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F. COSBY, john h. h fa wood, noi;le butler. Editobs. LOUISVILLE: ::DEC. 23. 184S. ET TV ttnd, occasionally, c number cf the ExaMisia to per$ont tc ho r not oubocribero, in tkt hope, that by feruoal of it, tkty may be in dud to onbocribe. The commnnicmtioB ia regard to the Address to tbe Presbyterians of Kentucky it from the pen of one, who can rightly .peak with confi dence end decision upon the eubject- We thank the writer for the assurance which he has given ne of hie satisfaction with the Ex- .miner. Wo trust that his other engagements and duties rosy not prevent hira from devoting his powerful intellect to the furtherance of. the cauM in which, we know, his heart la enlisted. UkNi ee Slavery Drlrs Away? It is a favorite argument with pro-slavery men that if the friends of emancipation triumph, many wealthy and valuable citizens will leave the State. We have no doubt that some suck may leave, though the number, we believe will be much les than is anticipated. But it i alto gether a matter of uncertainly whether few or many, or any food citizen will leave Kentucky iu consequence of emancipation. Time only can determine. But it is not a matter of uncertainty whether in couseuence of slavery any will leave us. Tune Las already determined that Hundreds and thouanJs of good, substantial ruticenn e already left their beloved State on account of the peculiar institution, and if that institution is to le fastened upon the State in perpetuity, many hundreds and thousands more will leave. And who are they whom slavery drives away? Men, like the writer of the subjoined letter, hard working, straightforward men; men, it may be, of small means, but of large hearts; men to whom labor is honorable; who prize education for their children; to whom Kentucky i dear, but freedom far more dear. Such men our State can ill afford to lose It i the presence of such men in large numliers, held in respect and honor, v hich constitute the prosperity and true wealth of a community. But it is precisely men like thee whom the ultra pro-slavery spirit rejoices to see banished frm their native soil. And why Because these hard-working, industrious, enter- lrimg citizens stand directly in the way of the viand consummation which is dearer than all ihiiu's be&ide to the heart of pro-slavery-. And what is that consummation? An organisation f society in which there shall be buttwo classes viz- the rich in slaves and lands, to w-hom labor f,!.ai! be alike unnecessary and dishonorable; and fc'ave doomed to perpetual toil and degradation. Such i the ultra-pro-slavery man's beau-ideal of a common weal tii, aristocracy resting on irre sponsible despotii-m. Of course, the presence of industrious, respectable and respected men with humble means, who could not own slaves if tlit y would, and would not if they could, is vie at obstacle in the way of such political and social oraui-atin. Over their exile from the iianveciiiiie, an exile voiuntmy in appearance, u reality compulsory, pro-slavery has no tears to shed. But we cauot dwell upon these thoughts. We close by caliiug our readers' attention to the ,u..oui5 .iu i.aa occasioned our pre- xwus remarks: Metsrt. Kditort- I enclasa twodolla fir tt x-ocktv. ia.. Lec. sib. 1S4S. Examiner. I see from the number of my last paper that the year is half gone, and 1 have Defected eending my second year's snUcnption -. vi.kuiiu.uiu ucui. a iuienu io Continue tn K a .ulurhr T mm - L.ntllnw..H by birth. I left Bourbon county where I was born, at 22 rears of age, and came to where I luiiu me i vcaia uiii i nave Deen . . I . T L rir. I 1. v. K.r, rn Knainite. .nw. . ....... .. tu Ul d.ffefenee between free and slave States. Slave- ry not only wronn the blacks but injures the The blacks are it, and hence the lack of that improremcnt and prosperity w tiicn are seen w-nere slsvcry does not j exist. "V ours, Ac. Virgiala aad Strata-ki lt ie enough to call the blush of shame to the cheek of every true American, to see thst the I leading organ of the administration, the rarer I which is published at the seat of our National Government, and is the leading supporter of all I ine measures oi ine aominunranon, te the open, I avowed, and we may add, unscrupulous advo- cate of the system of Africsn slavery. Yes, the organ of the Democratic party at the capi- ui ot ine country, is in ine nabit or sneering at very man who has the manliness to express bis I disbelief ia the righteousness cf slavery, and of uttering contempt for every measure designed