Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 15, 1857, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 15, 1857 Page 4
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4 ourtMMtoa at it* plana; buoHofUw partj. alectod wttb aaprRof dtetrrery. onefard to see eoie*6m* whtoh ? * but it* ayr*. itf the Hntouia ***> tad look?4 upoa. b> Oua nirt ba wurtore-i to otmcCure on lh* top of I oobnis, Mto wtui WIMII1 i" MlfKtoridontoa remind bis manor*-y M bja oornimrljnn. but ** greOij sanniTind to learn that labonle, tb? Irarcllar, bad l<wy before rtwtnl the ptoce an<1 written ? wnewbat ftuiy upoa U. So It Was a *h ? U) (tunc !? ?owe D->|>? aey, ?r ?? grvnoa he ate hi hut*- to * pfct-e Some v enerabie Laborde we* there befuru htm. Jfany Otct more than another wm indrUiMy tsunvrii on bli mite), II a as ihn set forth in t]t* rewnluuue Tt-e fpcaier reviewed the motive* to morel artun. cm the jert or met, but high above all wm Ibe -tiniuUMag kunueooe of the Able It ?a. iui irpehi-iblw to lt'l man to a couoeptinn of Ibe purr anil ;of.> |iur|*Mrs of rr'igtoa? to thoholions of truth That lUt-lauco. of virtue and morel action be I 00 cured <>ul*idv o ibe cl-xle unite Able do our could deny, but ihey wi re the exception ami not the rule. Where m rti art ion took iho shape ?f bcnrvol er.ce, it tru' mntin e?l Uj ihc trtu oral ereiiii of man. and never rearhr 1 hi* e)*rlUial uctu-ffliit*. W11 bout arguing this queulou, It ere lai-lor ibc furuds of the Bible to actutno that that volume < mci I-i- I a g< rat lull tem-o on the mlud, euJ that murli pood rrsiiiu-d from its taarhliurt. rho value of that book of booka wuultl be l?l understood by Muppu-ing for e utom-'ui he l/t u* Imagine every one of the twroty even million- mho Inhabited thU c HUineut to be without any divine ref lation?o believe that he had no' that the grave wo-ilu balance the account. What then r Passion would awake unre Miaiui d, and num. with a de'lrtou* laugh, stirt forth aud cry --eai. dnuk ard be merry,for to morrow we die,"and with Lravy Lamp go own to a pandemonium upon ear h. Wlial would become of the |Kui;.le If It wore not fur um- B'bl f By 1 bo force of philosophy a few secluded aBcb?ilUs> night Uve tolerably virtuou*. but in litis groat metropoti ? own -.a ibe buay world, wnore coveuusn m ohikheo, wheiclwl burned, a hero anger rtrUns?nothing cou'u In h.-ard, iuxhi;.g could be effective, except the thunlei tone, ol U>c Mble Rev. I>r. WiLk-wt, of Montreal, waa the next speaker. Be movod the tliiru loridutiou, "That the Bible an I a Bib!o maiv public w? inn nt are iodltpensable to true 11b?rty both in Chuich aud in State " Though not prepare 1 to : peak or to argue .hi- question, ho could fully colorstl?e md ium-m of the ? *. luu--*. I'ur where there wan l* BiUit-?1 to true lubir public .-eaiL ueul (for shut Bibbs were ot liitW u?-e>?wheic the ewas no public Bible suuUumuI? no true liberty ever i-xl t?-d viiher in Church or Mate, or r, v"- rim, uir great mi-siun ui uie who was to roci-re |u?c> oa earth, and nothiug wouldeo eecuie le-ac* bet wee u tlii nations a? a Rlole made ptiblic aeatimenL Mure especially ill I Ihn refir to this rv a mtu bet wood this country and tho people of Unit Rritaln. Not all tho treaties and all the diplomatn-tr fn m WaKhmgtnu to St .Urare would settle so well the Oiflic-iHiva thai occasionally arose between the diffe nut I'nan'.Ues <A the Anglu Saxon race at the practice uf Cfcrirt e command?"Brethren, lore one another."' Hot ItrntnT rise. of Philadelphia. said he hai two reeoiutioL la propo*< Pirat?lba: t/e mole is God's re relation to the individual mild, and therefore U universal dislrlbu ton it thi sa'i e l rich; snc dti'y it m?n. Her>-rd?dlial ilie Ihl'le, iui|-?rlanl to s 1 families. i? peculiarly D< dful to thus* lu our ur* aud i.'tmlf settled busies and "Ti r*i nrii-s The | mi i ?>f the fleet resolution waa In the words "Individual rind " til CU: ialixn? sere willing to admit thit Uiu Biblo was God's revelation; hut the i?suo botsrroo ! Rum.- am 1*'ole-tau's -m tb!t, that the latter hell tbridblcto Ve God's revelation to the ludivldual tniul i the o t< r. to the mind collective, requiting the ta*trum?if | lalily of the Church?by which Ihry mnant hiihopt and | coucdlr?betwct 11 Got anil the mlcd to which hn word wa- addiCosed, the ruuvlaai-uta' error of tho Cb ircb of j Rime war cot in denying God's revelation, but lu bo- j Ilcviiig that II was (hxiv word to the Church, ami >nly ftr ; the individual after being cut an-.1 carved according to tho , w.ii i". u.e c.oo ?uo tuiou as ti?u .- interpreters. Ttin j j>rii ciple ot lTWe-Unti-tn was ibal the Bible was (.1 si 'i v in Ct l? L.mwho remit ed il inditntuVdy. In all that ' haw-ened to us ficm birth to death, God dealt with id as ' inuitidutla. Tins was the only view to which God'* pro- j vti-cimal jwcramputcould be upheld. He dealt with path ' individual ajutir aud by bltusell'?from the archangel totlin I b itr.hi.v-i roti < ' Adam. 1 ion. ilila followed the right aud I duly tt the ni iveoql distribution t.f the Bible, for if lite Bibie w<t? Ue leveloUou of (rod to eauli Individual Bund, U?eu every m*n hail a right to it?ihe tame right that he had to God's tuuliglit, to wat r, and to air. Ho who dc irlv.'d a Biua ut (rod's wurd wan equally unjust and more guilty than If he drfwli.U him of liberty, and sun light and air. It was, then ar a vooreqi-eiice, the duty?nay, the high privilege of every Clirl-liau to promote the distribution ( I God't word. It was rela ed of Paniel Welcler thai on one occasion at a meeting of lite fri mis at the A* tor House. he was observed to be unusually and and thoughtful A friend arousing him asked?-'jlp. Webster, what Is Uu must important thought you ever had In yo tr tiff*" Iwokuiy out of his lUep caversous eyej, he aslred?"I? any oap hero whoL tioi my friend^" "Nn," re- i filed all. "Hiet.," said lis, "the most important thought ever bail it: tn'j life, was that of mi individual rctpinri bthty to Onii," aud ..|s.n that Wat be delivered autWjSrDt thru out P, and retried a. with all of us, the most uti;>;?' taut Uioi.pbl Uiat could occupy our mind.- wa?ou*rer|sineilHlily to God ludtvld .ady; and wUh this thought ever bt '"re u?, - hou'a wo endeavor to promote the spread ol Ills gospel truth Rev. Mr W ijusjow, mi-etonarv to Ceylon, wat introduced, and moved th.< adoption <>t the la-t revolution ?, That the iu?iety has nr. Asliin for ilevimt thsnks- I guii g if <>d, thai while Us f leo'W have been engag?l ths I y art v i ar in a rprciai svatcuiaUe, rupplv id "ur r.wnenun'ry I wilhll e Hihb*, dies have in O.e >? n? itms<l n.ire j than *?vtw towards publishing ue nam* tuoh in t iroigo j Countries This gentleman's remark* were directed to the ttats of Britt b India, whtrh ho incturiwi as sunk In toe deptn of d.yisuai.m and earkneae. What thti world would Uu without Ibo sunlight, stirh was that vast country with .ut tin* wo. duf (rod, and he linpru* td upon his hi-arc** the obligation the*, were under to sen t tlie light of the gospol to (hat benighted |wo *io Rev W K Wiujama, of Me-til, MesopoUrniv, oee >o'i*'d tl e reeulution iDahiiefrnklrwie , tuslsiiigarirouK id-alubo bad o( the |>oopie among w hom hi* tabors ha t oeea directs 1 ' Tue js-vpil ?* Mou! bad nut a ci**ar translation of the III j hie; tbev wee obliged to use ?n Arabic version? very I Imi erfect one. If all who speak the Arabic 1 myuagv could j utter one voice n.-re, it wnuia ne a request nr a reiereuce ; Bible Tliey knew the taineof a Bible iliat explained it I arlf. Some imas the m cutler- it no advantage that i thi' fx ojite weroro limited in tbctr eupply ol other read tng.foritlrd Ibem U> a cloeer acquaintance with God a wort), mid ?r> mould their hie thai aha lie ratarred to the I gn-a'km* the church had enwtained in the death of Dr. ! 8 a. ilk, who a a* takt n away in hi* labors of translating the ' Script u raw. The dosotogy arae .'rang and the tnerhag acpe-ated at 1 o'clock. CINTENNfAL CF.I.ERR 1TI0N OF THE IN SrlTUClON OF THE NEW CHURCH. Thi- institution held their centennial rolcbrauon on Th itsday motulng, the '.4th inat . tn the Seventh Day Dap U l church tn >.u viiBth arret. Thi axrcmhiaga vru vory , email, in cofw-cqurncr of Uic Inclement elate of the wra thrr, bill the fe ?thai Ormprtaed the audience were, with out exception, the rlile of Now York. The earropet Com Danced alth ft prayer by the jut-dor, R?v. Dr Marrott, foil weR by singing ol varloui hymns by the choir. Mr Barrett tEeo deli vet ed a netrnon on tba gubject of the 'Ag?*,'' tfotn the Bet elation*, chaptei 1, Tlh vert r?"Br,, bold be rutnrtli with clouds, and every rye shall see,even Uiey that piegcad bur " Thry had met, the reverend gentleman wall, to com rat tan-ale an event which awrai cue ImncreJ year* ago?an event neoood in imputliUKe only to that which a a* fe.ebtaUsl by the ihipbrrdt of Bethlehem, and which would I* fciioreeiled by no areut of a mmilar imjiortanco before the final ludgment of the world. He referred to the la.t Judgment which tack place In the bind of wfrtilt* In Ui? year 1767, from wbtcb they dat*l the < amieiict toeui of that new era wbkh H gymboli/eJ by lh? New Jerusalem c'-mitg dow u out of heaven. It wa i a ludcne ct eaeoutwi u.'ti a vast world of ipl>iu?lbs re-ult 14 a new outponr'tiR~ut the tjitrli o( (?od, m r >no | ; no* klN It) nivtiir o' *limit ibe g?