarice and wick edness among professing Christians. lie would sav, in justice to the Indian character, that the Che rokres and the Choctaws in poiut of morality, ?.Vc., borhood. A mission to the Gjjbbeway Indians has been established and is aiiecting much. And yet, although we have done all we could do, and we have elfected much,how many have gone without warning to the Isuid of silence and darkness, and passed un sanctjlied to the bar of God and the retributions of eternity! If we look only at what has been done, we see milch to call for thanksgiving and praise?but it we consider what has beenleft undone, we feel that we have scarcely entered 011 the mighty work; that we are not halt awake to its vastness and its amaz ing importance. Tin the domestic department of the operation of the Board, there are indications of an increase of the missionary spirit in the Christian community for which it acts. The numbers of young men in cur Theological Seminaries, who profess to have consecrated their lives to the publication of the gospel among die heathen, is much larger than it was twelve months ago, and the prospect of obtain ing un adequate supply of laborers for the foreign field, is fairer than it has been any previous time since the faltering of the churches, in 1837, exerted so disatrous an influence on those who were look ing forward to this work. The finances of the Board are more prosperous than they were last year. The receipts of nine months of the financial year, commencing on the 1st of August, 1844, and closing on the 30th of April, 1846. were $185,000, exceeding those of the corres ponding period last year, 821,315. The amount thus received in the nine months that have elapsed, is less by $13,000 than the appropriations for the same pe riod. If the remaining quarter of the annual year shall show un increase on the corresponding quarter of last year in the ratio Uiat has been realized thus far, the Board will be free from debt ut the close of its financial vear on the 31st of July. In order to accomplish this, the receipts of the remaining quar ter must average $26,300 per month. The Board ha? now under its care 26 missions, with 600 laborers, including native teachers. We have 95 missionary stations, and 639 free schools, containing about 30,000 pupils, and some boarding schools and seminaries in a flourishing condition.? Wc have 15 printing establishments, which have printed about fifty millions of pages inHl languages, not including the English, nnd there are twenty-six churches of converted heathen with 26.000 members in full communion, under the supcnntcndancc of die Missionaries sent out by the Board. Dr. De \Vtrv th^n addressed the meeting instead of Dr. W yokotrof Albany, who had been invited to address the meeting, but did not attend. His re marks had reference to the necessity of action, Arc., Ilev. S. Ht tcujmos, of the mission at Madnis, who, alluding to the inativ trials, A c., which await the missionary in the field of his labors, said that ihe missionary receives a call from Christ to go and preach llie gospel, and he goes forth nothing doubting, with i?erils by land and perils by sea before him, and though the heathen harden his heart and perish re fusing the tender of salvation, he knows that he has discharged his duty and will receive his reward.? Immediate success is not the expectation of the mi "nonary; he is content to labor in the hope of ultimately seeing his exertions blessed to the salva tion of the perishing heathen. A missionary who ha? iuhoii d for thirty years among the destitute of foremu countries, hus said that he considered him self ajnpiy n-paid if he hud only a hearing at first. If the millenary leaves his home, his friends, his early associations, and all that is hear and dear to him. to Ubor in the pestilential clime of India?to work himself out, he surely has aright t > "xiiect dial you will sit't tin him with your pr*>era and property ?ilist in ui" uion.ing you will sow your s?en and in the ev. r.mg you \> ill not withhold your hand. At first tho Hindoos would not listen tu the word of God; now th^y p.iy for Christum teaching, and many e.fthtm ire training th<tir children in the way they shnuid >;<?, and \vii?n they are olJ they will not depart Iroiu it. Is not this mceets ! The Bitdimin priests wield an iron sceptre over the people. In one district, containing a |>opiilauon of one million, there are 16,000 Brahmins, 500 attend ant Brahmins, and 2,000 bayaderes, engaged in their religious ceremonies. Tne amount expended by Christians for secular puij>o*e*,i8 altogether too dis proportioned to the amount given to promote the compare favorably with Americans cause of