to limit the influence of slavery in this Repub- I lie. I Aa unsophisticated foreigner, smitten with the love of the "Mountain Nymph, Sweet Lib- erty, who should look into the columns of the national orgaa of the Democracy, would be amared at finding in one column of that paper fervid ealogiuais oa the Democratic tendencies of the age, as indicated ia th. political eonval ions now ia progress in Europe, while in the next colamn he would find rabid denunciations or ail thoMmeniu this eon ntry. who, in ac- cord.nce with the .pint of tru. Democracy, a .pint which is no rpecter of clee or colors. lift up their views in behalf of the oporeeeed of of all those men in this eon ntrv. who. in ne .... j,.uc.. ..-i. i me oppressed oi ii. .i.-r. ! i . ... . .1.. nur ova biiiab. nurh s nAna;.fAnA. . 1 i i - - iHyuaieic sis., w wuuiu i nadir paztle a foreigner who should look into 0 . the lmocrat.c organ for light on the subject of ... I a ... . I numan ngbt and the great doctrines of liberty, esaality. and fraternity. , i It is melsncholy to compare the preeent Ian- ment at. .rill, tl.at ha nn., I .,. .1- u...B,i.rr uourver wen ne may I treated bv a I now eee tn the perpetuation of negro alavery all tboee incalculable evils which he depicted I with so much force many years ago? I Ia 1832, Mr. Ritchie was ths esrnest advocate of Emancipation. At that time, in the honesty of bis heart, he could not reflect on the great evil I tbe ancient Commonwea.th of Virginia was I inflicting .en herself by longer tolerating the exUteace of "levery within her borders, without st ruction U as a God to him. He knows nolh the deepest sorrow. In eloquent tones he called i1? niore thaa what he, who stands in the place on tbooe in power in hi. native State, to exert of God to him, allows him to know. His atom- all their iaflaence toward her liberatioa from the awful curee which bliirhted her fair fields. I aud eoaverted what were deaie-ned for nrd.n - I pote of earth, into landscapes where the eye I could see only desolation- At that time, while spanking of the infinite harm slavery was doing I te Virriaia. he Mid . ... .... I . - "" - We part of n honest asau to deny it of uo free arees 10 aueel te conceal It. " ken taia aas ptUtMiu Is growing upon I a.n every aew census i. but gsthering its tutlou na. been in extetauoe, thoee number, will increase to more then two millions within Vir- 2;o; nne. o.r bwT. .1'. I whitee are moving weatwardly B ureater unm. i bere than we like to hear of whan thi. tk. ' lairaet laue en all una ceauneut, for .oil, th. climate, aad situation combiasd, might become sort of garden spot, if it overt marked by tke Heads if oZkite me olone, eaa we, ought we, to it aietly down, fald our urtna, and aay to each ther, 'Well, welt, this thing will not come, to the worst la our dsy. We will leave it to our children, aad to ear grand-children, and great grand -children, to take care of themeelvee, aad to bravo the storm.''. Is this to act liks men T Heaven knows we ure no fanatic we detent the mad bom which acUated Mm Ami 4$ Ifoirs. Bat aonarthing eagfat to be uonu. i Means, sure but gradual eyatematle, oat d'aereetooght to be adopted for reducing tkt mmu of evil thick is pressing moon tkt &(, mm till tfiu mere pro opju ker tkr longer it is put rf. Wo Ight not toshnt oereyee nor avert our fixes. Aud though we speak almost without a hope that me com mitteea or the Leg islaturo will do anything at (bo present session to meet tins question, yet wo say now, la the utmost sincerity of our besrts that our wisest men cannot give to much of their attention to this subject nor can they give it too soon." Well, the system of slavery still exiits in Vir ginia, and all Its blighting influences are still se live there. But where is the voice of her sen tinel? Alas, its clarion tone, ring no longer with warnings against the perpetuation of si a verv. The eve that then was pained as it wan dered over fields desolated by slaver, is pained no longer. Instead of calling on his fellow-cit irons to unite together in the great and glorious work of redeeming the State from a system of bondage that blights the joys of home, and with ers the flowers of social happiness, as well as sears and blasts the fields, he is now engaged in justifying those who seek to perpttuale this bondage, and in condemning as traitors all who echo the sentiment that he spake years ago when bis mind was in the freshness and ful ness of its strength Virginia has, since Mr. Ritchie so tloquently denounced the withering influence of slavery. been