*i Ui tlie wot 1J or rpiriu arre *e.atrali*i futn tb* evil, and ewcb errati* J Into new rclfKiki Mid i 'tmI wh1i??. ITie ii*ik .phr-ret lb?u eliui out here mold b* a new. r Mid fre~r influt of kin mxI ?l ' at from the l>?itv ibu ltd (pdviI .t idg toe it wool i naturally be e*p ctwd, in ?ie* of lite iujmu:? ontwealM bviwrti. liie rimlltal ami ibe natural aoi l'lt, to |miliici t um unlK- nf ti*it>(( <w (trill H. rli ti-ih o Mm outward ni(o oi the jii<>ciu.-ut, however, mil be .01 Min y eiutl 11. tie derek^* in? ut, n? toe prori* . i v of nor imllU) (> <* loWif O'lV < tile Piruit'le I'm it'll In liUiei ti'di'i 1 ud<iM>e,Mtd did ii<4 >i|?ni.< $? .u the Uui 1 "i druli. la?*ii>f or. r t'ie ' rrl vt I >le nmiilfn'Oi.. ti of 1I16 Wi 1 1.1?nn 1,1 Mid Men d i-omuii o ?bc l/ud lu th, world of -iniif, wnh .nil) a IU0MMMM the thirty fMrltt triM ?l>? h followed, be cam'- le the con-(deration of more remM maidlretadowe. In tbv u> * coligbu uutvol end 111 .re raj* ! pnvrea* of mark tod 11 rtrib Ike evert. * U on tiave li?i>-|tre<l rime 17f7 nurilioriiieJ lh( ti-crl in of bectli 1 burr. lIuU a new l??iit ilimr1 i.juhi llie earth, iu coti-cpo uce of, and foiM.w iia ih? eu.ijtltt<.o ictit if tie world if t|nrlu. Tuere no li tie 011I or m< MM imtirov. nvM In bat are rallod Uir Lira ?^e? Tlie imm mrmed ih. a to I e 111 a (dale of a<|tb> tit. Hot iu llie boo I'd) rear-, a new 'in teen d to hvvv at i-*rn in ike meniai brwven-. to* old. km* twtereen dry and in*-til. or niWMi m. winter, t,, (be pBy.ioal world, were Hoi yrinlvr Uian Ihe illlleiname Iwime-u Utwonmiilt ei of lit* ti'imau nilud, before and ate* ITtT Tee oon-ut.iboa of Uie fatted tfal*., reonrtiixli t 'be far Ilia (iriTtwiili are in-fttute?t lapeotnM. Ih" |p*?i of ll>.> fiiyniel,h*'l tw-ea wrMi?n?lneeUieip?r(<iily.nrtio'i.d nmli..* I wen w.itiea 10 tlx dark af?* Aercet Latum with eivll and re irfion liberty *w oiiidviil abo'i' Uie llaie ot It. < lait j rig. 11.en 1.'born ?onte twenty fear* Inivr, Mi l bobeu ovnf KUior y roe Ing and |W'?i>erii ft II* n?*t * at lUa yr.B'dtrr \*rle? inirteni* Winer, htr mark M the Utt teoitry, 'be UBien?etn<-i.o and Ul citvertr* la mvh -tn ? tw>, a* rowan) , a*!.1'^y. rdw intrUy, ?lart icity, iNitauy, Ae , all dating *inoe IT "?Ihe mil* -of' Hi* ia-t J idgment. M?ui atvoluteti ti *< leoce- bad be?w lntfi>ln.:e'l a itb in tbe paat c-nlu'y. Tn* uni run meut in tne. hani 'al m tenc*, labor ?t\ ! ( toaohlne*, the eteam enrn", id* mnroetic tebfra;4l, and Lb-. 111. pro red m- de* of travel, iliuetra e tbr-*Llirbt*n*?*M of the h> m*r. mind at tbe |tre**til day. Hirw nmld any one fal I In *e* tbal lhe-e were all eeliennnt nf the xytmui aitrwat of tlie Itwd a (Ut |ower ami area' ykiry. Tbe Ciibtrwe tb*r* the yrenleM imp'orenT-nte had heim itmi* were tbne wbrre tbe Bh.n had been nad*. wee* thnae wheya ihe llihie htrt bene mam "tndled, | ttriaa*-. *|d-ltnal truili wa* the life and mill nf all tr iih Tb?- areelrg eptrtt ot i-MlaqibrrpT, Uief-wwetbrnof roltio leer leaeetdent amnriad-iu*, Mkl". pea- *. lemp-raie e tod aixi anil ?U*ety rttelnw*-. A>- , an ha* *pr mik up e 'thln U?* laet ?t*w nry. There war nmhtna nf tb ? kuid to r.*o tone* pr*rWwn in 17M I'op'ilar education bad rtreti inn. |r ;*wiiinoe, Inmeail <d rv.ii* r.*a-l. | a* prernantl 1 e* "f l ntr Mid md/tra. Tbe tlu le jriwer of tbv pretw, at'iltiIrfied a Iboueaad Md dnrtn* U.t.eM .rr, *aa e.-l leoee of l a I '. 1 - ut il I " t f. . . i , ?t 1 be ' l/> d lb* modera Ihitrnr.m.rt of O.rd ant morale, th* <b.?lt?wrae?v 1 f attje" Ul m, mhI the . rt*r>..0 ,tr ae on I , 1 ? . 'ti p 1 ' 1. foa itww inma freely, inoktnf mure at 1 and 1 U41IWM i Mobotly fear* etonmm'i'.tertioa. and wh*n p k h*ard ?r I I le only Lau;Wed a'. Few are found rrctt to preach j ?ntarM bet. of Ira and war, or Uw tbw ' I NEW j 'in of imputed riftaiAOQM.aar, though they null ; urd la the creeds Tha thnn-lor* e* the Vattoaa have tod Owlr terror* even to the lloana OMho < he church All three thing* showed that they Lead la a new ago, when a hlaae of light W aaen upon the earth ironing out of the Ea?t and ihtmvg to the Weu. Within ea< ahov> lh>*o cP u>lt> t1' natural i?< t* Mtt Huu who w?? the h<a and (lory of them all, like the aplrtrual mi aaiag of the Went a libin the literal There waa oc-ra-ton to rejotcw then iu iki- light whuee dawn cotummictd a huudiod vca d agi, and they ui ou whom the light <bouo with roort dlreot rate bed r*pre 1*1 tanae tor toy auu tha' Itfuluwa, that within and above the cloud* tbnr eye* Lad hot n pormlt iro to bel.otd the glory ot Hint whole raiment waa white La ?lliw Iut> moue use ure. Mr. itar ?-?i concluded hw dl?rouree by ea> ing, "Hie bed menu* of showing our thankfulness Uio usw church men ruud do >11 iu Ibetr |w?er lu litsaemlnala the writing* of s* edctiboig, who had boon the means of revealing the light ttf h? aven lo their uwu souls.'' A hymn wa* thin sung, a benediction pronounced, aud the anaeuihlaga quietly dispersed. AMERICAN TEMPER\NCK UNION. TVIs -octet) celebrated its twenty tirsi anniversary at the Central Presbyterian church, Itrooine street, last evening. There uu only a mail attendance, chiefly of trotncD. The exereltca were commenced by the ringing or the ai Iht-m, " Glory to God In the Highest." I?r. Join Marsh, the Corresponding Secretary, filled the .hair in the absence of the President, George X. Brigg;, of Ma*s acb unfit*. Pr. Mak-li read a letter from Mr. Hr-L-ga Unentiug that he State of New York had returned to the license d> ttcm, ? hich ?a< always ruinous. Prayer snta offeied by Rev. Pr. PeWiU. Dr. Mamm read the annual report ? TTw annual re|?rt. a Ibngthy document, was presented by f>r. Mai ah the Corresponding Secretary, but only a fnar pitl> of it ei e read. H comtueuced with a remark of a dietingulshcii writer, t?-at, *-not making suifl -lent allowance for human imperfection. the best moral reformers (lid not con-ider that if th?y t wtroyed So loin they might bav# ii> it? place only a Head Si a " So, to some extent, It bit* been with 11a The law of Maine war followed by a rile system of license. Prohibition in New York, by free trade: th -u license I'tiparallt-trd Aiiooes.s In Connecticut, by a geDera' apathy; while Indians and Wi coa-ln, baffle I lo viriuous effort- by Judicial and executive vetos, have tw.wmc lUguant |>oof-, Idled with loathsome auo vooo room Yut our rejoicing wu* more rational I hue has been the triumph of our I'uea. The Maiue law is no (adore. Nothing w l-u-t No f *ndamenui principle has bcun overthrown If a tide of drinking and drunkonnoa* Luc- rolled in u|?u us with our wealili, luxury au 1 lulguly il-creese, we have nothing eortijisrid with the pa?l, or what woui-t have b.-xD ours had no reform ever been Known Maine ngain stands upon her foci and will tread thesoipeil lu the du-t. New Hampshire an t Ver ui'-nt are flrtu and successf-it in their prohibitory law Wealthy viols tore erf law in Maic-achuaclw are llmllng a home in Uio House of Correction, (hog ho;n iu Rhode Ii--atid are i.Nit'ed ae a common nuisance. Michigan and Iowa, like the uberntciee of the righteous, are places where men dwell in safely. In every Shite the va*t bod.* of r- iigin'is nnd moral men let the dniukard'a tlrink alone The tratlln extensively l'orbid* no uitrunce Into j churches . uvenfe movements are mo-t promising, and i the miHioxe in Sunday schools lire trained on tcmjieranco I principles Knrm* and manufucoric.*, work-nop* and Rtortw, railroad?, shipyard:: aud merchant vessel* abiaru ttw- klroho'lc rwueon The German population drink litter bier- ilie 1 i*h, whisky- brandy and wi c uro for the fast \ young nn n and the wealthier clasaae*?and are doing their ?<mW til deatli, haait-neU onward by \ tie drugs au<l humlurch. Till# thousand are swept anujally iulu drunkards graven, jft men will not see and law makers will nut feel. Tliiriy years ago (lot American Temperance Society was but an totant; now it ic a Riant in the earth. Once it | wa< a little plant; now, under ila shade thousanda are rekiirii.g, and iw leas?a> are for the boaling of tiw nation t. The Canada" take tlicir lypt from the Sutea. New Brunswick Is again ri/ing into life. Lngland, Scotland and Waive are making rapid sliidua toward prohibitory law. Their Alliance uuinbcru 2t?,7.'ieJ registered aud |?> iug members and lid auxiliarier, all men of valor. To Scot latul, Korti MrKi-nzieV act saver her S.tbbalhg Six bun dred of her ministers are total abstainers Father M .th.>w bar been followed by 6d.<X0 to his grave; but Bis works remain and Ireland u? reviving. In Norway and Sweden, In Bombay. Madras, Australia, the Sandwich ; Mnda, ntwww the missionary plnnta (be eraa and p- tsn-h?si the word of life, tl??re t' mperance lsa living ("jw- i t-r. Must of our Stale aud local at cieties, Templars au I Soim , of trmperanre are active and vigilact Hio temp.-raucw ores? I- harroooiooe and faithful, though feebly Muslim si The lager bier mania, the btatc of pauperism and crime, ! U?e A>yl 'Bi for ineliriatrx, amount of nrankenoeka, liquor idclteraiion. rrtardlpg influence.* an i cheering (prospects, i ail have cue notice The committee f-?el that every op j portui ity rhouid be iinptoied to hedge up, Iroub'e aud aoppirt* the traffic; at.d that whire lioetue i* gi?<nby , law, to law the tender shosld be hrld strictly re si ion gible. and be made to feel every violOion in lie severe.-* i tt itb aM from thc:r frlrndrt to th? a uoonl of >2,004, the ! a manure have iasuod about tuts usual > aount of matter rrvtii ILMr r-tikis. they (?t'l Ihjl there la t\?r; needed en- ' eoutagr rocot to go forward, and they cUl upon 'ho tcm prraacc public t<> curat to the help,' the help of the Lord agalnat the mighty." TYie following nvolutioM wore road and adopted ? 