Christianity. That is not the case with the Hindoo; iheyuive largely of their etfects to advance tlie cause of their god. It is a common occurrence to see #2,000 sjient in celebrating an ordinary festi val ; and it is said that one million of dollars was expended ill the erection of a Hindoo temple. One mail in Hindustan gave one million nnd a half of dollars to spread Brahman ism. 1 have myself seen between thirty and forty cart-loads of money pass through the street on its way to sunport heathenism. In short, when I look at the small number in the field?the cold support given them?the want of spirit nmong Christians, and the nature of the ob- , stacles with which we hava to contend, 1 almost wonderhowwe have eflected so much. Aftersonie further remarks, Mr. Hutching's called upon the Church to arise and take possession of the land in the name of Uieir King?to give liberally, us God may have pros|>ered them?and idolatry would be abolished, and God's name glorified among men. After the singing of the following hymn in which the whole audience joined? Behold, the mountain of the Lord In latter days shall rise ; Shall tow'r above the meaner hills, And draw the wond'riag oyos. To this the joyful nations round \nd distant tribes shall flow ; "Ascond the hill of God," thoy cry, And to his temple go. The beams that thine on Zion'i hill Shall lighten every land ; The King that reigns*in Zion'* tow'r*, Shall all the world command. Come thon, O come from every land To worship at his shrine ; And walking iu the light of God, In holy boauty shine. Rev. J. Todd, of Pittsfield, Mas*., addressed tho meet ing, and offered a resolution on the subject of the reci procating influence that Foreign and Home Missions had on ono another. He was, ho said, sure the audience would be sorry to see him at thin time, when they knew that he was taking tho place of Dr. Beecher, who was not able to address them in consequence of his being in a weak state. [Here I)r. Beecher aroso and *aid, he pre sumed there was some mistake on the subject, as it was the first he knew of it, but he presumed it was all right.] Mr. Torid continued, by baying, that he hoped the time might come when ho should b.i too old to officiate,if with that time his ahsenre should be regretted as his venera bio friend's was, and his place honored us his was. The compliment of culling on him was paid to Massachusetts, and not to him. The State had reason to he proud, for various tiling*, and he hoped that they would ho increas ed. The position of the gentleman at home was peculiar to the region where he nwelt The audience were doubt less aware that Berkshire contained the highest land in Massachusetts, and the iron horse had to cliuib 1200 feet before reaching the altitude from whence they imagined they could see a great way, and they could sea the beau tiful mountains and valleys, and the pure streams, and in hale the fresh air. Sometimos it was interesting to truce out the spot where individuals were born, and mark the peculiarities of their early days; and old Berkshire has three children whom she lores as much as heart can love, and the first of them was the Home Missions; this, the oldest child, was born there; and before any other was organized iu the laud, and there it still exists, and oven occasionally sends down its tribute here ; the second was the olilest Bible Society in the laud; it was born there aud there it ntill exists, and it also sends its tribute here. But the brightest of all was the Foreign Mission Society, and since the time that 9. J. Mills consecrated himself beside the lloosack river, ami by his movement gave riso to tho Berkshire Association of Ministers, which in turn gave rise to a more general association of ministers and to this Board, (and he may be excused, perhaps,for looking down from his heights,) aud feeling that God has especially honored them?they dwell alone amidst their lulls and waters, but they arc emblems of the water of life. We claim not to be thanked; to God be all the thanks; we are honored enough iu laboring for him. He was not surprised that a spirit of love and honor for Missionary enterprise should be developed in Massachusetts?in that State there were, he was going to say thousands, but there are score* of praying mothers aiid pious fathers, who have consecra ted their sons, and also their daughter*, to the work of preaching Christ to the heathen. Cevlon, Bombay, Siam. Africa, the prairies aud log-cabins of our own far West, bore testimony to tho work of sous reared with prayers and tears, Tficrewcrc widowed mothers is Massachu setts, who have had their beloved sons slaiu in the exer cise of theii calling;slaughtcrcd by