etperieuclng still more bitterly its maay bitter evils. Iler patriotic sons are deserting the hearths of their forefathers tor stranger homee- The free States of the North-west, which are girding themselves for a race of true national greatness and renown, are every year enriched with immigrants from Virginia whose hearts k.w iakox-tl as they aaaUnpUUd the intense cane of slavery, as it lay like a black cloud on the soil and exhaled its pestilential influences on the social circle. Such men, the very bone and sinew of Virginia, the worthy descendants of those great and good men who were nourished on her bosom in the last centnry, are desertin their native hemes for others in the States where slavery is not known, and where the soli and society are not suffering from any hopeless paralysis of thoir ei.ergies. Our own Com monwealth is not yet so forgone in the fatal embrace of slavery, but that ahe is able to rally her energies and throw the incubus from her breast. We rejoice that the example of th mother State has uot been tost on the daughter and that Kentucky, looking at the ruin and dei olation that slavery has brought oa Virginia, has resolved, before it is too late, to redeem her ell from thraldom, and to stretch out her hand aud grasp the greatness and prosperity which nothing but the wretched system of African alavery can prevent her reaching. The collapse of irginia s greatness is one of the most me! aucholy of spectacles. Let Kentucky be warned by her example and be wise before it is too late before the fatal system has, like a foul canker, eaten too far into her strength to prmit her to rise. There are uo people who cherish the feelin of State pride more devotedly than Virginians proiouuuiy are mey attached to their Mate, e it . i ..... Uist they would not think of expatriating them- selves under the influence of any force other than that of necessity. They look around them aud they see nothing but wreck and ruin and desolation. There is no sign of prosperity ia all the wide landscape before them. Fields once fertile, but now smitten with steriliiy, frown in everv direction, and there ie nothinv la rku. (hen, ia the preeent. or to stimuUts their W.- I . . . r i m n i..ut laagswi repuReaeu every I 7 ' 'oworos I ..... . n. .i . . P01" y0UB",r 'ommonweathe thut have re- ceatly started on the career of national prosper- J ity aad renown. The contrast is overpowering, I cheek, they bid adieu to the old familiar thiags " make the haunts of their boyhood previous 1... n . I to their hearta. te where ran nnv i DM. I - . ' Indiana. I linaLt. Inara anil IVIu.n.i. - - I - , - . . ..whivw, wt j v wUI bu1 WD0 br btm dr'r'. reluctant- y n e utd uomimon. Ask any one of I Uie thnnaanoa tou (rill ther fiH arkv k. lr . .... . .j v v, wu aiiawar to I I. th,t flooa- Slavery is banisbinf from Vir- giaia a large majority or her beat and most en- ternrisinr sons. Everv rear her itaaa k.n - more hopeless, and unlessshe speedily rises and arifh tha .tn.Hh .till l.fl k.. ,k .U - ..... ..... u.. vii ins in- cobn,i ,he nu,t in; lower and lower ia the po- '1'01 horrizon. Can any Lentuckiaa look at vr2's and refrain from vowing eternal ho-til- 10 ,"rel7 1 ke sjlaTe m bt Not long ago we attended armeetin which had been called to hear a report made by a colored man, who had just returned from Liberia, to which country be had been sent by the colored portion of this community to acquire informs tion for their satisfaction. After tne delegate had concluded a favorable report cf the condi tion of things in that country, one who had been a citizen of Liberia for three vear. mv tn m.k. some remarks. Though his language was of the most unpolished kind, he beca ma. TP.II quent while describing the state of his brethren . ' I in this country, and showed himself a shrewd observer. One of his rematks struck us as par- ticularly forcible. "In Liberia," aid he. "vou may be a man. You obey laws which you have assisted in making. If you are not qualified foi acting as a legislator yourse lf, you may look for- ward to the time when your children may be qualified. But here you canjiever be a man. You can never be anything more than a boy.- You are called Lou w hen vou ar a. . iou are called 6oy when you are as grey as a rat, I I ... i .. . i t r a . . i as iui vtiu urr imv. i pvrr io r ina in iafaa a that term till since my return to thia countrv.- - nwi-, kltv UU IUILC VI I Now, whenever the name is appli.