1 Ro?olv?d, That the good providence of Wo t In orlgi | nailtg, runtaiLtiif; and carry :ng forward ih * terniieraore . refortr.ation o the resent time, an t extending it over th-' | nations of the t arth demands our continued gra'ef-I ac. I knowlrdgmeut. and la an assurance thai If w e are no weary | io we I -doing we * rail wltur** more and mure hi?ou(b oot tb? worM of iln bliawd fruila. 2 kiw Ivod Tl.?t our great work of reform a Ik, li 1 the I)rat place, for coining, and ne-ud ooibinc a rt entire abstinence in each ndlridu ?! man, woman and c'l id from the tMMIll cop- Jf all men would ceas* from its unc, drunken-u?b would erase, the humor family would be more bcaltby. more rfp.rous, more ludu'trio-ir, mo-e d r ral than tbty can be m its UN, and would better t iUI I the (treat objects of exMcnce. 5. Resolved, That the friende of temperance place their chief drjiMHirtire for the extension of tholr prtnctoU* oa moral influence*; that they never bare rough and nee r aba 11 iter k the tutor po, ttiou of law pi ou-upei mm to be temperate more than to be roiigiooi 4. Renolved, That we are aanslied that It U the auopljr of intoxicating lP]uon> that crrateg iho demand, that totb* temptation.' <>: the dram f bop, the tavern bar and drinking ' aa'sHiu, are to he traced n'.r.e tenths of the drunkenness, and consequently mo-t of the pauperism, crime, insanity and dytrtf-'ing casualties of the country; that a/c.nst three, ae a civil rght, the people should be protected by the arm of government, that in llc-eo-tng a few there may be some iWs-Uletmti, but there U no real protection from the scomgc, that a license give* freedom, moru'ity and reapet'tabiiity to the ualbc fur which no government should be willlug to be torpoutnble, and wiucb tnual tu the enu demand lla entire proliiUll.oii. 6, Resolved. That in the prioress of the can a we are mote and mure sate fled of the corroctn'ss of pro hlliitien. as a means which directly ace latplishtM, an I without permanent in.jsry to any, the dct-irod cud; that where It has had trial, oven lor shirt periods, at In MsiU". New llatoiislilre, Vermont, UaWMtcliu lis, Rhode Island, Coonei licut, New York. Delaware. Indiana, Mlcbi , Iowa, tt baa ev n ex e<Med expectation, Utat toe recent reverses in Mamc, ,V-<v York, Indiana and Ik. I? ware argue no detects in the principle or in lis k la tednees to our tndliutiun< and laws, and n? diumUafrctton among those who h ,ve b??o its tiieuUe and proiootert; that the hostility to it ia tho hostility ef gain and of appc ttle, temporarily aided by defect' In legal M tn |?dttieal party rtrllea. lu every d<drat. like *V.i?h ihgtoh. the y ut t rail/.. . wu will . new uurseh. io great r eftorl, till prutiil'.lK.>n beeonnw a ikx-'i lusLlt'Jtion u al; our country. b. lurched. That everywhere. and by all proper means, the traffic in iatni.-ttUjg liquor- a a hover ace. should be hrid ur in its true character. at ?t ri< rit-nce villi all the bwl lull rd* (I bamuiil/; libit 11 aboflld never lie lo'eurod in-re than iilh?r great phr-i<?i and n-oral o?|>, but alway* bo cb'-jted an I rojyfr 'fil en far &-* |v ttaa* m thr ms'.n n I.sxtn; In* ami CMtortl, from bt-btud every uto 1- wall, f*i r.i itj fne battled the rotrrallnc toe, an wo, at ail umea mil an dor all t rrutn liaivi w ill c'ro it no q-nrter, b t. I'oen od or i in II re nam, < nw.lag with tho Kir.g* authority of ill* loi? |'r?tr. will |ior i;o It witb tbo licH Hi ttt of in I goaioj till it ii tallied for ei e r 7. Knotvrwl. That Hi.i friend* ?>f trmpero'.ee Inmry Rate are cwrr??!l> i xb .-toil tn renew and tr?"i,;iho? tbnf earbw nrjtantmtiina; Ibat all ii lei* and c!? trcbet re r??t*ftfull.v MvMed to co-operate wit'i n* in o ir gr.-al work, tnat ion a ttflueace I* everywhere nc<-.iijd aud n ?t I dily val ied. ntld tii*t every homo cl ill ti n Maine law to i'-rlf, i-rarefuily Mcdtn'li tr all lnt>tle tting b< wrin from on lor tt? naif, till to o r? ? and bill cm ball bare lite car 1 M 11 h i of tii ! iniWy a parity at <1 tr.itb, repaid for 0 >d eu<t u? > pro it iuterc-u of eternity. k knolrtd, Ttai wo fool a deep Interest In aei-n^n, ndttitlNir de'li oiaiioe from thoir rre?ie?t evil, It'em perme. thai MlMt' homo* ai'i te:iipp*4rit? hcirf^t Ueieti honlj e>er) whero bo patrowia I, and thai uo of flat* 1 h< Hi M be M ire-1 to root out that illqjraoo to our cei iitri . tne *: iIt radon tu lb<* navy. 9. Kiai.Tt'%? whiln we would riref.dlv *hm all i ntar|lltie p>' it cal a llarco , 11 i-- nor rUrht ai d d ily in rote for aorn urn inr, l> yt* alive wr?l j tdt ofR 1era 1* I m i be ml will at'latii ten ffitt InwinW; ami tliM t a do 1 titer el *l? 11H art nm Htai to* .a.Iy to Ihn oanee ttf temperate e, but n 1 II the intoto.i* ?r toe r<i ,mry, e'noe none <W th*?e can,.|e r i-norr do n lyu ( ir.t rw.vronc and the eonun 1 ed trail!'- in tnl-nirwiiiig Irrtnof" Hi Keeilrni, Tlut a< feel It a-troup duty iBC'i in boot ( nfi th? temperance |.uhl r to mpp-irt Ibe trm'c-ranen prew. , w t.lie we fool ra-.T11I to nur r olt*neH aiol sor ilnr papori 1 for ?* ? imuil aid i.tfufili * ne. wo feel r-iodrfetit 1'iat *1 'i I OUT A M(|T| m ire In till* rillject IT f'l'IM for forgotten ever. t?y tiwve, and pa away as a thing of the t<a t. and nuf fur the future. II Kifolii"I, Unit the lio|ir of one country ard of the fhurd i? In tin ''liiiiirrh and youth, and that, fur the row Unn'-I ??nr??? ?.f our fai;?r, we mil"! mln oil our lahor? ?iih the tilig font-rat km; we weU*>in? to our boors our I '.thir, trier J-ii.oliur, of krotliii'!. wln-o U bore amontr the soon. hare turn signal at Intne. and we ?y*<tiall* r<4oniei.i| him to all who hava tno interval of the young ill lunrt In out beloved I'Oiilitrjr, 1* Ke?ol*e<!, Tlikt wa OOngratuIalo ottr frl"t?d* In V'?r- j way. Sert'ii, *>> th Africa. Western India an>i the Sand- I wtch l?land?, on their continued hoW of temtwranoe prln j ci|>trw; but mora ??|>oein:iy do wr riytioe with our frluoiU , lb Ureal ItritaiB id the wonderful adtanoe which has be*n j made In the |?u t year tn the Maine law orlnolplo. We have a comhtoa sympathy, etrrngtbeend by the reception given lo our helnvrd fellow laborer, the lfon. N?*l How; and we liii/l that, l>y the minute beeta of the telegraphic pul.r, giving aud rei-rlvirg new 4tVrlo|wnutiU of truth, facie, arc um-nta and iuceerre#. we a bail l?n rapidly car rled on until the curse of Urium and America shall he known rut more J.d RivolVed, Thot In the reeent (ti-wth of Tether Mathew wi mild take i? pmlrftil cognlnance of th" pood hand of ( fid In raising up from time lo lime extraordinary Inatru maMOlitied for cat ry In it ?m our work and redeeming the orid from ?be cur?e of intemperance; and w.< would b" r> in! tided a!?n of the ?ib?mn fact that, to all, the night I rom.lh wb'Min no man can work; hatever our band Finrtrtfc to do, let us do II now with our might Rot R: sir W. ti-sue, of IVelon, addrew.ed the meeting. H? emd the ohjefUois urged to the lom|<erit*Te catec were FORK HERALD, FRIDAY brat, that the pollUciaoa mi J It was a moral nue^t'cn, nil the clergy mm i k wm a pnUUoai qwetkai, m Uiat mi dm would touch it- Aijala U wu said I bat we wero out) idea mi o. The di*?o?orer? of the motive power of ateam aa-l tap law of giavi'aiioo were one ilea men, tn<l wlut had been the rcdutt of th?v^ elngle Ideaef The speaker wa-> glad to know a man that had one idea? I mans hid noil* at all. In relation 'n he prohibitory law, the speaker believed thai if the IMcuds of iiniiHTHtioe bud done there duty, the prohibitory Uv, ought have beau enforced in every .State where tt bat) been adopted Tb' rum sellcra seemed very brave but wert very much Tightened, anil would nevoi have resisted it had It been put right through. The spoiler wav very revere uj-on the adulteration or liquor", an>l Mid that the rum roller*, talk about the rights ofproj>er y in such wan ?u insult to the community. More than three ivuriUa of -he crime, pauperism and public "I'trees iu this country originated from rum. In conclusion. he vrged rcnernl co-operation in the work ot iho .oeiety , and fariicularly ile.-ireil trial the Initios should dm- their great influence to supprers the traffic. He hoped the work would go on until the prohibitory taw was adopt id in every Stale, and exect tod alio; then lito nation <>>uld hat e a tuoilee over its- redempuou from a national vice. Rev T. CuTtit* compared the ca so of tcm|>erau3o to the uiiyvesant |>ear tree?Old, but hale, hearty and ftroqgThe last w inter had been a hard one, but the speaker bo heved that the great heart ol' the Empire State beat stranger fer prohibition to day than ever. Moral suasion and legal action wore not ariUgouo-tlc principles. tVtih rogsrd lo the new excise law, ho said that no temperance man btv lieved In licenses at all; but they must raako the best id the law. b> enforcing its provision.-, a< strictly as possible. It was in die power of the Commissioner* in any eounty to refuse 10 giant licenses, even where alt the provhious ol liie statute had been complied with. Every means he used to bring about such a state of mlnti in ihe ComtnlaNlt uers as to make them refuse. If the law Ls not as good as you desire, make the best of it, and trust to popular sen timeut to improve it the meeting was further addressed by Mr. Peter Sin olair, of Scotland, and others, and thon adjourned. I NEW YORK L tDIES' FIVE POINTS MISSION ART SOCIETY. TH1KTKEMT11 Ah.Nl VSKhAKY. Notwithstanding the gloomy and rainy evening, thi Academy of Music was well filled, last evening, upon th? i-ecu.