disgustingcanuibal*; and yet those same mothers have daily prayed for the ! mercy of (rod to be extended to the benighted heatheu. In his own congregation he had mothers who hail sons in various parts of the world,and in our western prairies, and daughters also,and looking abroad to China and India to the many benighted souls there,wandering in the ways of darkness, though they maybe allowed to feel thatflome and Foreign Missions were the same in love. Still we must consecrate all we can have to Foreign Missions.? Drs. Beecher and brethren, from the West, gave account of a young giant iu its cradle, and one which promises to increase in strength every year. They said they wanted the New England Primer and School lnstructors;that the Romish faith is there, aud that its thrcateniugs will soon be heard in tones of thunder uot to be mistaken. These poiut out that we must sustaiu Home Missions,aud while we love both home and foreign, we wish we had ono hundred fold more assistance to bestow on them. The Homo Missions we are anxious to main tain for three reasons ; our kindred have gone west, and are increasing every yeur in their removals to that part, and wc want tho Home Missionary to preach Christ to them. Secondly, wo wish through the instrumentality of the Gospel of I hrist, which can savo it, to extend salvation to the country. Thirdly, wo want the whole country and the strength of the nation to engage in the work of salvation, and wc must have it to enable us to perform our task, which we cannot do, unless the whole country is baptized in Christ. A stranger voice yester day said, that they wore not Saxons. We claim to he Saxons, and there was a great destiny marked out for us : time was when Caucasus contained the Saxon raco, una when they came down and thundered at the gates of Rome, the Human Senate looked in their maps for the region whence came these invaders, hut could not find it. Still, insignificant as they thought them, they hurled the proud liomans Irom their place of power and empire, and proceeded in their march of tyranny and rapine tri umphantly. Their gods worn idols, Thor and Woden, from whoso names urn derived our words Thunder and War. These were their gods, but on the advent of Chris tianity, they beeaiuo people of the Lord, and their habi tation has become one of the brightest spots in the world. He w ould wish tho stranger to go home, and say that we too are Savons, and that our only rivalship with our mother country is, which shall carry the Cross furthest into tho dark recesscs of heathen lands. He had heard the variety of sect talked of; but wo be long to on# church, that of the living God. Our race is Saxon, nud our only weapon* truth and love, which servo us to embrace the whole family and bring them to Christ. Ho long as we arc engaged ns we are, there can be no diileiciK'e between home aud foreign missions ; their objccts are reciprocated, and wo must be engagea in both. Whoever thought that when the Apos'les were despatched on their missions,that they loved Judca less J I Who ever heard that enlarging the heart contracted the soul. He wishc ! his friends from the country when they returned, not to say merely, that they had attended such and such meetings'. They must go'and feel thev had been near the Saviour ana his Cross ; that from this day honceforth, they had assumed a heavy responsibility'; they must go aiid iusrribo on tho family altar, that " none liveth for himself alone," aud henccforth adopt the sentiment of living for Christ only. Dr. Bekcher, of Cincinnati, rose and said, that God's ways were not those of men, but they never failed, and always in the end showed that they were what true phi losophy would have taught us as the true ways, but no subject has shown u? more the supromncy of'God, than the* order in which he has opened the dispensation of missions and revivals in religion. He recollected tho origin of all these dispensations, of nil these concentra tions of God's views towards the world. He is old now, and in his day, perhaps, many of his hopos of /ion may not be cousummatcu. When the subject of Foreign Missions led to the organization of this board, the com mon sentiment was, charity must begin at home; that they could not, under pres*ure of the n<iw settled coun tries, aud their own vacancies in tho church, nlTonl to send out ministers: but had they followed out that idon, they would have been mistaken; it ws very easy now to sers why the dispensation oi God'o Provldonco com merced with foreign missions; it reminded him of tho anecdote ol Columbus breaking Ihe egg before the courtiers. Tho levercnd gcntloinmi went on say, that ? spirit of familiarity with sacred