-d to me, I ' a feel our degradation. Here we areows we are I m ' M " -J " VIWIHS UIUVB not mer . i -This term though tt may not have bcrn so in. tended, expresses a great deal. The fclave can I . , ,.:., I ur.t. w .U.IWU.U. jicuuooineu to po- ainu master, lie is never more man a txiy. Itel msy have religious instruction oflered to him; but the privilege of judging for hirruelf he can never enjoy. He is dependent on human beings far that for which he should be dejicndcnt on God alone. He must receive without question that which falls from the lips of frail humanity. The human being who gives him religious in 'h may be filled with food K is that of the bca - st. He may receive rood attention dnrine I kicknesa so doca the beast of the fiol.t nut I - . . . . . . But fhe alave is so far elevated above Uio brute that he sees the paradise which he cannot enter, and is thus deprived of the bliaa given by ignorsnce. uewieviiia naaaiarwre.. W, .,DM -.11 .Itantio- Ia tha f Woodruff &. McBride, ia another column,- Thee, gentlemen ure extenaively engaged ia msnufacturing Planes of excellent qnslity. at M-f-' - Atlheir aor OB rmrd atreet, a large and general assort moat of Hardware may be found, which they 7 establishment i. the Wast. Their plane, tb.y warrant to be what the anil timm fnr. A raMe fee (ke Day. n mrurresponaeni 01 10. ionaon 1 imes re- a J.. ..... , n.. I lata. .k. .l. ' . . I. --auv sun lunuw tow inn am w m irivn n. ------- 'I" in. piagus going tnto ivairo, and accostsd I it thu.: For what purpose ure you entering j CaireT" "To kill 3,000 people." Soon after I tne eame traveler met the plague again, and said, "But you killed 30.000T" "Nay," the piarne replied, "I killed bnt 3.000 tmz did th. i .. . Bible Mat-cry.: ! - . . We learn that Rev. Mr. Lyon, a Presbfterlau iergytnaa of fct. Louin, is delivering a course I of aermoos In that city to prove that slavery is I "Bible and Provideaeo" Institution. We take the liberty of eending him a copy of I the "Address to the Presbyterians of Kentucky," that he may see how deplorable is the eoaditiou I i t his brethren here, and perchance take p ity I upon them aud come lo their rescue. We as-1 ure him that a wide (laid for labor is open be- I fore him, that a vast majority of his brothers are groping in midnight darkness. So unpens- I treble a veil has been thrown over the count e- nance of slavery, that they h ive not the remo-1 test conception of its evangelic features. The ihooght has never entered their min is, that Its eye beams with gospel love, that around its mouth plays a winning smile of splritnal al!f- I lion, and that every lineament reflects the light of Heaven. If Mr. Lyon does not hasten hither I and tear away the vitil, many of his brethren I will go to the grave la their deplorable If o- ranee and delusion. Poor, pitiable men! To I spend life iu the presence of this institution, all I the while dreading, deploring it aa a curse, j when in fset, it is one of Heaven's choicest I blessings! We have often heard it said that af - factions are blessings in disguise, but, tiuly, slavery is the most thoroughly disguised blessing that we ever knew. So completely is its real character hidden, that we experience a sensa- tion of awe, whenever we think of the intellec-1 tual greatness! and the moral keenneia which must belong to tie man who can pierce through the disguise and bring its genuine character to view. In comparison with his, the powers of vision ptasetecd by tli subjects cf, mesmerism, ho see through the top or sides ot their beads, s.nk into insignificance. Such a man must te capable of seeing through tht bad of bis head, and there we believe his spiritual eyes must be placed, whatever position, bis bodily eyes may occupy. How fearful the responsibility attend - snt upon the possession ot such poweis! Their possessor should not tie content with toiling all day for the enlightenment of mankind. By night should be leDor also. Indeed, we should think the night the more pleasant wason for ........... . - woik to mm, tor to mm darkness must be as light, and, to his keenly sensitive eye, the light of day must be intolerable. . For the I'.xamlner. Mcssas Editors: A writer under the signs- tare of "A Presbyterian," in your paper of Dec. 2d, has given what he terms a "simple statement of facta" in relation to the address to the Pree- byterians of Kentucky, by a committee of the Synod. The statement contains a variety of mistakes, and conveys an implication that the committee acted without proper authority when they published the address. The mistakes of the writer (unintentional I doubt not,) do Injus tice to the committee, and