-ion of the thirteenth anniversary of the Five Point Mission, widch is under the patronago of the New York ladies' Hi roe Missionary Society. About 260 children neatly attired, were present upon the stagos. Their xppcaruncc contrasted strongly with that of the ragged and fllty children of the neighborhood of poverty and vice, from which they ha, c been rescued. Upon the stsgo wai impended n largo pair ting ot toe "l>id Urowery, which occupied tiao fcite of the Mission House, at the time when Mr. I'casc begau hi:; missionary work in that vicinity. The excpci:es of the evening commenced by an anthem by the children?''Our Father, who art in heaven." i*ra> er was then offered by Kcv. Dr. ILkhaiui, aflet which Rev. Dr. IIou>Rir>CK read the annual report, of which ire submit an extract:? THJKTBKyTH ASWAL KKPORT. Upon tins, the thirteenth anniversary of the Ladies' Home Missionary Society, the manager* present their rei<ui with a tiooitencd conviction of the importance of the work ill which tin y are engaged, and with renewed gratitude to the gracious being who has been with them through the past > ear. Their exertions through the year have been principally ; rotitited to the Five Points, and to another mission of a some* hut similar character at Cor Iter's Hook?a poor an I j di in-cly settled neighborhood in the southeastern part ol | the cry. Tbit mission was commenced last September , in Cherry street, between Jackson and Scammei, under ho su|-?-nntcnacnco of oue of our missionaries. It was at tiist com; owed of a few ragged and barefooted children, who could scarcely compieheod the instruction which was given thun in its simplest form. It is now traiu| formed to cne full of Interest. The number of scholars registered is 160, the average attend ance HO. It teaches a part of the population, who, through straitened circumstances, have been crowded fi cm the lit art of the city, aud from I'rotentaut churcheof which they were once members. Their children have be* u clothed aud taken into the Sabbath school, ami the nart-tit tenderly received and fn thfullv cnunnellnd in the familiar rlaaa meeting. Our Five Point's Misrioj is located iii the centre of a |<opulation of 60,000 people, mostly of foreign oritin. and without a tingle Protectant church save the one which was reared by means of this society. It is making a slsw but nteady progress in turning back lb# tide of corruption by whtcii it It surrounded. It bar rtill to contend with ignorance, superstition and general coynidation Yet there has been an increase in the nun bei ol" church member*, a progress iu the religious character of those pretiously admitted, and a mn.e earnest ard scions attoLtioe on the part of tboae who tv.rae to onr religious cervices and Sabbath schools. The average attendance at the day reboot lias been 236, while during sac portion of the time the number lyts hu far esceedud our arcommoualloas that it has burn deemed itnt>erativeiy nc-ceri ary to c< mntence the erection of a ne w school room. The bi tiding will be i ompUte-l in May, at a cost of $7,'>J0. tour thousand of tine have been, and we h ipe to obtain the balance ?*?. Kighleen persons have been receisrd as probationers in tlie church, making the entire I number or communicants thirty two. These stall star i fcowr vcr.can give no actual ideaot the state of the church The couuitiou of 'he population is auch that those who art I tstieennally benefited ny the mi'sion very soon so? k mort favtirable locahties. and we are ll<:? ceuuuually losing oui I n.ost worthy member*. During the p*?t j ear the mini-inn has found hemes foi | 14,1 adults and Ml childreu. fho greater number o tlu se were m nt into the country through th" as-Dtaul m's I tlouary, m troae buslncee it i? ...airily to uoiicct funds and I piotiue homes for the destitute. h'ucou: aging reports have been receives! from mo t of them. Ibt geiHH'CWlty of our ftls-tids has enabled us to distri bule to the needy aunng tlie 1s t im lenient winter "79 in provi-km*. betide. Stl tons of c sal, Til q uits, and other articles of bedding, 4*'J jiairs of lux*. 675 hats and bonrets, bteldca 14,410 garin-uts of various k.nds, bestowed chiefly upon tho-? utieuding the school. Iu many cases these beuelbctino* base relieved intone sutleiing, aud in others preventod ac'eal starvation. In rapidly re\'.ewing the labor* and results of the past yeer. w<> become ho:>ef<il aid more full cf courage to k< on in what we consider woman's noble l corlc?re'lermj the po?ir. oomfortlrg the inrosMhl, aud instructing the tg tXWkht ft. do tins we wt'l still be w illing to forego ea i and aoti.e frw earthly ei j ynacul-, esteeming it ?utHc1co rewaid to b? appi overt by who hi- said, ' dle*?4 e br considereth the |sv?r," and who, tin t>-r ? highei di-pensattoti, has assure I us that what is done tor the low i Pent of Oirlet's children is deemed by him an done cat. \ hltr.?elf. From the Treasurer's report. It appear? that tie total re ; eel phi of the tutu ty for the year were 6J7.557. te'WMANV Ol aivolrt o? lirtl b!.>0 COMftTTITlt Present lit bt on Ml- Ion UutlMng tlR.noo ? | Cash on band t),;ilt :t Balance of Indebtedness $6,144 t)' The Per. 1iI"N.a* Bi.wkit, of Dtlrimore, was Intro | deed to th>- aud clcl- and proceeded with an eloquent ad dirfs, which was frequently and loudly applauded. Mi i drew a glowing I'leture of the lofty destiny of man wiici ' brtniirbl under tlie proper iiiliicnc , and with thi 1 colitrar |ert the fearful picture of the human apint aalu I rated ur sir an SImiui Ibis is .eh w as followed by murks from Tkrlwnrih'i band, w In h ?t tn alien lan e, an-l an autht iu?"Joruj.i ' I. m rnv II-.S..V llno.o " A iMioane bit* ma a Ui*W? boy. Thou*.* Giitium *oJ I liit'pgirl, P'j-n P.oi l it*. foU<>#ed, and w? ap.ili nlod re l < atcdly u..<l enth.nia ticuliy. Tlic diai-npte m i,j <>u nnUi-H c inn cod w.ib ib< Mi?elo? At toe cloeo of the #1i iln/ue, nu'I after n i*le by lb ' baud, Mr ttilcll raid Ihey wl-lied in ralie V?J0, and cillcd ii|?t the a..dict.ov to itiiilri'iuip. Iliinli unti frniri H U Martin, -ay ln^ that il the a i 'lenoe wntil I ml-i. li eat ' ' p*y log t>' debt of the M --i'iO. hi ~<>j *ive Jf*<0 10 com11< t? Hi payment A rnc.tromJoa ? I'x it va< alio n-c?iied from tha i'af'ili Stii-ot Aanbati Mr.ti'ill ronii anoo'iuo'd Hut th - ainouut vr<t< lit. ?ibctl, wl.i' ii arm i ui-etrirM ta * p.*-ided. He*. I?r. h Mi >, at i lUMi i h i, ?ae lotroiMM L the ai'dtinan, U i m*4aMl IfyrilfMIl nddruM, au. th< audiouoc aim i-uUtd. REFORMATION OP Jl'Y&NTLSDBLlNQt'EXri riiwiKS tay'i* rnorKr.iiiMK. The wn*r?.U n re-aancmbled Th.treday nttrhing al 10 A M , it CirbiB Had, M'. < ol lr r, the Proud*ui, in nn rbair, Aftrr ati opet.inp p'at<T by Iter. Mr. limn, ilepWln ol . the Albany lLu?o of raaii.ig at.' mji,forn'. ol 1 the mirn ten of tbc la t rr"ra??liijr. the nine ton ipon tb( road r 1 .1 Aiuti, an g'ven In tha aaannd day'* pric-v. I Ingj above, wa? rammed. A rubtltute theulor, o.icra i by Mr I'avta, of tba I inrtunall Home nl Hctuga, was ac ccjted In He . Had, ae fnllowk Keenly ad, That bnuani of rctbrma'ion *bd:! 1 be to eona luitiri ae to abort a trormgh r'a Itti-ati--a of lb? lorriatc*, both lu irgnrd to ape and digIon of Cft u oallty. Mr. UUUnoa, o' Mm ?t. l/eile Houaa of rU 1 i*e, in epealt' li j? to tbo robttltnta, contended that a-wicUn.jn wai pially Important for jmr|*i-p* of reformation ae l.mwall. ratine Hit merleuce had an hmo ae extended 11 the mvinat* no tit of boy* a* 1 offle promt lie ra i l~l, however. that In the Monee 'tf Rofige oyer a Iricb bo ha I iharpo the mujorlt* of 'be bnya ware double. |y yi -i-te. Ae I'- ti n rnliMtiiitilwi ol boy I, it *ai n lit w Iiupu-'thiu. bo bedewed, U> fell whuu a hoy wai loiirtmit. lie had known bore to b?liner thewelvr- with theatctnt-4pro prbty lor mi nthe an t reach the liifflieet grata of honor, and afterward* uddenly turn about tuii mantlet m vt rvto is p. oj? n?lU?a and rcf aotnry *u I ui.n inepeable endort. tfilte rrcenOy, a bor In whom lie b?.| i|,, frrabet cot ttdenee, e.?cnptd from tbo Klutn. It afi.-r war'U toriieo ooi thai tiili rcry boy bad lor in.iuUii h.-?a RfUdl Willi otli*-r boy* In com erling a plan of TIm third li"n't.Hon war rend. fir. l.BAvwi. ol the Baltimore (fo'jxo of Ref.ife, orp-d to etrlWe out the word iiciiilctianl. Tlie prr irt eyeietn aoopb-d in bonren of refuge be in it-led w a? m-t like that in rv nifrnfiorlfid In tnrltfi of hfllLint Ihn ihr?.t?. ndtu-d to ko ou ride the walla ami occa innaiiy ri-il their parent' or fitenri. Hie 1'itmirnwt oooeiderod the word odious, and ax baring a b*d ett?x.l >i|?iu Uie youth placed within hoinuM of re ruf*. The word, on mrtlon. wax itrirkcn out and the word ron^rr national adopted In*lead The fourth resolution wax ne*t taken op. Mr. Ij:*. of the >ow York Ilou-oof Refuge, first spoke to ib? rr?. lutlon. If" strongly urged the adoption <i( the family cy'teni ax ht ong tbe lieet way to re'u m boy* and g'rl? where a large number of boy* and girl*, to tie number of reveral hundred ?orn time*, wi re kept together, and under but a few 0#t?r<. It wax itupfxrihle to pee to the innutt?e individually. In lit* view It wa* Iin portant to know carh inmate, to etndy their peculiar character and dlxpneiUonr, ant thn* decide what wan bept for th"m to em ure their happtaiua. after lewviajj UK liowaa ut Beluga. Uobebcrot tUat the L MAi In, lBST.?TMfLK inmates of each II -Ubc of Refuge should be divided ap into (smile*, sad tli.a the States ebould make arrangements for such divtaiou wtwiili-ittintma Um increased expanse. Ibe Burners t'omnuttee submitted the loliowing additional rceolutMin.t:? Resolved, That committal-; to the Houses of Reformatio*

