V E RMON T; T.E VKOR A P
J -j-- " - v: , ... n. -z.- . r " " " ' ... -- i a
instead of would lam cot tare that be
manifested any desire to bare them come
out and separate themselves from the mass
0f drones the worldlings . and temporiiers
the hioderers of reformation and salva
tion those who "shut up the kingdom of
beaten against menj neither going in them
telres nor ufiVring them (bat are. entering
to go in." The question instantly in my
own rnind was -does the man know and
realize where bis doctrine will lead him 2
Will he not shrink froth carrying it out t
jlje and is it not possible that be wilt yet
be found among those intolerant and tyran
nical ecclesiastics who will be found exer
cising their domination against the very
thing he is now showing lo be so admirable,
10 lovely and so Cbrist-likc 1 .Time will
determine what he meant, . In the mean
while, let us hope for the best ; ;'w,,v ;
Moral Refobm. A Moral Reform meet
in; is to be held in the Baptist Vestry", next
Saturday, at half past four, P. M. Let the
friends of unpopular truth and unpopular
parity come up to the aid of this neglected
enterprize. Let the whole woik of reform
ation go on consistently together.
. " '
For i poor, ignorant pagan in Africa'to
telle oa his fellow countrymen and sell
them to the half civilized Spaniard who
stands on the shore with his gewgaws and
trinkets to exchange for them this is man-
staling, or kidnapping. For the Spaniard
la buy ihem,'and transport them across the
high seas this is piracy. For Doctors of
Divinity Congress-men, and Presidents of
the United States to stand with their purses
and buld out inducement to the Spaniard,
and through him to the pagan, and when
the rictims are brought within their reach,
bay them and use them up -- this is Chris
tianity I - .''-' .y,
Brother J. J. Trumbull has removed from
Hjricon to Hebron, and wishes bis corres
pondents in future to direct to North He
iron, Washington County, N..Y. , .';"
j From the Daily Tribune.
Intelligence from Africa
Letters from Messrs. Steele, Raymond
. . -i .i A ' : U ... .
I !B J V 11500, lue ItJlSsioiiauca uu ubtuiu
Unied the Mendians to Africa, were re
i aived hero on the 11th tnst. from bierra
Vone, as late as February J 9ib," by the
friiish brig 'James Hay.' They bring
but the war soonterminated, and Mr. S.
was probably prosecuting his object. He
will personally be in no danger from their
hostilKies.;- Mr. Raymond received word
from ,him a4fw days, after be had-left.
He was at .York, about 25 miles from
bierra Leone. It seem nmtv " Hiftonit
Obtain any. satisfactory information re
specting the Mendi country in addition to
what is already known ; but Mr; Ray
mond has obtained through a certain Mr.
Parker, who is well acquainted and has
traded much with' them, and frain other
sources, very definite-knowledge of the
character of the Mendian people.
' They are represented as very warlike
and some of the greatest slave dealers are
in that par: of Africa They even war
amonw themselves for the purpose of get
ting slaves. - If the Mendians who were
in this couniry? should return into the
the midst of their own, it is feared ihev
would be immediately taken and sol3
again. It is therefore deemed uusafe, for
the present at least, to go back into the in
terior, and Grand'Cape Mount, on the
border? of their, country, is now supposed
to be the most eligible site as it respects
health, &c,' for the establishment of the
Mission. Here their rejatives can have
access to them -and the mission can be
gradually working its way into' the inte
rior. Mr. Steele's return however may
lead to a 'different choice of location.
Some of the Amistad Africans are found
to be Mendians, and. some belong to an
other tribe called Bulloms, and there is
some disagreement among them respect
ing the question with whom the Mission
shall be identified. Their eves are turned
to different locations. This however it is
hoped will not be a serious difficulty;
Sorue of them indicate a strong disposition
to lay aside their clothing and return to
their former savage life of nakedness. One
strong incentive to this is the greegree
marks as they call them, .which are found
upon their bodies. These are marks of
honor, diplomas which have great mean
ing with them. Ihey receive them when
they pass through certain branches of
learning, or acquit, themselves or feats of
agili'y or danger, and are then entitled to
change their names or adopt an addition
to them and not before.
i It will probably require great effort to
restrain some of them from a,relapse into
their former habits. With one or two ex
ceptions they remain firm to their temper
ance principles, drinking nothing which
will intoxicate. ' The Europeans gener
ally at Sirra Leonedrink wine, ale, por.