weaken the authority of the document and ot course lliey doserve correction. The Svnod, in 114, (not "ia 1830 or 1831." I ' I as your correspondent states,) passed a series of I resolutions favoring Induction aud Gradual Emancipation, (not "Gradual Emancipation and Colonisation,") and appointing a committee to draft a plaa of instruction and emancipation I oa the basis of these resolutions, accompanying I it with an address to the members of our I churches urging its adoption: and to lay this I dan and address before each of tha Preabvta- I rlsns. thst thv mirht lake action woon iLesub- I t-i . . a l vmimhii, uiwi, apuiauaj .ncrr I. j .v.. j...:i .u. ..j i yi "i1 wr"" "u directed the tecretary (not "the Chairman") to draft the address and re-assemble the committee I as soon as it was prepared. A majority of Ihs 1f hearing it read unanimously approred of I the whole document. 1 he secretary u as di ...... ireeted.in COniormilT Wltn tha Inatramtm,. I i r . ihiiimci I Ilia Svolll. I DDb lih U allilrMl nn.n.LI.1 torm, tnot -.n tne papera of the day,") and to I sna ev copy 10 eacn cnarcn session, and to the I Mndarnlor ol eucu rresDVierv. i n rnmm;t.. I ..... . . . j oirsctions or the synod. If one or two mem- I n 01 ul committee ma not w the address I until it was published, it was because the AiA . - --j I "" th meeting of the committee of I VD ICD ITeetin? 0 UO UOtlCO WBS Piretl tA all k. 1 " a M.k.. irk. - J ... - - . L 1 . members. If the address "was act submitted to the Synod" for Its adoption, It was because the Synod Iisd directed that another disposition of it should be made. The resolutions of the Synod were drawn up by the hite Judge Green and the writer of the address, and were fully aa strong as the address and the plan which wore baaed upon them - I Thaa. r..ni,.iinn. were passed ia a full Synod and by a large majority of votee. Colonisation was not mentioned in the resolutions not be ...it.. k .. Q-,M-4 . . . i i ... . mil lavoraoie io tne colo nisation cause, which it has always bean, but because .t was deemed best to present comply a plan ef Instruction and emancipation, lnavlng it lo masters to provide for thai. iuii,i..u . ..K..v. uonomen In whatever way might seem to each Bach -u cur- 'O one the most advisable. The abolition riots ia the East, which occ red during the summer of 1835, .abluent to the adoption of the resolutions, and in.t nr.iA.. to th. presentation of th. ol.n tn th. pL.,. rians, produced, f,r a aeaaon. a aen.ltiv.ne.. in the public mind and a jealousy of all nwve- ments in favor cf freedom, which preveated most of the Preebyterie. from taking a., fur- Ul,r Mti,n 0n the subject. The time waa re- ra k. n....ii,. . . . .... uicvi. t ue mime waa re- ganleil by many ef the warmest advocates 0rl Attn t niinaiiAM ... . , as unfavorable for pressing any plan, ineo.aeon.nc. of.ha.t:...L.... "... . M lUBIklWU f 1 " -w iaieu,ur UPLA I.AU UI BIB popular feeling, produced bv the violent -. ments of the abolitioniata an,? th.i. oalr an. at th. Peh....i "i 77'": .ww. auy nciion either approUtory or condemnatory ,f th. li i ii . . "I plan and address. The Preahvt., r t 1 .. . -v- vania airecten tne address to be read to each of its churches, and reenmm.t,dl iKa r. aoupuoii uj mmm: lue.aurrl he I A .HIMIICB OF THB tOMMITTES Or SVNOO. Caaes m Vtoivere. .itr. V. .11. liock with, at tlie "Maxwell book- v. - ,.... . store," has presented us with a set of cards for pI.ylngthe"g:tmeofFlower.,orFlorJ Whist" female sex. but is becomlntr mora nd m essential part of a Jookionoblt education of al . . . ! , 9 . - w.a dav ir not far distant, when eeerv . n.t..i. I u n., . . . Al.t.n, BUl... Aw.. . . . I .. .1. .r I ' proiend1 in. iv jiviiui w.uuvu, win in low id , Gather a ureath rrom the garde. bow,,,, And UU i), ...h of his h.rt la now.r."' This ia not tbe occasion oa which to advocate I the beautle. ot udvantegee of thi. .tody. Suf- fic. it to say, that the came of Flowerr. em- 1 i . t. A .. .l. ... .1 .. . . . ' 7 "rl tl P - "-w.ru Msus are ..M 10 exprOM a sentiment, affords sot only a delightful saurce of amuaement for old and young, of either sex. ka. la. aa Amlnm!.a nail n.J:K 1 A. a . m ' ,M,f'" "ji-yiuuyi mourn OI Iiliar I theentiment. of flower. Indelibly on ,b. mem- 7" I Mm D I ,k k 1 I .nr. neck with has a large assortment of gift I uv. .rr.Hg-,,,oru.oapproacmnf nuiidays. .... co.iu... oooas or all kinde-the moat epi.noioiy IllUSiraied E.ngllH Works, th. a. 1:1. tll. . a a-t ... I . m L ..... . . " lr oe.iii woras mat nave lasued froait th. I ! 1 .... - 1 u. ninricBH urin. iiiHiiniM ki lanai m.w a.s.i 1 . , -- .mauoara woras, annuais, pictorial books for children A, It is a pleasant lo look at the books, even If one does not wish to buy IT The comets nicatioa of "Mom." wa.re- Iceived too late fcr thia week. n.n.. r. .nt I appear In our mat. r-r WUJ .. Jv. Hfce The writer of the folio wiug article says, "I was brought up among slsvee; I have scarcely relation that does not own them my father l,rgeT To tkt Editor of tf Esmminer Giictiemm : I admit that yonr reply to Pree- 'dent Shaunon'a address is sufficient, and all that the friends of Emancipation could reason ably desire, yet I feel so much pity for such sentimsnts, and for the christian who can utter them, that 1 must aak your Indulgence while I add a few words to what vou have "said. President Shannon Ulks somewhat rrandilo qaently about the philosophy of certain things, as many have dsne before him, without favoring the reader with a glimpse of the philosophy he pratea about, if truth and reason be elements of his philosophy The President says the philosophy of negro slavery consists in its proper adaptation to th wants, necessities, and happiness of mankind, including maaWr and slave. If the social and political experisnce of men tu all ages, and es- pecially of the people of the United States, in regard to the effects of African slavery, upon the wtll-belng of society, be taken as the stand I ard of truth in relation to this matter, then I can say, without fear of proof to the contrary, that slavery In no form has subserved the wants, necessities, and happiness of mankind. The common and better instinct of humanity have at all times been in opposition to human op I preaalon, In whatever form it presented itself. I None but tyrants have been the- advocatea of I slavery, or ever can be; though many professing 1 to be filled with be milk of human kindness for I weir species, in noneyea words sing me syrea of "AH la well," whilst they rivet the J chains of stsverv more closely, I Mr. Shannon, ia his address, teaches the doc- I trine that the African, in his bondage here, is 1 undergoing a state of probation as a conse- 1 qUence of hie moral degradation and general un- fitness for civil liberty; but he does not Inform swhe this pupilage shall end: though the in I ferenc is irresintable from his premises, that it B - mustcsase when the subject has had his heath eniammd ignorance corrected. Thouehthisis I the legitimate conclusion from his position, yet, 1 10 defiance of the absurdity in which it Involves him, the President wades on through many I passages of doubtful or not well-understood I scripture, to prove that slavery may, or ought to I be pefietual, regardless of the fact that the slave I may have become a better man than kia master. I Dos the President mesn that the institution I of slatery exists by Divine appointment, nevei to cease, except by another revelation of th Di, M ,ind, revoking it? If this be hie opin ion, Sien he stands excused, by us at least, of any sia on account of his advocacy of slavery At Ilia same time, we, who entertain different uotions and there are milliona of us who do and practice upon them have eonis alighr grounds at least, to look out for a visitation up on us of the wrath ef Heaven, for oar wilful oppositioa to bis divine decrees. As well might I we set at taught the institution of the Sabbath the Lord's susper, Baptism, or any other of the divine ordinaices, aa this of alavery, if it have the seal of Gsd upon it, for the eternity of IU I existence. Prove to me that the Bible author!- I sea the present or any other form of slavery except from dire necessity, and I shall have I no beaitatiou In reioriinv tha whnU R;l.l far ih.t.in.l. m .. tl.. ..rJi r ...... l .. .. ..... oil i reason uinrreuiiy. many iniags were ........ . . . . .. . . I pernmieu, win oy vnrist aud me Apostles, lo which they ky no means gave their sanction I end yst they advised concerning them. Christ ! taught the world that igaoraace was datrimea a part or element of godliness; yst he did not - 1 set up a school, and lake the lead iu teachine tliA l.tM.nn,. il,. i,i,fN..i..n.. I i a .Diva whri ihijww.i ih i iiiiaia ill. vi I vmu .1.1.1.