things, endangered their being treated with contempt, nnd that the human inind while engrossed with little things, wanted nn orb to enrry up sou is out of the familiar daily observations. All the great institutions of modern days, were elemen tary parts of (iod's plan, originated inspirit, inspired by the'Norcign Missions. The shock flrst struck in Eng land, anil he remember* of the tidings awakening such thrilling feelings, that every heart tqsponded to them; having got the fire awakened tip, then came out the sa tellitcs of the Bible and other societies, shot from the gronter body, as the Infidels say tho earth was shot out, and made God's plan perfect, liespecting the feeling of the endangering of the church nt home, he trusted suffi ciently in l iod's plan, to think it the wisest. At a speech made bv him at n convention he attended in England, in favor of sustaining the western colleges which hnd fall en into diOicultics, he ha<l reprobated the idea of aban doning Foreign Mission*. He insisted God's plan was wisest to take caro of them, and if they think they cant nllord to contribu'.e to Home Missions, they must keep them where they arc; the Foreign Missions haro made, and are making! the church a millennial church, and we fear not the west will be behind hand in supporting them with zeal. If we get enough to keep our heart* whole, we shall he enabled to shout our vlctorie* to the whole world. Mr. SrAt'LDirvn, a missionary from Ceylon, *aid that when he mine this morning he had been asked what he was going to say. He answered, whatever thr rest left nn said; but they had left nothiug; and that as they bad men tioned the u orld, his theme should be the world. He ?is most happy to find the Foreign Missionary Society the ' sun in the moral world, and for it he praised the l.ord, and If they nil felt as he did, he would, with pleasure, take the next ship and go back to his work The com- 1 mand of l.luist, " Go teach all nations," firsi movod him to the work, and every man in the Church enters under the positive command of Christ to evangelise *'l nntion*, and that was the confession of laith in old times. He i would like all ministers to preach from these word* in the Bible, vir: the supplicating prayer of Christ tore- ' member hi* little flock, "as thou hast sent me Into the ! world so have I sent the n.' The gentleman then went on to rafar to tha immense field for missionary labor, and wLi*rj they w mil be as safe iu eaeroisiaj thalroalUog us here, viz: British lulia; aad Mcam uaului i>|to Uk ? tudouts that he ;iw iu tUu aisembly. OjI Insulated tauouturprise bafuru you and eapreisly s-ivs, " OaUacli all nations," ?ai who will l>o rospjusible if these ar* l?ft for another generation tj atten J to. f^llnruiimt'uri, if they pray to the Lorl tu seal forth labarors.must rail* sons anidau^htarsin that ide^i, a id plaia theoioa thia al tar to be oouieoratad. The g.mtloiniacuatiauo 1 at some length in a mostaxsellent a t Iress, an I was followed by The Kev. Ur.THonnot, who said: With mingled feelings of embarrassment a id ple&mro I rise to 033upv this position at this meeting. Most gladly would I alt hero, sir, to ruceivo the oouawls an 1 instruction of thoso honored fathers. I canuot hare arty tliinj to say to them, or to this nulioii'.-u in their presence. whiah should claim your attention}auj vat, air, it al'jris me some re lief to reflect, that thou rli those fathers may not be iu structolby the word-, ol' a youth, they may he gratified to learn that soma 01 the w]>irit that has burue 1 and glow ed in their breaita for half a century, has b.son transmit ted to those of th?? second an 1 thir l geuoratioa. It waa my satisfaction, sir, a fow ove.1iu.51 ago, to aldreia the American Homo Mi*<ion?ry Society in this house, and the venerable father from tho West, who has spolteu thia morning, was ploasod to say,''that although he desired to enter into his rest a> soon as God calle.i him, yet, when he saw the spirit that showed in young men, he felt young again, uuJ desired to live a little longer to mingle in their labor. H'j knew not why that spirit of renewed youth caino over him. sfTwelvn years ago there waa a revival of religion iujthe Fifth Presbyterian Church of Philadelphia, wliere I, along with some other young men, became a hopeful subject of the graco of Ood. At that tiuio this honored father was on hi i way to tho West, and camo to tell us that he had taken fire woil of all his peo ple and brethren, and was golug'to lay his bonss on the other side of the mountains in the service of his Mastor. 1 felt then that ho was entitled to his rest, but I thank Ood he has notgono yet. I thought of the inspiration that lad him?of tho hnavenly broath that ho breathed, and it waa his own broath and spirit 1 inhaled, that I breathed tho other night, and I thank Ood that I have another oppor tunity this morning to catch another spark of that divina lire, and wish myself, and aspire to the honor of boing, another satellite, to roll round that glorious ball. Sir, wa young mon cherish these institutions, and will take care ol them. Our Berkshire brethren shall not be neglected in this city ; we will take care of them, and as many more as you choose to send us. it was suggested, at the closing of tho anniversary week last y jap, that the clos ing of these meetings should be of a character tender and solemn ; that we should not go as from a political assem bly, but as under the eye and in the presence of lieaveu. It is desirable for tho churches in which these fathers minister over the lcngtti and breadth of the land; and now, in a few words, I will strive to describe a few of tho thoughts that have occurred to me here. My tboughta have arisen from this assembly to another, of far greater interest than the objects that surround us here. When have wo most of the spirit of heaven, if not when wo draw nearest to Ood, in the closet 1 This work can bo perfected only by heavenly agency. 1 must say 1 waa delighted with the idea of the last brother, who spoke of a heavenly telegraph, by which we make the most direct and rapid communication between that other world and this. No sooner the Christian missionary, in the midst of his trials and troubles, prays to heaven for relief?no sooner is it uttered, than it is heard in heaven and an an swer on its way back. In this cause we are in communi cation with tho heavenly world. The head of all la living, and controlling all for the promotion of His cause. Think, too, ol the vast body of the blessed that are ia sympathy with us in that world. We have heard to-day of the death of our beloved missionary ; and does his soul not glow with more celestial fire as he contemplates tho cause from those loftier heights, and sees air its trials and disappointments until tho end 1 We have learned that the beloved Dr. Orant was called away since our last meeting. When he was last among us, I was de lighted with a remark he made to me. When I observed to hiin that he would stop and give us an account of tho vast and strange field he had been laboring in?" O, no," said he, " 1 cannot take time for that?I must begin again in my field, and take my station on those mountains, and lilt my voice and c ry for help ; and if I find you don't then help me, and cotne to me, I will come to you." Ho went back to see his beloved flock devoured with raven ous wolves, and to find his own grave at the back of thoao mountains. Vet he has redeemed his pledge. 1 remem ber the words of tho patriot?" My country is lost?my people arc gone !" And Dr. Graut is gone. Yet he la not. I see nim in tttapojklissful regions where his visage shines with clearer radtaQKo?where bis eyes see ua with the clearer sight of ah angel. Oh, the sympathy that rings through the heavenly world, responsive to the aspi rations of our hearts in such an assembly as this, linking us with heaven iu its results ! We are told in tho report of revivals in the Kost, in this State and that, of anxious minds, enoitiriug hearts, of rejoicing aoula. What is all this but the work of heaven in sympathy with us?ol' our prnyers in our houses, in our families, in our churches. 1 was much ail'octed the other morning when the ('hinese youth was introduced and endeavored to bpeak to us through an interpreter. He said "wo wero talking in a language he did not understand, and yet ho knew we wero talking of the father and of his king dom. My heart is ?uj erlatively happy, and I more than half jiersuade mvself I am in heaven." My heart leap ed when 1 hoard this language from the youth. Lan guage was too weak a vehicle to convey my feelings that sought utterance in some other manner, and I longed for the day when tho redeomcd and glorified assembly Mould join and sing "Glory to the Lamb that was slain, tor he has redeemed us with his blood out of every no tion, and kindred, and tongue and people. The Kev. Hi.nhv Wilkes, of Montreal, was the next speaker, and M. Beecher concluded with a few remarka that ho had forgotton to make before; after which, tho nsscmbly separa.cd. Common Council* Do*h:> ok Aldkbmew?Last Evening?Alderman Schieftelin in the ( hair. The minute* of tho lint meeting were read and ap proved; a number of petition! were presented and re ferred. Hackney Coaehet and Caht.?An ordinance unending chap. liii. of ordinance*, entitled of hackney coaches, and prescribing tome salutary rules for the better pro tection of the community from imposition, was adopted. The Street*.?Aid. Drake offered a resolution, direct ing the Comptroller to pay the street inspectors for ser vice:! rendered in cleaning the streets, tho sums paid out to ho deducted from the amount due contractors. Adop ted, Emicrant Jtlitnt.?On motion of Aid. Miixra, docu ment No. t>6 was taken up, being the report of the com mittee on charity and alms, with an ordinance prescrib ing for the licensing all persons de*irous of exercising the vocation of runners for hoarding houses, and trans portation lines; that they shall wear a label of " licensed lunner." under penaltv of a line not less than $36, or exceeding $100; that nfl boarding house keepers shall b* licensed, with bonds for good behavior, and shall keep posted up the rates of prices for entertainment, anv fault to subject the keopcr to the loss of hi* license, ana a fine not les* tha:i ?<4U, or more than $100; that no person shull oxercisc the vocation of " booking" emigrant pas sengers, or taking money for inland fiirn, without keep ing an office, or store, to be licensed at $'26 per annum, with bonds, as security for proper performance of busi ness, every establishment to have posted a list of prices, nnd rates, for tho passage of emigrants to all place* where the proprietors undertake to transport passenger*, under ncnaltyof a fine not less thnn$I0O.and not more than $'200; that Pier No. is appropriated for the exclusive lis of landing emigrants, to have,tho wharf covered over at a cost of not less than $200. The pier to be placed under the supervision and management of one person from each of the ilenevolent Societies, and two 1'olico Officer* to he appointed by the Mayor, ono of whom shall be on duty at all hours duringthe landing of emigrant*. That the Mayor may license such a number of steamboat* or lighten!, as he may deem necessary, to receive alien emigrant* and their luggage from vessel* not subject to quarantine?license fee, $10 per annum. Making the landing of emigrants upon any other pier,except that de signated, fineable. All money collected for license, fine*, &.C., to be appropriated first to the payment of a fair rent for the pier, to the payment of the two Marahal* or Police Officers, and to the returning to the country Irom whence they camo, any alien pauper* or criminal*?Adopted, after some amendments. The ,1wning Petit?The President offered a resolution, directing the Street Commissioner to cause to be re moved all cross piecos from tho awning poet* to the buildings?Adopted. At twenty-five minutes past 9 o'clock, the Board (tood adjourned till to-morrow night at A o'clock, for wtintof a quorum. Roam) ok A?3isiT*!*Ti?Mnjrfc?'Tills Heart! TBft last evening, W. Evrann.t., Kiaiu the Chair. The reading of the minutes dispensed with. PaperKfrom the Hoard.?Several papers from tnfc BtfTffl , were tnfccn rip and acted upon. Ofty Prison.?The resolution in fnvor of pht big $171 extra pay to Mr. ('ox, keeper of the City Pri*orv,fot nMM rent. Concurred in. | In favor of paying George O. Stewart $?0, ftn ynfella I services. Jlppointmrnt.?T. H. Dryer, City Snrveyor. lleport in favor of Ailing in lot between Pth and 10th street*. Portrait of .Vat/nr Harper?Tfo?olution in favor of ap propriating the sum of $?M), to be laid out in the *xecu tien of a portrait of Mayot Harper, to bo placed In the Governor's room?Concurred in. " *i Report of tho Civil Engineer in favor of d)*mi**inf several from tho Hose *nd Fire Companies?t'oacurr ed in. Hackney C?aehtt~ Ordinance making alteration in the present law in relation to driver* of hackney coach**, and laying down a scalc of price*?Concurred in. JV Streett?Resolution in favor of paj ing the Con tractor* for not cleaning tho street*, up to thi* day?Con I curred in. Report in favor of compensating John Martin, Street Inspector, for losses sustained in a Corporation suit, la I which he had been mulcted in n sum ol $J3?concurred i in. Charity and .tint Hill?T'lis bill.Tabove referred to, was taken up and read. The Board adjourned, no fwomat leing present, without acting upon the bill. Board of Assistants,?This Bonrd will mt? this morning, at 10 o'clock. Common t>lr*s. Me for* Judge Ingraham. May 9-~Hemmi*gway rs. Mtiter. -The Jnry In thi* case, already notion!, rendered a verdict for plaintiff, |M, j? damage*, and 0 cents cost. ' Circuit Court. Before Jndra F.dmond*. May 0?Infilit et. mi. *?, I underbill, et. el.?The Jury Jn tlii* ca*e, already noticed; rendered a verdict forpl'ain tlff, $1017.M damages, and 0 cents co*t*. After taking few inquest*, the C?ut adjoined over t*

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