-bould alss) a be till tin- children are of ace, to be released m ly si the <H>tioti of the managers of such reformatories. | < hat lto* ol't.t l of troll committal* i* not punisbmeul i hut reformation, sod that no delinquent ahoiid be diaj charge) until satisfactory evidence of reformation is given, j Kcxdved, ILial iu m-formattou the Jral requisite from all i I innuitos bhould be a etrlot obedience to the rule, of the institution, and where um nl sun-ion falN of producing ' the deal red result, the more severe jtueishmenta of depri i vatkmi of meals in |>art, ol recreation, aad luntctipg of cor I pott el ptadshmtmt thou Id be resorted to, the latter only in Knoheil, Hut the employment of the delinquent* 1 should, if practicable, l>* analogous to die employment common in the community, in order, when discharged, they ma) uul he idle; that Uie Convention U of the opiun.) tliHt the ipenlcauon of iuduitrtoua habit* la one of ibo eldrf ini ars ot iwrinar.rrt reform, and that from soroQ to liylil houri daily should bo devoted to labor. Resolved, lhat the delinquents should be allowed a Umo for re-creation on each day, and that It may bo Ij some extent pro|a>rtlooed to the diligence applied by ihein to i their larks. bad til*1. pro\ Lsion- should be made for this ptirpote in nil gcaroos aud conditions of weatier. Resolved, delinquents ought in all cases to be e.i ehaifjed to the rare of tholr imreut* whoa iliey are ot gissi character and are capable of taking rare of ibt ni; in other ease a it may be advisable to obtain the consent of parent* to I avd them indentured or put to i serviee, In.t a lien tin-par. pts am morally dl ?j lallQtvi for ' Hu.-lait it'g the pareiiUel relation it la proper entirely to dit| regard Iheir wishes. Resolved, That we regard parental negloct as the geueI ral and prolitle. causes of youthful crime?the nog loot to impart suitable religi-.u* and moral ioetruutlou, to secure submission to authoiity , to medical* babita of Industry, to Improve the tniiiil* of the children by education, and morn than all to ael bcf?r? lliem a good example and secure for them suitable companion-dap. The tirst re solution was, on motion, adopted. Tho re: maiuiug rosolu lions, Ugclher with tboau oil.'red uu the I previous day, were laid over till the next Convention. Several houra were occupied, however, lu a peaking to resolutions, in which nearly all the delegates present particijiatnU. We are oblige.", to omit his rotuarks, though ful: ol interest, from want of epnee. i Reports if committees being called for, Or. Oravks, of the iiillinioi e House of Refuge, cUairiuali of the Colo uutlee ' on Statistics, presented llie report of this committee. He i said the committee had had tho subject duly und.r con tiric'Rlion. Tho nature of (he case was such, hownver, i that considerable time was needed to make out a statistical table, upon lite accuracy of which rclianco could bo i | placed. In view of the impoitacce ot' the matter the com i l intttoe would a.?x wore nine, aim wouiu mue 0111 inoir hw1 tl tic* properly. It was voted to leave tlio subject with the committed for 1 uture report. lion. Husky Uarnakd, of Connecticut, friyn thu Committee on 1'oreign Reformatories wade a verbal rejior*. The eflortsfor tin refoi ma'ion of youth ho stated as progressing in foreign euuntiies, as earnestly aud with as favorable ru suits a- 'hcae interested in youth could wish lie in.lrocsd the pre-cut condition ef a large number of reform* ory institutions iu Knot*, and coaipcrod their management ' and discipline with iluu of the United .-States. gome of thoee institution* lie had iHjr-oually visited. The statistics which he gathered In such visitation, with facta he had subsequently collected, ho protnuod to publish at tho ui io expense of publication,!;' the Convention doau ed it lie , j referred to an International Congress of reformatory institutions, to be held at Kraultfcrt-oii-lhe. Maine ou the 12 th of September next. He suggested tho importance of sending delegatus to this Convention. The report was accepted. The sugge.itlou an to prlntiug statistic* gathered by Mr. Barnard was, on motion, referred to a Committee on I'l intlng, to be appointed by the chair. Mr. Wood, Su|ieriutpu'.iciit of the Western House of Refuge. Rochester, N. Y., from the Committee en a Uniform System of Me ports and Kxchangeu, presented a report. Too committee suggested that the annual reports of each House of Refuge shoul-l give the following details as to their respective institutions:? 1. The whole number received since the opening of the lnnlitoiiou. 2. Thu number receivrd during the current yoar, and offences for which committed. 3. Number disposed of during the year by being discharged , escapes and death. 4. The number remaining at close c f report. 6. The nativity ot all the inmates. 6. Average ago of thosereceived. 7. Their domestic cond.tlon before entering; whether parents are dead or living, temperate or laiemperato. 8. Literary aUaininert- on entering. 0. Their progress during term of detention. 10 Minute details of thu rt-teipts a id disbursements, rhowlng, as nearly as can be. the cost per cat tta for maint una nee, exclusive of bciiulngs and pcrmanen; improvements. The iejiorJ was accepted. Hon. IIxnky Baksadd, of Hartford, proaented the fol- I lowing resolutions, which were adopted:? Rerolved, That the business committee of this Coqtcd' liou be oontinued at a committee of urrm goiaeo e for an adjourned M'snlon, t?> be held in the ci<y of Nr w York on | I bo lecoud Tuesday of liny, ISM. wuh |>ower to add to j their Lumber, to (ill vacaucKx, and to include in tbelr in?l' tation to be present all persoua engaged tntho management., institution and prowuxbai of preventative, correctional and reformatory tnrlttutions and agencies for J'lva nile destitution, dellrquowcv and erimo. Rerolved, That ail re.w>ltitioui> and tojtic.t which hare ' been presented for dtscumtua at thlr Convention, and not cted ui*in, be referred to the above committer, to bo ai, j signed l>y them In mien order and fm rn, and w ith nucb . other topics aa they shall d< on, beet, to a committee of one or more individuals for further consideration, ti be , ; reported in writing at the adjourned > (w?ion of tho Con , | vection in 1818. Rcrolred, That the thanks of IhU Oonvrntlon are oor I dialljr tendered to Miss Mary Carpenter, of Bristol, Rug ( ' lard, to John <Yof.|>er,of ljver|>onl, Kngland, and to M K j Ihirpcliaux, of Bros, eis, Belgium, for Uie valuable docu i menu forwarded by them for the una of this Convention and that letter* mcotnpauyiug Ihe same ha outer*,! la Ui , I proceediiiya. KeootVfd, That the Committee of Arrangement* be ra quested to establish In the city of New York, IT practi , I cable, a Heivi nory ot DWHMML NMhg to all prondeo i ami b< tievoient inrtttiittocH, aa well aa to preventive, cori rrctioual and reformatory institution* and agenciiw fur k j juvenile destitution. d< linquency and crime iu different , I Slate and i-ountric-, ami to organise a ay ale in uf Interna , tional correaitfUMtenoe and documentary exchange, e*i>acially with the central agency of the Congrts de Btenrai, J aatice at Bruxcllct, Belgium. t | Kcohed, That the (Vmnilttee of Arrangements are , i hereby autiurt/nl tt. designate Ave or inure delegates to . ret ri set t this Convention in the Congtrs de Btonfaloance at ? racklort on the .Maine, on the Ulh, 18J7. , 1he followlrg questions were inbmttted from Mr. Tsekard, of Bat tford. and referred to the Bunions* Gom{ nUie to pi front a full written report at the next Con v en| ti? 11 I Wou'd you prc-c*ibe any general rule aa to the age I est r or uieb-r wlneh Ixiy* or gtrlu shall not be admitted 0 . to a reformatory? , ! It, What lias been voar ?x| erlenco or obgervatlon aa to i the average age "f thi>'? who have dnrivod most benefit " | from ilouae oflteti gtf ' i 8. la there any objection to binding several children to I persons living in the cam" district or neighborhood* 4. Have you bad auy difllculty in Uniting employment for Inmeb's, and if ro, !>v what moans and to what exI tent has it been obviated? ' I 6. What baa been your experience or observation aa to ? the trade* or basinet* to which It ia be?t to bind the la matt* ol a lb ft gc e To what evti-ni and hy whxt moans la religious in1 strnctKii g'ven In totucc*i.?n wnh secular" 7. Is any apodal attention given to the improvement of the prceiit hiihtla and manners of the inmate*, par-icu , l?i ly to cleanlier** and propriety? 8. W'fwt la the bout mctliod of employ Ing the ftahhnth, i end what auxiliary resources have you found mod val.ia> lib Insecure a |i?|et observance of the day without w< at incr? or dl?gttsi to the pupils? I tt i in yon approve of a?-<e!aiiug together, under any . elrcum tuncee, boy* or gtrta committed for truancy or i filial It i-conduct, but wi-boul any iui|iutatl<Hi upon thair I lionr ty or hn-tity, with more comtnun d on a charge of r fale ny or prostiudloti? i 10. Would it In- wl-e (If practicable) to coinjiel parent* i to contitbute to the, iip|s>rt of their children in the Kefugtf II b list would you regard ar the chief point* to bo kept lo vuw in se|t et.t.g a te for a Keft ge, and in lite | Lot -U .(lion *1 rr ilu.'-meiit of the b uldl g ? 11 h I at arc the h adit g cm-deration* that should delernm u win n a long11 detente ? of an inmate In a rnftrtnalnry i-inexperiient? .Mi- - i?. r?? i i-if, . ifioriMPUioi.i m tne >ow Torn flouti'of fx li'ire; Hoe Henry lUrnarit, ol Hartford, Coon . II n< M I'lilia <1, of the New Korfc H oia# Kifilfe, A I!. \V? tn <><<*, ?< the Now York Juvenllo A-ylum, J M. TV ill, Hm> lofntx Hoti?o of Iml'l try, were cho-en ft i -II licit* ( III .(ii'Mi-r Hill puhliialiua ol'ft full repo-l of the inn on,inn* "t il"' ( i|iveuti?n. ! A vii'' i>f iluiikr v?ftj iH'itl to th? officer* aod mvi% gi re ot ilie Now Vu#k llniim of Refngo for the klrd i*n.( Lorpitablo iiiHUi-cr III wlileb they bad iceelrol the dele*..ti' fiom ftbroft' , ano I the PriwWeot for ili? able m*n in r In ?liich he had pre-ldi*l. Tbn ('narertioa adjonrno I till On* Mrwl fiioMinv i f May, ISfiH, aflor cloving prayer by l:< v. Mr. Morton, ( haplaiu of ttM New York limine of Btfvg*. NEW YORK INSTIIUf'ION FOR THE l>E\P AND DUMB. T>i> annual exhibition of lb* Now York In<iii<illon for Ihe lH?f and P'n.b, * .oh wax to have taken plaee at tho AeaJini) if 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon, was tnctoi'Liu ly 4>'?t| oiiixi on anrmir<t of tho rain. AMERICAN BAPTIST PUBLICATION SOCIETY. Borrow, May 13, 1N57. Tlic thirty third annual meeting of the American Baptt?t 1'iiMlcaUnn Hrctety wax held at the Chartci a reel fU>Itol church to day. Rot. Mr. I.imard, of Pennsylvania, preelrtr d. Tlic antiunl report waa ipilte satisfactory, ah though the hnnlne*" of the reel -ty during the year hat baM.-vitni'what etnliarraexiil h? chance In theofficer*, and hr ri -Uration* and death. Tim number of aterooty|M plate* now owne l by the moiety I* 41,011. and the whole iniiiilier of page* pi luted during the year j.i^r.a.OUO. The colpi rterafe * the aociety hae been eurcenful during the riar beyond "ample, an t their Sunday echool operation* harr ix-en rrry i'xtriu-i7c tu'l prwpFrm*. Tin" rrc?(|H? 1 (or the year harr hern I4M60. and the rrpcnaea $41,mm. A b! lory <H'the church of l.brl d, from Itn ?arllart day to Uu? |Tr*< nt tima, I* In pn'|<arnttoD, ijtvler fhe aiapkVM of the Mrirty. Tli>' r?.-|r?tf conclude* wltli a hu(*fW view of the prospect* of the imcintj In tbe future. THE MAY ANNIVERSARIES. Mikm. Mm/ lb. Airkj.i nr>a?r>orcomm!wuonuii'w>* fnnun Moauowi.-. i^tlng in Dr. Cheater'* church at 10 A. M. N'nr iirnun Cnmwnjii, Cmntuurrnw ("Woud day )? Oratmo by Rcr Urorgr> Bimh, Hope Chapel, IF. U r*miwuM*T Fr*i>AT Annum*.?The rnlrnraaliu Sabbath ftbooWi at 2', F. M , lu the Broadway l nirer, alist church, No Mfl Brnidway. Kati ki>at, Mar 11. CtamrauL OBjnunoa on m Nrw CRn (Third day.) SHEET. I ? Meotln* for dlMUiloE uxt xltl I w. Hop. Oh?prt I I 10 A.M. [ Tn amwval Mnm o? m inuou faurt Rnmatiooal Association will lx> held at Mrs. Wabslar'a, No. M Lexington avenue, at 13 M. Rdimt, MiT 11 CutOuaum or n Mmw CMvaoa.?Orta* I wrvla* aud communion at lb# Chapel la BaraMfe afreet rutkal EbccATiua Hucuct Auolversa 7 sermon w ill bo preached bj tbe Rot. bra A. Huntington, D.D., I'loi'oMor in Auburn Theological Seminary; evening, at 7>? o'clock in the Rot. Dr. Adam's church, oeraer or Madison avenue and Twenty-fourth street. WHtmaiut, May 37. Amur us Baptist Faaa Massoa Socaan.?fourteenth annual mooting in tho house of tho Maodougal street Baptts* church, commoBCtag at half-past 10 A. M., aad eo??ti??iaf two days. The Ha) ran or Bluer at. TDK DEATH of tdk IMA I'M?WHAT IIE did FOR MUSCAT -COMMERCIAL THKATIKH with ENGLAND, the PNITKD STATES AND PRANCE, ETC., ETC. (Translated from tho Paris Journal dee Debats of April 4, for tbe Now York Herald.] Not many days ago we announcer) to -.he public tbe death ol' the SulUn of Muscat. He died on board the Victoria, one of hu oa 11 ships of war, and net, as was reported at the time, on board an EngH b frigate. At the time ?T hi* death lie was on his waj from Muscat, his capital In Asia, to Zaoslhar, the centre of bis African possessions, where be usus!ly resided. This monarch for the but Bfty years has iila>ed an important part la the affair* or the East, lis has bad the honor of having his name associated, la several trealios of peace and commerce, with the names of Ixtutei Philippe, King of Uin French; Victoria, queen of England, and vrtii several suoceaMve Presidents of the Pniled State#. A few words, therefore, are assuredly due to hie memory from the cntemporaneous presa. Let ok commence by paying a word or two oonoeralng hie real title. He has generally hern railed " Imam," both in ordinary a no in .lipiomduo language, but Cui>tein Gulllain, of the French navy, who has on eeveral occasions bad peieonal an l official communications with this mo- 1 earth. declare* that this never waa and never has been his titie The captain ha# published a recent work, which we snail notice in aut time, entitled " Document# Kelabug to the His ory, Geography, and Commerce of Oneotal Africa," in which he make* the above assertion courrruing the late monarch, dyed Said, for auch waa bii family nam a. It is true, indeed, that hie predecots-ors on the throne bore the title of Imum,but it was a religious title voluntarily bestowed upon Ibem, as it often is upon other Mahominedan monarchs, by the common con seat of the poople, In reverence and admiration of the religious characters of their sovereigns. But the later Sultan of Mu ?-*i was too clone and intimate an ally and friend of the Christians, to he aide to pretend to a title which implies a religious halt<sl of those heretic*. Syedjtir Said, as he was called, waa born in tbe year lTfttl. lie was descended from an Arab family, which, abool the middle of the 18th century, obtained the a.cen dancy in tho Province of Oiuau,a region of the eastern , part "of Arabia, bordering on the Iudian Ocean and the I Gulf of Persia, in 1701 the Sultan Ben Ahined, a member | of this family, deposed his elder brother from theUuoue, : who was too Weak to resist him, and alter a reign wf some j years died in 1 MM. He left the government of his vast empire in a rather unsettled condition to his two sons, ; Sale in and Suid. l-aletn, the eldest son, who was of a mild 1 and timid dUpa Itton, voluntarily rertgned hi- righto to tbe j throne to his brother Said. The latter, though scarcely yet ! tlfteeu jeais of age, was a youth full of energy and self- I coniideuce. Even at that early ago bis ambition was to be ; the chu f and the head of the State. He coveted the past of danger and adventure, and conscious even at that age, el'theyi eat plan which he afterwards executed, of aggran dicing hi* internal dominions and exalting to the utmost pitch the high pos-ltioD to which he *?. born. lit the mouth of July of the year IsOfi, a crime of whtch he refused to bear the re*t<on>-ibility, though uot to reap tho fruits, art him free from the control and ro" petitor- j rhip of his uncle, Uedeur. In tbe September which followed the death of his uncle, he was solemnly pro- ! claimed Sultan at Muscat, and from that time I till his dcmli iu Oclcbcr, 18.M5, he reigned alono over the curt empire of his lathers rhu.s fir the space of tifty full years, during all which bine he oc copied the throne he has bad tho glory of being concerned cither as pjxvtator or a* a persoual actor in all tho great events wnicn DJT iiapprucn aruuun miu umiu| u.n? hair or this the nineteenth century. Three prec eudnant Idea*, throe successive schemes of policy and enterprise, tilled up the tncaiure of his lung uigu. Fiifct #r all Said got rid of the power of ths Waha U cn, aud made the empire of Omar henceforth wholly Independent of iLetn. In the uext place he couUrraed cod ettablL-h'd the disputed power of hi family orer the ua I lode on the eastern coa*l of Africa and oon -oft. 1 hu doniinion in that part of the empire to mirh in e* ? w succeed in making the L-land of Zanri' tr the oc ' * Hi a empire And, in the la-t place, from h Ing the throne to the day of his zealously pursued the pel'cy of forming e?tea-ive potior and commercial alliances with the mo t eminent en. d couulrioi of Euiope and of America. Such wer iroe pjrpnei aimed at by him. which be pursued dn. < long r<tgn, atid which he succeeds t, by bis own superior taieuli and activity, tn accoroplbhlug Ills struggle against the Waliaboen, who may be called the Hruleetaute of I-lamisin, and who by their reform-; threatened to destroy the power as well a?lhe religion of Musaulman mooaichs. began the very day after bis Aceud'ng the tbrcne. and continued uninterruptedly during a period of twelve years Snuhoud, the leader of the W shabeer. wan joined with a competitor hi the throne, who war the lawful heir of the elder braucb of the faintly, and had forced hitn to ubmii to the most degrading vassalage, he-idea maku g him pay heavy tribute. To rid himself al a yoke so intolerable and humiliating, the young aultan rerortnd at one lime to the wiles of diplomacy and negotiahou, and al another umn to arms. Me was iiiixt Kkilful IU the lormel', while he generally met with severe reverses tn every aimed encounter. Ills flrtniief.i of mind, however, triumphed over every llo ww obliged to nave recourse to ueighlninug alliance*, tn order to supply hi* own want of milito-y still, in which hi* crnerab were at deQcieut as him-elf. Fur Ma wwrpsM Ho a|i|> hi the government of I torn hay, and in oumequence of lite demand he had the satisfaction of beholding at the age of 10 the fleets and men of war of the Fa?t India Company coming to the support of his weak flotilla and hU destitute army wnich was aim irt entleely without arm* and provhioun. Tlie guverunient of f-h* ran was equally friendly, though lea* effective tu leudiug Its aid ui the young Sultan Tlie beet belpcame, noweve., tr.'tu Wehemrt All, who wti like lilm-telf greatly Interested in (he extermination of the Wahablter, who, by the reugiou* reform* they preach, are the common enemy of Mussulman rulers. At hot tho Sultan of llurcat wai dt> Inercd 11om the anxiety wldch this formidable enemy occasioned to him, and was henceforth able to devote the encrgice of his mind to tho interior administration of hU empire. Che leader of till formidable sect died In 1814. Hi* successor, AbdaUah was completely defeated by Ibrahim Pacha In 1818, aod the strong place of Derayeh, the headquarters of three reformers in Arabia, was token, Hut though hi* oM en luies weie now conquered on land, yot thev organ Ired a system of piracy by sea, much In the same way a* the Moors did In the nfUun'h and sixteenth ceniur1c>,af>or they had been driven out of every place they tKHsewwl lu Spain, It fo happened, however, that there were IntoriMto ) at unke calling for the dertnicttou of lliene pirate* greater than those of the Arab Sullau: these were the commercial lulere-bi of ihe Fingllbh Kast India Company. Tbl* com |*ny,therefore, pie|*rc<1 an expedition against the pirates, and railed u|*iO Said to Join llirm This he did ino-l cheeifully. In return for service so much to hi* own brneltt, he wa* rewarded by the Fast India Com pony by the prerenfaliuu of a msgulllcent sabre, and thus w as hi* lesptct still further increased for a neighboring power whore ultciior views wcie soon to be man" better known ny in my The Sultaa of MiL-rmt not leaa able nor less succe ? ful In an ompJshtng the next second object of bis wUbos < and ambition. Thl.iojJect of lits hear, was to consohdate, and It may be said, to lay the very foundation of bis em|4re in Africa, on the earn roa-t of Zanxlbar?a distance of inoro limn two thousand mile* fron Muscat Ever since Ihe time of the seventeenth century, the snve reigns of Oman had been laboring to make themselves muter* of the country of Mom bar The Arabs Inhabit utg these regions unable to dofand the o.-elvrn alone against the ncur ions of the Portuguese, ha I called In the aid of the kings of Oman, and these, in return, had en dcavored to ertahlish t icwclves In lie country on their oan account. They had, however, only * tOOeeded In js tahUshina a nominal authority over .he country tilt the days of the laUt .Siillau, nwing to the great distance of his c Mintry and the foreign and civil war* in which they were Incesr'tntly i ngaged. When Maid mounted the throne his dominions over these States was little more than nominal, and of a very pracu. one nature. He could do nothing more for some lime than no-rcly k'-ep up his prrton ami n? tbe sovereignly. Using to Ihe chilled In vhlcu lie wis engaged with the Wshabcc* It was out of his power ru a *'-rt eilcctlvely bis a itlionty and make his pure teepvcie I a? rovervtcn of the country A'. length, in 1(1:2,the favor able opportunity praaaatou itself.and u - then sr-nt an army, com nanoed hy bis b?-?t generals, agal i?t the undlecipiinnd troops of the rebellious flnveruor of Moinh^c The rebellious Uoveruor was e?*ily vanquished Hut Kudein |*-opi'\ no c,h more thati elsewhere, rebs-lllrns soon revive In 1RJ*, tberrdbre, Said dite-t nut a srroml ex|v-iliuoa, ]uac.lng himself at tlie head of It, ami tbsii nsam a third in 1W? He resumed oporatt ?is again in tHSii, ami at last, In lk.IT, a powerful fleet, again corn tuaisdc'l hy him*. Ir ia p< i?so, secured his final triuinpn user the country, which was heoceforth flilfy eubjugtud and made a |*?rti m or Ids ecu are. In order to oonfiriu nls conq-e t, be mulMe ifiif removed his personal re i detice frorii M'i! cut to Hie i land of Zaintlhar, which form id sort of political centre to Mombat. It la not at all in KotMLIe that lie m1. o took this step in order that lie ill ghl > at a greater distance from his friends, the English, wno were n< m lno powe. ful for him and whose sIiiim were in cr-srrtnl!) cruising about the !*ea of Oman and the flulf of Persia. Tliii was an eye-ore to him, herldes aitordlng too frequent rlelu of collision and bscttle conflict Musr??, tin-unci-lit real of hi* cinnito, wax le w c.mlhled to Ihe government of one of his sons, an I imly bouorcd occasion ally vvttli a royal t Nil from its undent master. Hera a' Zanzibar tlia Arabian Multaii gate himself up to pea .of a I aid economic ptirsnlla. Ilia now rapltsl seemal Indeed, more a place of royal retreat from the i are? of government than the governing .wpital It-elf. Ills chief and ruling Ueto now leil him to engage lu cum men lal and wen lib producing pursuits, ti a very shor lime nfler he boo ho tiled at A-inxibar he hecafhe either hy Ia| ind ;?n<1 on the neighboring continent. Ho aleo entered into n great many eommorrtal "poiulattim.", ami atnrted iwrrra m unufactnrle* Ho pinned several fbcal echomn ami arrangi moot* to a-M to In- wealth; ami became la hi# own p ?r- .n * practical sowar planter Ho nad <>n hitnv.i lamle lit iDtationa of sugar ceno, of nutmeg lro?? , of ootT * treee, kr. Mr ro waa PShtMteri In tho Eint In lha Might of wnnrioting Europe tho s joctacle of a rioli m ncy gather I tog I'ur.ha. roKortlng to all th" enlightened reh tnaa of thn clvlllaoUfti of the WHOtorn world, whereby to increase bl? wealth and add to hie rtchca Hi" tendency and d?\ollon to thl* aort of clvltlvitloo wa* the concluding trait of til* character; thla w?a the final end of hi dayc, the completion of nl r dedlnr ami It I' worthy of eapeclal notice a< found exhibited la a Uuaaul man monarch. lVraocal ln*ere?t alone flrat brought him Into contact with the English. Three .?ticccarlvetraatlee concluded, acre rally, In IKK, 1130 and IMS, conceited thai which waa at find only a warlike i oalltlon, Into tha e.l?<?er relation" of a peaceftjl ounnection. In cm*e'|uenoe of these relcllowa lie threw onrn the porta of hta empire to theehtpe of the Hart India CompMjr; he granted to the CngUeh the prtrl lege of loklag off guano from several I-lauds wbero >bwmrt, ml finally??btrb wmy <m ooiniiiinnii M socially wd istiiiically a uouoewion uT Ikt utmost Wapurlurt?be entered lolo SB engagement In put a* end te the lave trade la hta uw? States, sod to prohibit the imperth Una and exportation of slaves Into or from his ova dominions, even Id any of hta own shim or roans la. TWa was a groat couoaaslon, Inasmuch as Zaazibar aod Qullon had bocoma great central depots (tor the traittc la sterea, aod M ?as the moat lucrative bu doses In which bis sub jecta were eiigaged. From all these things he beams la draw the aib-mlou of Europe upon bim-eif, whichhad nimerio wen mmto away rrom UUU part or the world, u<< two t mbasrlea, which be aent to the Oourtof eft James with costly presents for Qu-?os Victoria, completed the work of making him known in Europe, a* It was hie desire tobe. In 1S33 his pride was highly flattered by homage paid to him, as spontaneous a<t it was unoxpeoted. Iir raw for the tin-* time two American Mbit* of war fiom the United Rial**, enter the port or Miikoil Thetc ships vers sent by the then Presldeut oT the United States (General Jackson) to proffer in bU name, the ounsommaiiou of a treaty of peace and commerce Uetweew the two countries. Tho great federal republic at North America bad been extending its trade at far a- the eastern tliorea of the African Continent, and was desirous of eh laming, under the protection of toe sovereign of the country, authority to establish a regular consulship at Zanzibar. Said granted all that the Americans desired; for in Ms prophetic virions of the future, be was glad to see, as he thought, in an alliance with the Americans, a sort of oaaaleipoUe to the aggressive friendship of the Kng'L-h. Litan princes know somewhat of the Invading character at en alliance with the fcngttsh. Pome years alter iho events above mentioned, Lonls I'blllippe, King, of the French, was desirous also, on Ms side, lo renew with the Sultan of Muscat those ancient realiens of friendship, which, as Car back as the eighteenth century, had exi-<tod between Franco and the Arabian Sultans, but which, by our maritime wars, followed bp the disasters met with by our fleets in the ludian Oooaa, had been tor a long time interrupted. A treaty between France and the Sultan was concluded under the ausptoee of Motis. Guizot, then Mini-Her of Foreign A flairs, which was signed on the 21st of November, 1(144. by Mouj. Re main inatfoeses, then a captain and now a vice-admiral at he French navy. By this treaty tho pom of the Sul an'a empire, both in A;>Ia and in Africa, were opened to the French on the same terms as to the Americans and the English, and we had the privilege of uoouuouiog wiiwun lur ruiunHYGiai purposes DOU1 u NVcat an<1 Zanzibar. It was owing to ibis treat/ and to the rt!-cus>ions it gaverisa to in the Chamber of lleputien, thai the name of the Imaum of Muscat?till tbon hardly known or heard >f?became quite a popular and household name in Franco From this time, SauT continued peaceably to enjoy the primarily which hi* patient and prudent p *1 icy had by hard toll purchaied for him, without any remarkable event occuntig to make him particularly distinguished oa the distant hoitzon whore he dwelt. If we judge of this I'riuoe according to tho rules ef strict morality, his character is not altigotber irreproachable. His keenness, sagacity and iugeoutty might to many instances have been catled duplicity, perfidy and bad faith. Hts love of wealth made him avaricious, and lei to be perpetrating of many oppressive and unjust conthcatious. Ou two or three occasions bo showo 1 hloaself cruel. If. as faithful hUlorian*, wo are obliged to make some allowances for the place and the age in which he lived?an uge not very remarkable for punctilious moral Ntiiclnees in political transactions? we our lit with the more readtnesa give him credit for the rare and eminent qualities which, though tin ) do not entitle him to the appellaliou of a grant man, ) el rsbeti hiui far above the ordinary level of eastern monarch*. Keen sighted and hoid in the conception of bis plan*, able and persevering in carrying them out. alwayi gathering renewed energy in mtrfortune, as wefl as in prosperity. not given to violent measures, atlhhlo to deportment towards bis subjects, conciliating In bU policy towards foreign people, he ^milled by his conduct and abilities the favors which fortune headed upon bim If vrn add to those moral qualities the majesty of a tall and imposing figure, a noble and benevolent looking physiognomy, joined with perfect grace in all his movements and gestures, we shall be able to understand bow it was thai while he lived be won the hearts of hi* p< oplo, anu captivated the minds of the Kuropean* who obtained access to bis pretence, producing such favorable imprcatlous upon ail as will for a long timo cau*e hts memory to be held to deserved honor. Hits monarch presents to us an example of the actlity with which I*lami?ui in these modern limes limy be nmdt k> give way to the a.-plraUou*, and to yield to Uie Influences of humanity. Sultan Said even did mora for the abolition or tho slave trade than certain ChrtHtUft king* have none WbUe he waa tenacioua of treating an an equal with the most powerful roouarchx, he waa at the ennie time til gularly anxious about the optnlou entertained <>1 i ifi in Europe. He bad bia name Inscribed among the o.-ndtarx of the general company for rendcrlngald to shlpui t-d matinera In the same way that quite recently Ilia king* of Slam bare enrolled their tames among the member* of the Acclimatahon Com (amy, (La Socirie d'Jcclimatatinn ) No doubt this waa a mere piece of vault/? but this vanity t? a homage paid to the ?denoe and vtilueaof civilisation. Sultan Said did not act the partoi a reformat, tike bla cutemporaziea and neighbors, Huhomet AH or Kgypt and the Sultan Mnhmoud of Turkey; hence ho haa not an equal glory with them, though their glory. It maal be conferred, U i aiber dimmed by a great deal or violence and cruelty. Said wu not quite no bold aa they were; bag in the way ?f being a commercial and mercantile monarch, and something of a warrior withal, be may be ooaatderrd to have been a man of progress. Ho waa Uboral la opening the port* of hi* empire to luretgn commerce, and exacted more moderate duuea on imported goods than many European princes and nation* are in the habit of Cum*. W ill all these good deed* of Said survive him? Wll what he began be continwed? Will hit successor ha able to maintain the unity of an empire which. It must ha confessed, i* rather an unnatural uuiiy, since It consists af a vast empire divided into two parts?on * on the Kart and Ibi other on the West?separated by a sea two thousand one hundred mile* acrou? Zanzibar Ls like a Oonataaduople in Africa, and Muxcat hi like a Romr in Asia. And whuli of the two will triumph, or can they remain aa capitals i f one ra me empire? The-s are quontioo* to whlah here is no pro <i nt prospect of a solution. Lilian Said left no children by the tao wives who saa e*?i v ely bai ed his afli ebons. lie left about a dozen *om, however, by bis numerous concubines, true of tho-e, wha s now tJovrrnor of Zanzibar, ha.', ace rrdlng to letters from Africa, already been acknowledged ait r-ulun by iho in habitant* of the i aland. According to the London Time$. however. Franco and England have declared in favor of bar. the eldest of the nu ural son< of Said, in default of a legitimate heir. These are however, mere rumors, for want of more accurate information. It Is curtail, hawever, that be French frigate, the Ifavuttai*, baa matie it* appearance at Zanzibar, where its presence has produced the bert effect. This forward attHnda on the part of France has been assumed in obedionae la the requirement* of many great and rerioua interests. Such ase, in the tint place, the internals of those engaged in ths buxtneas of exaortaii ? and importattoo to and from oar Afilcau colonic*. These are, though Indeed in a very ramote prospective, future tnccrrcu of the French system in the Kant, whii h require to be protected. Again, tha allinad line fioro the Kiiphrat. s will render Mux'At a place of tuc.reared Importance, that city 1* already one eg the grcnt emporiums ami commercial detail* for India sad the (lulf of Petri*. Again, the grand Cairo railroad, untM the canal of Sue/, shall, II ever, be o|*-und, will bring aM the KlcamhiMi trade and navijraiion Into the Red H?w; a navigation which, counting both side*, in Asia and In Africa, on 'he right side and ou the left, |ire- >-nt* a onset of from 2,000 lo if,500 mile* In extent; a coast which belongs to an empire of which th? throne w now vacant In a word, Zand bar he* in aight of the i-reoch oueeeasionN af Noesi ivy and II*)'Ate, aud command* the entrance ?f tlie can vi of Mtr/vrnlii/ins Th-ne low and brief Indication* are enllVlent to give a light Idea, i bowing how flMM MMl kM look with much roltrltr.d* 'iron the b'" new position of affair* rauead by the death of the Sudan Haul, to lh? biaioa of Muuoal and Mm bur. The L* txl MpwrulwtloM In the We at. |From the Albany Pt rninr Journal, May 13.] We are to <1 that n reft tin hank In a certain dairy connty In the ctntrr if this Sliu> bad on drpoatil lu the epi lag of IK* the ot |45&,tMJ, atnncy of the f truer*. ITeoa before laa* Ita detmau arronnt footed up only aonte 144,OM. and the fat mere of that coanty wore aniiuaaly bor rowing money for their >--pving'? nperatlona. Toe d* >OHMa in the bunk had been drawn con n for Inveattn -ut in tba far We-t A po.l.uu ami dircvtly Into laud* I f a rlee. lite rnldne auu (be larger |?r( aaa Iran aided t> be betted al Ihrte four, IIm- and tli par cent a iiviiiih it# raal e tale .ea uiity and the h eal awnrance of .tnl.mii'-d aeury law*. We have ?!-o been lufo> nted I .at the nur due not ay* of very many other countia* of u.u Male have gone the ijnir * ai a' tin- dapotduM carting* of the dairy dietf let we have trrtittoned. hat the lot it* ih .* made will be prrtntnenf. and awful ly permanent, a Ike tin know the Wr-t can well t> . Hief ?lA(urn out,by theo,or.Ji a if the haukruptcy of the lairrowere. lit .imply |lve4aoMll In laud at e.itm Maw prlcr* Tin money will never rum" h-vfk here The pit of unlimited intereat beyond the Ml *l**lppl la lio'tnmlfWA. We thn* r*n p are o .r |.>"rh upon one of the ronnac(ioii!? ahich New York ha* with a nrT Mad"! rover of land ppemlation, now b.rtm.g Ihenji the W?**t. Dry Woe* hi**beet. Rrooore, hardware or.Ue * and el uhier* le New Y< rk rtty ran plare their linger* on other cor la whleh tie on all to the pa'lett of thn febrile Jl-e**? Ita ptiKitiotie aro there felt through ledger* in 4 n >'? boo**, in overdue >nl* and p idnte I drafti and MM*. Tltetr cu*tom< r* fa. *>-t have bought l*nd grae II y, and h?va grteollv clnlrhed at heir per cent a innntli for ot tuey realiv hfl'inffintr In V??*a V rW..PM .it uthi. i. if a'itltb?l4 irviti iliom, will boar taiijr anvcn p>r cent pur annum later??t. la the meanwhile, m f*r Tail a- I* now III* Bureau valley, in the giaxiug fiate tlknati, butter heart the prloe of fifty cent* a poind, and li ovrtitled, mid trulw l<>o, to be of Vermont menufact >-e. A burliol of white bean* I* thorn a.-o eagerlp taken ai the naked p-keof l ?o doll vie?not f>r oonnnnplloo, hut for xju cu a Ion at Rock lilMtl, where'li*y *r* 't)rwk''at thno dollar*. The firmer* of the Prairtw Slate, and thn owner* of garden land* Id II* rill***". "* railing ni|<? and breeding town*. Hit* dieen-ed ngrlO'dtare will hurt and mildow them and their* Happy day will it be for the people of America whew 'he l*?l ace of government land le eold or given away. The matne'lo power to draw olT population and oaptoti from the Ka?t, aid the Irreehtable e'lmulua to epjf'''* enlnrnrler* and ri*kv adventure*, I'e# aU thronan ui t rblllllK domain. Klch In quality, ch?ai> In i>fioe?m?J etnady mark of the rery bert . migrwion from e nrope, anw the natural refuge of the unfortunate In Amerto.a-p.ip?iw tlnn and indwtry will never b-coma fixe- and ttooytghly o?Feni*nd with ..e, till q?N claim and nil' r?**n*nt are plaeterrd above the land warranta in tlm ?oat, and the p.ibl r domain la aulwUnUally a thing of hlalory and 'WST^ .tatHMctana or reputation thai the actual nr^l of nibllc Wr aU?r.-rut le but tea mtUlona of acrrw ZrJZZZ lKK> T-tlf rM' and ?*rrMM| and framed to railroad* le more than double that, The quantity moMently prr??in* ?> ? the market U one hundred ^ A* "Irriwb""m|icnde over the Weei When II come# N will be lee* destructive than that of IM7, which waa the revolt of wlM ayrtnkMI In real eetate, only booaoae we have the money to lore whtrh la going to ho Irwt, and wlM not be left In debt for It. But fVnm the fa-tern lino of llltenli u> the woetern boondarle* or Nebraaka and Kanawi, lithw graphed eltlea at every tenth mile will anon be the gray*, -lone* to mark the burial without reaurrectioa of mll'lone of Baatcrn capital.and of many, too many, Impatient hcarta broken with disappointment.