- .. -. j of the gospel ia distant lands. He was aware of the great inconvenience of thia ignorance of I to exist, from which we are not to suppose L j sanctioned it ; He left I ulnti.. with f.a .ni ir.mklin. k. ,k. ..a man tA mr.rk abi ki. i ... .,.., .j mi.Ui ,1 the general principles of action Uught in bis pnwiiH, reveaiea io us ior our guidance. I 1-1. r .1 I The people of Kentucky will not now look to Genesi. or Exodus for light in conducting their political alialrs. They will act upon the propositioc laid down by President Shannon, "that happiness is the true end and aim of our being," ani wisely use those means be they wUt ,hey mtlat iv ,h be,t PromU ' ut-bvaa, v., u tuvugu It m IU riq Ule OlSIO OI l. very. I an not advocating the claims of the negro, but of the white man, to our aid, m. . . 1 he beat and bappieat condition of both races v.M ue ,uu.u ou.y .u ineir entireseparation;and l. r j. k...-k .1 . .i i j i .l n- . -8 .... -,. ...uu.u u, to. aunerer by the r:r ' 1 pr-servation jus. .. .. ,i iiuee in. pane man iu sees ing tne result. liTk. .wui ...1 i. .1 .. . ... ui gimoa, gVuu iw tne greaiesi number ' af - . fords a ru e of acUon founded in truth and jus- tice, from vhich the injured minority have no right to appeal. The time will come up in the ... . . mr . . '.. . "T ",u" wl" cme up in tne nnmJ " --iyi wnen aire necessity wUI f"K u form Principle of self-preeervatioa. " M ' U n HPuI-,1, P-wea- ' " 7 lorciwe means, as wise men, we l,oulJ coming and crowing troMe' fcT r-movlng In time, whilst we can wlU'Bt rouch fconv.nience, this caute of fu- i.M Jir..i, ti.iiu..i.i .. I .-wv,. tilr dirTicaltj. The limits of slavery, throus - h - I out civilised world, are being moreand more i m cirem-.Hh.d frAm -k... t.-" 1 w l l m aau naaaaiB nun tuckv be a portion of that limited s.c. I J W " - - ...eaaavau niinvu US uuu which alaverv .hall e.entu.ll. h- t... with ... . '.i,h..,.: o u'tZ: ' i - ft ."a miiimiii. Unts. Let others do as ther will, hut a. for K.ntuckr. alio wUI consult wtaiinm. f un. .a - .. .' . . . . . -- r opeetacalam- EX RIVER. l"ve, and save herself from so Itv. GRF.KV ---an. in Ivaamumaa, TbaNsgMs sns Urarfaal BmaariraUaa. Theattemnt was msde. in a fnrmr arti.ia fl ik.t e k .. : .a: r . . . . -...7, w, ",""co"Y,c,,on,or neul Kentucky, that slavery is uneconomwal to a ruinous eitcnt; but that yet should be abk to do without it. from indolenee.n.1 ,oveof luxulT nd ease though with the certain- - . 1 ingof ConiDsssion towards the weakeran.lkAt,.,! ..AT iin.i.. ti.a f.i... ..I., if .t .: ...,u..vl ... ( iui., 11 .in rro wiin-1 I'wn. that U.eir motliers. wives, sisters, and daughtem, must, of necessity be reduced to the peiformsoce of the moet servile otuces. Until this utterly, erroneous impression is removed, itk believed that the shifts of a ooor e..nth.m.n ... - " wou,d V by many with slave to per- lorm .tick ofTiees, to the condition of substantial wealth without them. ' TllB in ... lhi. , am .w.r ihwm. fh .rr.ki.i.,1 tal.n " - rial column8 th,t yoUiionot mean tu merits tJ the vaiiraVa vhoniM aflnat f,. , I .ru.iw inr the ffiievanee under whirh nm.. ir 1 1 understood you aright, you did not thereby in tend to enforce the ssme rule unoa o, a.- nondeilfc. I hisht innmtt an. I Mmiii.n,1 li. .-.).. . ,. " ' ' "Miw I .-.. Neither is it my intention to VCUtUiO fat r upon this debstesble ground. Only tne line ot my re mark obliges me to ttste the I .... . ... b p.uvaoie uiaiug ot venous scnemes iwilflout U.vi; 1 . .... AMtanlma tn -k tk... . I pretending to weigh or compare their respective mentsj in Older to show, that, under any probi-1 bin, I had almost said any possible contingency, I Uiere wiU belikely toblefttotu. recant of "the colored mce, gufficient, for a rentrat.oa o1 ' two, abundantly to scive us, in the more meulal office. It ia a ssd necessity, as it seems to me, that we must lor a long while yet, look upon slaves as property. Those who own them are justly enti tled to look to the Commonwealth, w hich has le galised property in them, for ample indemnity, should any rash interference be attempted with their vested rights. To my mind this is an all sufficient argument against immediate abolition, (not to mention its shocking cruelty to the .lave himself.) For who could stand the enonaous taxation wh.ch would be rendered inevitable by the attempt to buy up all the slaves in Kentucky, in order to inflict the curse of instantaneous freedom upon the slaves before they are prep ared to use it arif ht? I take the bearing of all this to be, that any wise or legal me'e of approaching this queition must make emancipation so very gradual n not sensibly to affect, immediately, the monied i alue of the slave. If so, then no question need, at present, to be raised, as to what shall be done with them when they are free. And of course those who are now served in all the unpleasant ana menial offices of life, will continue, for this generation, to be served in like manner to the end of their days. Very gradually other habits and other resources will spring up. A free white population will take the place of the present col ored laborers faster than they would wear away under any wise and judicious system, for the gusrded and gradual removal of the evil in ques- . a . w a . . t . i .. . s nun. inueeu, snouiu Hie uresent convulsions oi Europe long continue, thmt must soon hiiptien everywhere in Kentucky, which has already taken place in and around Louisville; whether any general measure of relief be adopted or not, free white labor will cast out alave labor, and those who are able to employ servant- at all, will employ the free and the white, whether the Canaanite remain in the land or not. A. C JT. D. ftMrae From the following notice In the New York Tribune, it will be seen thst Mr. Nourse is about to deliver a course of lectures ia New York. We have no doubt of his success. From the re marks of the editor of the Tribune, ne infer that he has never been "out West." Here we do not consider Louisville sn obscure place, inas much as it contains near 50,000 Inhabitants, and might have contained a good many more. The establishment of Messrs. Morton &. Grinwold, the publishers of Mr. No arse's, work, is ss ex tensive aa most of the bookstores in the East- em cities. "The West" is a place of consider able size, and Morton & Griswold's books are found everywhere in it- The difficulty here is that most persons eeldom look at a book till it ia praised in Esstern papers. The Losisville Journal, which, we suppose, has a circulation several times aa great aa that of the Home Journal, spoke highly of "The Past aad its Legacies on IU first appearance. Yst few, we believe, besides the writer of the notice, read the book before it had been lauded in East- era papers. J. suthor the most a'" i aav, one OI most profound anH l...ninn.,. i v. K. Pkllu.A..k. Af s r . ... .... . .. .. . vvv.. myvtt ErTOT aad is staying at tha Astor House. Mr. Nonrse's wia, ,w nun we uuve ailUded. waa .ha auk. iectof .a .I.Korat. ..j jL LT, ' . " i "I . . .ZZ """w : . " I a. rToru DBmrkaj-i nr taae. iiam. i aa I summer, ine opinion was expressed at the time mat u was one of the most powerful and ceeaion, (and which came out under all the dis aa a thinker, a logkiau, aad a writer. II. new iu the Cily for the purpose of giving a so riaa Af nal.llo -li .. r - -'- -p io. nuoi and the era. sad thair raiaiutna j...... i j ' The HlMckaaia oUM.i. - ' mi- . , uav. reu me iecember number ef tkt. periodical with great pleasure. Iu articles .re full of life and lntara.1 Tk. R . . .v. l:i:..t r : . . . . ..... . va ui i .1 crimlnatiag, pungent. liveJr. thonrhtitrH.. i " nunw, una u more Ulsw , - . ... - - - - a - a I '- ot read for a long while. One I fault WU ha.1 Ia flit alll I. .k.4 l.l . I " - ma uiu eiyie ,l . A- ... . - ' , WmiJ of sxpr-aio., T" . wntexnae I nO OCCaaiOB for alnrtiaH Inl.n.lt. U:. k. 1 no occasion for studied Intensity. Hie burning tnougnu wui readUy enough find burning word. luwBtcn io expraea uemseivsa, aad hs need have no anxietv about producing an rT-t rr. lee la thoughts, not ia word., aud thonnhta .... pable of enect are never uttered ia vain. a. Am. . . - ., An oneiurtner suggeetlon we must make.- tkat If s Ak t ,l . i a 7 . " In favor of isiavervr i ruin, .lmnia ni.in .w i ... . " , ' " , r r " " ,UWT i me neat, ll la not aiwara amrv hnt ... I , . '"r--. - v,a, i in. oa emeu. laitCLnnidnw ih. "T" I I Tha aarnnJ arttol. .1. . T ... . . 1 " vh tum LieganiT or a mar Ill ,,"?try " convince us of the sound- ' positions, The object of the writer, ,0 ProT ,h V7 't elavery.has. of coarw, nuravmnatkw k t .t--.i . I I , '"'an' I --- --r . - in its aceom- I P,',,mn, Were illegality and immorality ev- ne end proposed could beead- I t -ionunatety, much that is 7 'nmoral in this world Ie very legal. 1 ot 'W,T claim relationship to I hmily of RlKBt no cousln.hip la t moit rnnnt d..na Lav. - r H ine .L. 1 man nmot r- Tk. .kt.J i ,, Linet-. a, u. . """.eon- lauuu UU LUH 1 .BB UUF Af h'al,!.... The point which tha wr;, ia 'M!rT' U a w rw HBVM WSW I that ..i.t .w-m l.- .j.,... , ... " vaiauumii IS, a ZI' Zr - "!-. mmi i m wuneee. lo hi. in. terest. or want of intereat m .h. ' . I. .. ------ i i I ia.ua. "W. ...u bii.i. .kn.u . .. .. Uon. of cmrfpetem.y .ac.mp.te.ey. o appTl- ed to witneaeea, The credibility o 'UmuS, alone shoald be Warded." 1 I . - 1 meaiauoc Twjwarth article la a nleasine notir. r tk. iateresting writer, