The Moody and Sankey Services.

On Tuesday night the Revivalists bade farewell to the East-end of London, where, since Monday, the 5th of April, with a few intermissions, they have preached and sung daily to audiences varying in numbers from 4,000 15,000 persons. Three services were held in Bow-road Hall on Tuesday, the mid-day prayer meeting, a special afternoon service, and the usual evening service; and, except for a short time in the afternoons, it may be affirmed that the building was not empty from morn till night. No sooner was one audience dismissed then another came to take its place; and, had the space permitted, it is probable half as many people again would have heard the closing services. It is to be regretted that the doors were not sooner opened for the afternoon service, as the delay caused the gathering up large crowds at the different entrances, and an “ugly” rush when they were opened that produced distressing screens from women and children. Not only on Tuesday but on Monday thousands must have been excluded from sheer lack of room. Mr. Sankey , in the course of two days’ services, sang most of the solos which have become so familiar, while the choir an audience saying others, equally popular, of which a couple, when taken together, may strike an ascetic as singularly appropriate to a farewell occasion—“We shall meet in the Eden above,” “Safe in the arms of Jesus.” As at the Agricultural Hall and the Opera House, so here, Mr. Moody ascribed the success of this mission to the power of the Almighty, intimating that arrangements were to be made for continuing the Bow-road Hall evening services, with the help of well known metropolitan and provincial preachers, and now and then the Jubilee Singers. This afternoon the Moody and Sankey services proper will be transferred to the new Camberwell-green Hall, and the placards announcing the fact state it is their “last month in England.”