terand brandy so freely that it is not sur
prising they are frequently taken sick sud
denly and that so many sink into prema
P ' . '
' . 1 - , - - - -
ture graves. Te-me, the youngest of the
much interesting information, a synopsis three Mendian girls, joined a Temperance
ul which it is the object of this communi- Society oefore she left America. She had
cition to lay before the public. They ar- SOme palm wine (which is merely the sap
fired at Sierra Leone on the 15th of Jan- f the nalm tree, and when pure. and free,
...... C f. .. A . ..- M TVT it. "- r I . , O nrl I ! ... . wt... t n m t art A art .n A Kilt
-uy. Hi uuy u.iya iitui iicn - vi, wungu. aliv iiiiUAianiJif wnucu -v,i wu
illiSii Sinn, tools, imnlements of acri-l ivn.iU not rinlr Wnv of it uutil-she hadf
culture. &c. were od.nitted free of duty, B8i,pd Mrs. Ravmond if it was proper!
and even without examination. 1 he par-1 drink for a tee-totaler. Mr.K. states that he
liculars rejpecang the voyage are" con- I never enioyed betterhealth, both of mind
aine l in letters wnicn nave not yet come i anCj body, though he hnds he cannot en
lohand. They met with a very favorable Idure near so much hardship as he could
reception from the Government tnere, ana n hls own country. Mr. and Mrs. Wilson,
hso Irom tne lognsn iiissiouares, wuo ine colored assistant missionane.", were in
teemed anxious to lend all the assistance 1 fr00d health. ' "
. . . . . ...... i . . i i ? j i j .
inev could lo the enterprize. - i Mr. Kavmona nsa n.rea a nouse ai
Dr. Ferguson, the acting Governor, Sierra Leone of sufficient size to accom-
fras promoting their comfort and affording I modate all the Amistad Africans and the
ibem all the aid in his power. He offered 1 missionaries, and all their goods. For
Mr Rieele a Government boat, w& a this house he cave four dollars n week.
crew nud a superintendent, if he chose to J So-ko-ma, one of the Amistad Africans,
epart irnmedtately ; but ne recoramenaea i na(i 0greed to cook toi the wnole party
lis stayin"" until the arrival of the sue-1 at two dollars a month.and have his cloth-
ins kept whole. They consume daily
r t ' t i
er influence prevailed in the councils of the Gen!
erai vonvention and it :i
hy tbe report of said delegate, that a large por
uon ot our Northern brethren
the doctrine advanced by such abolition brethren,
jn support of their said objectionable movements
and measures J nd have manifested their dissatis
faction therewith, by such decided measures and
clear expressions, as not only to satisfy our doubts
- ""',ucfr,J onnenr own posation on this
fcupject, but also to prove their friendship, fellow
ship and attachment far Southern .Baptists: and
it further appearing thereby, that abohtion mem
Ders or tbe General Conveation were so incensed
as to leave its session exhibiting therein their de
termination, to be disconnected and separated in
luture therefrom ; and, whereas, we view's!! dis
tractions and divisions as highly injurious to re
ligious influence and denominational prosperity ;
Itesolied, 1st That we highly approve the
measures adopted, and the disposition and tem
per manifested by our Northern brethren in the
late session of the General Convention1 towards
Southern Baptists, and recommend a reciprocity
of corresponding feeling in ourselves towards
Resolved, 2d. The abolitionists having left the
General Convention, no cause of jealousy snd dis
trust in us towards that body should any longer
exist.- " .'
Privileges of Household Baptism
The Rev. Thomas Turner, a mioister of the
Associate Reformed Presbyterian Church in Ten
nessee, has published a pamphlet entitled "An
appeal to Christians of the Southern Slates on
the relative duties of master and servant." He
contends for the duty of baptizing servants or
slaves, on the ground of the example of Abraham,
ine lamer ox me launiui. ihd editor of the
Christian Index, of June 4, 1842, a .Baptist paper,
thus comments upon the case, and incidentally
testifies to the fact that it is a common occurrence.
for professed believers to sell their baptized
stave: who me question Between the baptists
and Pedo-Baptists we have nothing to do here,
but we think there is a question between their
Master and them both, each ou his own princi
ples, as to the right of a heliever to sell his bap
tized brother. 76 .
: This assumption i& founded upon the covenant
made with Abraham, and the obligation fixed up
on him in relation to circumstances, in the fol
lowing words; "And ye shall circumcise the
flesh of your foreskin, and it shall be a token of
the covenant between me and you. And he that
is eight days old shall be circumcised among you,
every man-chi d in your generations, he that i
born in the house or bought with money of any
stranger, which is not of thy seed." Gen. xvii:
Now, how any individual can infer fiom this
passage, the propriety of baptizing those 'born
in the-house," and at the same time be unible to
make the same inference in relation to those
bought with money," we are totally at a loss to
conceive. Air. turner therefore, appears -jn our
view, to be the most consistent Pedo-2?aptist of
any whose writings have come under our no
We would not be ill-naturel towardi those
with whom we differ on religious subjects, but we
must be permitted to say, that we have long been
of the opinion, that circumstances have more to
do in shaping the ecclesiastic policy of many
churches, than the facts and teachings of the New
Testaments themselves. If the baptism of adult
negroes, upon their being bought with the money
of believing masters, were as popular as that of
helpless babes, we wight possibly hear of differ
ent inferences from those with which we now
sometimes meet. Covenant relations might be
found to exist where they are not now recogniz
ed, .v- . w.
Mr. T. states and meets some of ihe difficulties
in the way of carrying out his scheme of negro-
baptism, .out there is one which we suppose lie
did not think of. A believing master sometimes
buys a servant with his money; of course, accord
ing to Mr. T.'s plan, this servant is in covenant
relation with his master, and entitled to one of
the M sealing ordinances" of the church ; but very
soon he is sold again, perhaps to an unbeliever ,
and then the poor, fellow is out of the covenant
again ; so he may be in and out, according as he
falls into the bauds ot a De never or oi an nmuei
otnerwise prove a total loss. A bar rnn
taming 1500 was found in the Wreck : it
uo Known wneiher UaDt. Morrison had
the proceeds of his -outward freio-ht on
board or not. ,: ;
. The weather lately has been most
boisterous, and several' accidents have
happened near this place. I have not,
however, heard of any .other American
vessel having boen lost during its con
tinuance.' . .
I am very respectfully, sir,
Your obed't servant,
For R. G. Beasl Moses Taylor.
Walter R. Jones, Esq; ; New York.
iVV Y. Spectator. )M
From the Columbia (S. C.) Chronicle, 13th inst.
Awful Conflagration. Our town
has been the scene of one of the most des
olating fires that it has ever been our lot
to witness. It commenced yesterday
morning about 1 o'clock, and burned un
til day-light, consuming the most beautiful
and business part of Columbia. Twenty
nine stores and dwellings, with numerous
out bildings, are ir. ruins ; and the build-
ZSTylle fT?T:S employed in wriUo or. oor.
goods cannot fall much short of 8200,000.
Now in press, the Holy. Bible ; being the
jungum Version of the Vict and New
. Testaments, made by order of King
Jamjts 1. Carefully revised and amend
ed ; The Meaning of the Sacred Ori
ginals being given, in accordance with
the best Translations and the most ap
proved Hebrew and Gieek Lexicogra
phers: By several Biblical Scholars,
The design of this publication is to uresent
to the reader a faithful expression of the mind"
ofthe SpiRiT.inourown language. As the
great'mass of readers must becomelacQuaint-
ed with the words of inspiration through
the medium of translations, it becomes an
mportant object that such translations
should be correct; and that when they j
are obscure, either from the practice of'
transferring words which belong to the
original languages, or from mistakes in
rendering words, the obscurity should be
removed. So, if the terms used in a trans
lation have become obsolete, and are na
It is properjo say that this is a mere
personal enterprise, entirely unconnected
with any society or sect. ,
All communications in relation to this
work should be directed to the Proprietor,
to the care of J. B. Lippincott, Philadel
phia, " . : - .
Large Imperial Octavo, (beinar of the
same lengtn ann only one inch narrow
er than the Common family 'quarto size,) f
superior paper, piam Dmaing - S4,U0
I. i : j . . i i
n is sum to nave originated in a
Daring Outrage. Mr. Hosea B.
Thompson, of BriJgewater, Yt., while on
his way from Boston, with a loaded wag
on, was stopped about a mile from Lex-
lion, no good reason can be assigned for
not substituting others in their place which
are generally used andt understood. In
the present work nothing beyond a care
ful revision of the, version of King James
tias been attempted: followed by. such
corrections as the interests of truth and the
use of words in Hebrew and Greek seemed-
ingtonjtneeting-house, towards Bedford.'on t0 ju,re
Tuesday night, abont 1 1 o'clock, by two
ootpads in genteel a'Uire; his money or
his lue was aemanaed ; he attempted such
resistance as he was able lo make, but
without effect. He received a violent blow
upon his head; his mouth was gagged, a
pistol presented to his breast, and in this
condition his pocket-book was rifled of all
the money it contained, (ibove eleven doll
ars) and then ths robbers fled. Bos. Post.
Many versions of the Scriptures have
been rendered of less worth by the absurd
practice of transferring worcls: when, at
the same lime, other words, perfectly prop
er for expressing their meaning, could
have been found in the appropriate lan
guages of those versions. It is for this
fault that the English Catholic version
has been severely, and not undeservedly
plain calf, marble
edges iy - 5,00
morocco gold edges 6,00
mented, with gold
. edges v - 10,00
No letter will be taken from the Post-
Office, except the postage is vaid; but an
allowance wiH be made for postage when
the work is delivered, to those who obtain
and forward this names of six or more
A liberal per centage will be allowed
for all subscriptions for this work obtained
and forwarded to the proprietor before the
first day of June, 1842.
Note rThe above work was issued the
first of March. The 3d edition of -1000
copies each, is now in press. It will be
delivered to subscribers in this State ir
July or August.
Those who wish for a copy will" please
give their names to the fastors oi tne
churches with which they are connected,
before thai time, and tbey will be sup
N. B. This work is much larger and
more perfect in eveiy respect, than was
proposedto be published in 1837.
On this point it is belived. that
if common consent and common usage
Good. The Baptist Advocate says, it completely naturalizedtwords borrowed
has been stated that all the distilleries in or transferred from the original, so that
New York city are shortly to be discon- the English reader would attach to them
tinued. N. H. Bap. Reg.
Melaecholy Accident. As Bethu-
el Colby, of Franklin village, N. H., was
attempting, a number of days since, to
adjust a band which had slipped from a
drum at a machine shop, his foot was
caught by the band, and he was instantly
fastened to the shan by his ankle. In this
awful situation he must have revolved
more than a hundred times before it was
the same ideas which existed in the minds
of the-inspired writers, then, and then on
ly, no good reason can be offered for a
change. But when theso borrowed words
are variously interpreted by different sects,
it becomes an obvious duty to return to
first principles. Let the worcls be faithfully
translated. Let the authorities for the
translation be pointed out, if necessary,
that the reader may, in view of proper tes-
hmnnn anrl Kia rocnAnelKilhu f n tho nrraat
possible to close the gate, and being held Author of relation, decide whether he
by the oelt alone, the body was thrown off ,v;ii re.;Vft nr rp;P-t hi wrrf Tn MVA
r -l l .- i I - J
su iar us iu cuitvo acvciai tuuuuuuua uu
jects. He was so much injured that he
expired in thirty minutes.
Shocking. The editor of the London
Patriot, a religious paper, relates the fol
lowing fact: A widow had three young
children at a day school. In consequence
a single thought which God has revealed
to man, shrouded in the darkness of ancient
languages, or obscured through the chang
es which time produces in our own, can
NINTH ANNUAL MEETING;)
OF THE r ''. V'i
Ameriean Anti-Slayery Society.
The Ninth Annual Meeting of the Amer
ican Anti-Slavery Society, wilt be held in
the ciiy of New-York, by adjournment, be
ginning on Tuesday, the. twelfth of May.
The Public Anniversary
Will be held on Tuesday morning, in the
Tabernacle, in Broadway, near Anthony st.
Services to commence at 10 o'clock.
The friends of liberty throughout the
eountry are hereby invited to-attend.
By order of the Executive Committee,
Lydja Maria Child. Rec Sec
AM.BAP. AKT1 SLAVERY CONVENTION
Third Annual Meeting.
Pursuant to a vote of Ihe Executive
Committee, the Am. Bap. A. S. Conven
tion wilt assemble in the city of Boston,
lhursday the lyth day of May next, (be-
only become those who wish to takeaway ing the .Thursday previous to the last
the key of knowledge from mankind Wednesday in that month,) at 10 o'clock,
The religion of the Saviour reauires no A. M,
of the dearness of bread, she was compel!- piousfrauds. It "doth not hate the light." I All members of the Convention at its
' I 4 i c ii. i r I r. ; ... : ii . c i .
a apoiogy lur preseuiiag tne wora me j ivi"r awiuua win ui course oe expeci
whole word, and nothing but ihe word, ed to participate in its proceedings. Min-
to those who use the English, or any oth- ( isters and laymen of the denomination
a .. - - I II Iff... . a
Lu.rtr of th lata Governor, Sir John
Jerentie. On the 30th January, bir yeo.
MacD.nald, the new Governor, arrived
Irom England, and proffered eviiryeces.
...idmcp tn the missionaries, ne
at 1 - .
about twenty quarts of rice and a shilling
worth of fish. The clothes are carnd out
of town for washing, at soaie brook, ac
cording to the custom of the place, as the
expressed himself very favorably towards lown js too dusty to dry clothes in. Mr.
idem and those under their charge, and rb getting his tools readj for use, and
U vised Mr. Steele to proceed' on the -ex- will be fully prepared for entering upon
ulnrintr rftur he had contemplated, asc?r- lne performance of whatever carpentry.
bin the diiposition of the people, report &c. may be necessary when they'have
w.m nrr. and "state the aid he" selected a location. : The inissionanea do
thought necessary frpra the British Gov- noi seem at nil discouraged, but labor as
trntnent 4 ' " ? 4 ' ' ' men . who, -expect- to do great things.
Ti.- k01,K rtl the missionaries was un- Should they settle at Cape Mount they
impaired, with the exception of Mrs. way. w,n be under tne protection oi me uavau-
mond and her imam uaugmer, wuu u mem ai oicua uc.
beea slihtlv visited . with the lever, out Two or three slavers naa necn orougni
i. npnt 'i ne reiurneu iucuui- inio non dv iuo uuuou uu.cvi- .......
wu vguiun.vv... --. I " . r . - , , p. i I
in$ ire c!l - b,nd under tbe care oi, demned, ana numoers oiineiB aa.u.
vi. n i 4i Prpptnwn: which "is . nr.ov the coast nave Deen recenuy ue-
. iwru.'u rj - ' , , ' .1 O -. ... . . i rtM.'
.;, j .i.. - ,,r T.rn ltiver. aDOUl I t mwrni tv ttritisn sn DS . oi wnr. x uis
u.- r- n,, , rirra T..one." Me w Ho much to cnecic mis uiaooiicai
"im rsuu ii jj rv vivi.- . ...
. i no mn "a'nnronriate I irnfric. ; r '
,l .? . '. . . iusn, inctmi-tinn. I Tk.ta in. th leadinor facts contameu
tan 1 1 rr ..Is v in tr 1 17 1 l ir Li if lift LAJv-"ww audOWMBW n
I O m . t . . J I i ft , . L. rir.il VJ oca K?rrr
h av.a.n.:n 1U1 mnm mem seemeu i m tne letters- . vm uwuunv
. j .w Mm if repommencmsilK.a reived, ffivina as the result oltbeex-
IVJ V r 11 n l v . - - - I -e..,w y. . r i
:eir stud km.: Some ot tne .-uenuiaus u piorm xour uu iu0
, .-i. . at i: : -
m -J.- a ihPir mrraer ntinn ni ine imissiuii. u. .
"uraeu. n some ureicw . , iu.-iv - - ,
I I - a. . "
New-York, Aprit 12, 1842.
. Tina BantUt General ConrmUoii.-
Mr.v,.. nrfLiund room to give in detai
the evidences which came out last Mmmewhow
ino V . .klh ihn Rant at Tnen
4 . a I ..alhft IWUS rWlL-lIllI 111 W IU "
wadencw in return to heathenisn me., ine is r-,7-A ;...iriih regard to the
liberate A frlAn Rt Sierra Leone are m,nm; Th documents wbkh were
Wious habits, and seemed unwilling to
wok control, but by his prompt ana jj-
flicious measures Mr. Havmona nppeareu
"cuts cn ecu ea in u. "v-"-,"iv- - i " .:-K ik- Rntui
- m i i isAAiiinn in viu'ii mo uawi"
to heathenish lite, ine 'VKTit-ltwiifc;.
, niv.-- ., quesuonoiiTcij. - .
"on about sixty-' ; " different t; bes, and a prepared by certain clerical cisoists oT
5iit of the, i are Kooses ot Mendi- were carefully drawn, in order to ansj
fcJ 1' i rnniectured. pose of e.tabl.8hinK- between
answer" the pur-
the sin of
Resignation of Judge Paine. It is an
nounced at Washington that Hon. h.hi
nu Piinp hn riornpd th office of
-jfAM A. a w ..mw ..--p--- -
Judse of the U. S. Court for the District
of Vermont, and that the Hon. Samuel
Prentiss has been appointed in bis place.
Judge Paine held the office forty-one
years, having been appointed by the first
! President Adams in 1801, at ihe same
time with Chief Justice Marshall. It
is needless to say, in Vermont, that he
will be remembered, in his retirement,
with the highest respect by his fellow
citizens of every class.
The nomination of Judge 1jrentiss
was sent in to the Senate on the 8ih inst.,
nd was unanimouslv confirmed the same
day, without the usual reiercnce io a
Mr. Prentiss has resigned his seat as
Senator, and it will devolve on the Gov
ernor to appoint a Senator in his place, to
serve till a successor shall be elected by
tho Legislature. The next Legislature
will be called upon to elect a Senator for
the remainder of Mr. Prentiss' term, ana
also for the next six years.- Vt. Chronicle.
. . . m ----- "i . .
Heathen at homeI Let Christians
read the following, and think ol V..N.
II. Bap. Reg. . V
The nesroes are desiitute oi tne privi-
leo-es ol the gospel, and ever will be, un
der the present state of things. They
may justly be considered the neitnen oi
this Christian country, and will bear com
parison with heathen in any country in
the world. Fioru an extensive observa
tion, we venture to say inai noi a lucn-
tieih nirt attend divine worship I I hou-
sand and thousands hear not the sound of
the o-nsnel. or even enter a church from
one vear to another.' ' Report of the
Synod of Carolina and Georgia, 1834.
Shifwreck and Loss of Lite. Un
dr our marine head will De iouna s
ed to wiihdraw first the two elder, and at
length the youngest, in order to avail her
self of their infant labor. She was re
monstiated with the youngest was only
two and twenty months old. It was said,
" his labor can be of no use." 44 He can
earn a loaf per week; and without that
er language, will hardly be demanded, un
less by such men as believe that "ignor
ance is the mother of devotion."
Whatever may become of the conflicting
additional loaf, we must go to the parish." creeds of sects, the truth of God must
To earn this, the poor little thins1 was con- stand forever. Let" the truth utter its voice
generally who hold the views known to
be held by the Convention, are cordially
invited to enroll their names as members.
Stale Conventions, or tbe committees of
such Conventions, churches, and all other
public bodies identified with -the Conven-
v a 1 1 vviv'i it
stantly employed from morning to night ; in the language of every nation under the n Pii "PP ungates.
sess the poor , , w'""v, vuu," vuc
. , . t 1 .l I II T .
arn iho irnlnu rT hie utoo 'a I a hi r met I ainn a npavpn. I ,pl mon rtnecoea ha nnni.
U tt U 1 1 J VUIMV J. 11'- - la W 1U W 1 JUCtfl " . w v . v" uwwu-VaJ0 IUU UUV1 -I 1 1 1
. J ... ... I hAna Ihot Inn f Vaant tiri t-iri 1 1 ha viiimAV.
uusiv repi esciiicu jtuiii ttu pans ui iuc
amounted to a loaf.
Last Acts of the Legislature.
Our Slate Legislature closed its session
on the 12th inst. An extra session is to be
held in August. Some of the last deeds
of this body were in our view, infamons.
T no noccQrra n r t r a V i r m m i rtcf f nhnno
4$ 4 . - i ,L. . t . rp i numoer of professors, some of whom rank
The atie?npt to repeal the Jurv 1 rial r . . , r .
Law, which they failed of accomplishing
word of Jehovah, and then, though the
distinctive tenets of sects may fade away,
the Sun of Righteousness will arise on all
the world, with healing in his beams.
In accordance with the advice of many
distinguished brethren, the services of a
country. They would refer to the ques
tions of vast importance which it is pre
sumed will come before the body. Among
these questions Ihe Convention will prob
ably be called to discuss the following :
1. W hat does God require ot Ameri-
rnn Ranlisst Ahnlitinnists. tp-m .ertinfT th
among the first in our country for their establishment of Missions in Africa, and
only for want of time. The Bill for a re
peal, as we understand it, was left among
the unfiuished business. On another col
umn will be found the fullest report that
hns been given of the discussion on tbe
subjf ct. '
We are happy to find the name of I.
C. Baker, our Assemblyman from this
country, placed in the negative on the
Virginia resolutions. It is greatly to his
credit that be dared thuj place himself in
opposition to the vote of his party. The
Message of Governor Seward, in which
he refuses to hand over officially the Vir
ginia resolutions, is a document of surpass-
coolness, it will require some au
thority higher than the Virginia E.xecu-
live, or even the Legislature of this State,
to drive Gavemor Seward. He has taken
bouts" in this controversy, to be scared by
a list of resolutions. Friend of Man. -
Destructive Steam-boat Explo-
sio The new steamer Mfdora,belong-
knowtedge of the original languages and olher parts of the vvorid?
Dioucai iiHcrpreiauou aim cruicisui, uavc 2 What does He require of us, re
been secured, to prepare this work for Lectinj? the education of voucer men for
the press. No time, labor, or expense ,L .i au ?
has been spared lo perfect the work and Accommodaiioos will be provided for
render it every thing which it should be lne delegates and friends who may be in
either in the editorial department or me- aUeodance on the Convention. All such
cuamcai execution. A,rto ..n nA,ni,a;- n.
.. , - . . , , , . 1 uci owns n i t u i ruui l iucii uiiutc, ctj
Owing to these facts its publication has aa nnn;ku aftor ;n ,ua "
been delayed to the present time; and this at the' office of the Christian Reflector!
is the apology of the .proprietor to the No. 11 Corn hill, Boston.
1 1. i . 1 " . 1 I ' s
There will be a public meeting for ad-'-
short account of the loss of the ship Ma-
From 200 to GOO, it was conjecturea, pose oi mud mdu.it. . and honor uic; wilh the greater portion of her crew.
?"2ht accotTvnanv the Amistad Africans rtlJAannmtan.9tid soskUiTuI were the lja;nihai whm nut in ivd?. we have been
a it .v.. ii - .L dociriKlc. when 1 , j. . fhmtherlv love on the ... , . .. r rii....v.
fetnUsionarfes have determined on the
location. - : ' "
On theSf of February. Mr. Steele, ac-
?mied by Cinque, Ban-na, Fuli-wa",
nn his exnloration,
. J I ObiA t 1VU. v- , - i
which he had not reiurneu ni iuc
81esl date. Mfl Dove, one of the Eng.
Wesleyan Missionarieswas lo have
Spaniel Mr. Steele, but sickness in
i" inily prevented. Mr. Steele, jhere
.ret was the nnlv white man in tbe ex-
f arin3 Pifty. Mr. Raymond informs us
y war had broken out about that lime
'uon-r tu. i.:u- :A i(,a rairmn to wniCu
I. UC IIIUC3 111 lue v -
,ir- S;eele bad cone.
subscribers, who have waited so long for
Though .no pretensions are made to
absolute perfection in this work, as no
change has been made in the common
version, but such as are sustained by a
majority of the most approved lexicogra
phers, and have received the concurrent
1 . nrta-mra 1 nf a mimKar ft lha kcet conn ,ra
observation of his "wherea-l.Jr. ...Ci..,i u.i- j .u.
la Aincnciit 3 cuuuucuuv ucucicu tuai
dresses on the Wednesday evening previ-
ous to the Convention. Several brethren
from different parts will be among the
Signed by order ol the Committee,
Charles W. Desison,
March 21, 1842.
will stand the test of enlightened criti-
-i . e
cism, ana receive tne patronage oi an
intelligent and liberal community
la this town, on tbe 13th inst-, of contumptioa, Lu
na L. Barnes, in the 18Ui year of her age.
The deceased baa left for the consolation of her '
If indeed, the work does not prove to be friends, abundant eridence of being prepared lor a.
.u i: u. t.,ti:-. . 1M- I ...u. aU. w clonoua im.'bortality beyoad tbe crave. lUm.
ine iuiuc ....ruvirtraua.i.iuuicauM x,u.- in every respect wuai iu.3 lusuua .u-, - n Roxburv, April 7, of a lingering consJmptioa,
folk, burst her boiler on Thursday the dicates, no subscriber shall be held resp3n-T which she bore with Christian fortitude, Emily
14th inst VI he boat had lust been com- Uible for his subscription. wuw.ueaayeari.. iwitrnrcie mourn-
. , . - .t j il . t ul ing menus, muuru nui u mure wuw iibto no uope.
I ...... I a n I mn a .t. rtln raa n . . t r- m ( h n H .. r I A . . a. In - frit van m Kof T rlA. fllfO . . . .... ...
nielli, u ua aa oiaiHii" uui uuui iuo uwt.a i Aa a vci v ii uumuti . . wiv- . w j , ber Jagt moments, enecauetj oer iriairves around
in Baltimore when the at'cidetit 0!currd. already been subscribed for, and by minis ber bed, and exhrted thei to trust in God, and
It was an experimental trip, and a ereat hers and brethren of almost all denomina- --rr' 'a"IZ"?WjJ;
number of persons had been invited on nons ot Christians, we shall attempt to lol which is far better than to remain in this world of
-board these who had been engaged in but little more tbe coming year, than to nd Pain-
.- r . i-w- . .t ... , . m tl;.:iii.j I In OrwelL oa l
ppeals made to the fpirit of brotherly love oa tr . . . r0l0wiDff additionol par
one hand. nd to securian attachment on tne oin- P - were killed immediately, and 25 names
.. . ii m.n Kf r aciuauv i iilu aioi . i . . . . -
r-"L.t::"B"rrf;ho.; docu'. m - Havre. March 13th, 1B42- given of the wounded and missing.-
U.IU W U w4l riUIIii VI eww - , , . : a 1 J" V T
mentis, not thinking of the tnorai tne wun Sir, I Have jus; roceiveu a leuri n- j. ju-t.
must neceawny iwrow every aeRreev...r 1 mr Vir CJOBSUl. at tSOUlOgne, IUiuii'"S 1 . . re
i. with .in. The aboiitwaist. who were drawn my 'ru r . M I Blockade or the Mexican Ports
... - i . ma ifivv hi lit. h mri M . u u w i . -. . -. . . . tkA
. . . r r v. . . . a . .in. wr nm-t riir til ill.. - - - . i-i-tM r-.! ... a. 'A-t.id. - er-iipa I in iiir-
1h- ma aiiminir ui -iiujbb uiurra I'-M i.iac c . - - i ... - .... a I lir- .r-v . i i r-. i i -. ii ill I in -i. w. -
1UUI U a... .....a. 1 E J I . . L. . . L. . 1- n I J (' M 1 v " . .
.a . - a & . . . A mm 1 ' . . . , - . ni.-.ricnn J U 11.11 LUU at- . a a, w
and luotle topHist"" ohsui 10 see now wtj r testic, . .
. f ... ., .1J a -v. a I" . C 1 . n lha l-njl HI
ini-nrMfavuni EDcarv uinr. a tun- i ..-. in n ni kihiihi v. wu .ii-
mention of BapUsU at Thomaton,G4., May H i lpntruea to the westward
1811. received a report ui tuo uinga oi ne uu i --- t
Trienaiat Uooventioo, inamrrcupon uupirauie ouu"'""-- , . .... u:- 1o,l-.i.n!
following reution.. Jf v " aPPea IuuZ'a lna1aCh- DubRn; steamer.
: - ' lwo cor veils are also aooui paw .
.. . it. - nrsons . uv-i . . -... .....iu
ana ouw vi - , the Mexican flar. so tnai u is pusaiuic -
. . ..-. -i
a f.i , a rk- . ft , l i -i. - TUi. :ilkl,n in urwetu ra u iin msi ai me resiaeace oi
the construction of the boat, Directors, of supply the subscribers. 1 nis will bedone 1 CnltSt Solomon Hayford, red 48 years.
tne company, etc. Ten or twelve persons Dy tne agency ot colporteurs, soon uuer us in imi vmage, tytn lostiXKHs. cveuae, aaugn-
publication. Hence, tnose wno are oesir- ; - ;. - of
OUS of obtaining a copy. Will do well to JohaConant, of a distresaing cancer, Wait Brouh-
subscribe for it immediately; aad by so toM?eaie,n - Anarht ae
.1 . i i .i -ui:- . 1 1 111 uiu town. .ia ii--- --.- -
Going, tney will aiso greauy uuwgc tuuse Jame8 and h Caughfty,aged 4 years.
enaneu in 11s puoncauon, tney -t; i
cuTred an expense that requires the co-op-1 . AXLCtlOXLm -
.' V 4 t '
eratvy i. wy.1tiwilwt iv -fnrriT rhe sold at public auction at m?
the icorL ' f T ..nrc. on VVedaesday aod Thurvdav.
The first edition will be issued by theiihe 4th and 5th of May, a general assort-
Mr. S. had a letter
j tr r.au gone. . iiii. - ,
'C!a,tha Colonial Secretary to ona'c
, e s who was at tbe bead of this
ff ai first feared that this war
authority of a letter written in Tampico a
week ago, that Santa Anna had purchased
two steamers in England, manned and
- - - a I lie AA I VUIUVU n all . SOO LIT'VA ft! IT L1II
!e(i armed for bght, in addition to in vyiiy i 1 - rf of April. 1842, from the" pub- hnent of Dry Goods, together wiih a lot cf
Uubl.n ;steamev lying ai vera vi. ,shjDff0fficeof j. b. LippincotL Philadei- Crockery aod Glass Ware, Boots fc Bboe?,
rwo corvetts are also about :o pass unuer - . &c.
... - : ......wis I y",a - i n op ti... t . ....-U 111 . :.u
""-" - - . ,..M.iiM,n,mvm i ICO a. auu "V , .u . ih aiencan flar. aomai n ia uwwiuiv - ... ; .... f ,1 . i r . nnm. I r. o. i ueiwc w hi wm una
torttjxmancv. - rTZZA formid ihe cre only 5..were 8avearu.c - - for cash.
Whereas, our reiauon. '-- .e W4,,i n8 the two mates, oeing - . .nrr m.Ahxr xnt,. ....-j.? u "l,,V " ;
have been toom tune P, ,n " TJ: TW ho unfortunately "7' "rYt ' fi, specttully soUcited to receive ana .ora.u
tioo, in conpeqaence, rT u91 uZ?" .7. Wf,nl .,iec. iwnmeo. win prooy r-" to the subscriber tbe names ol an persons
lor supremacy in tne uuh. y Jn hejr respective congregations who may
3iam. ; . I hH desirnn nf.obtainine 1U
as to the real position in wuicn vnat ienerai voo- m AoUverp in
venUon left the denommauoo, ou - and out -0l
. -. a
.i .rnrehensioM were enterUineJ (nd
i3., - -i r f ,, acn.
. k- tKU ..a v bv the Marine,
or -W M would produce H .
N. B. The Ladies are respectfully invit-
ed to attend. ' - . .
Sale from 1 to 9 o'clock' P. M.
Piitsford, April, 1842. v T "
We the object of bis "exploring tour
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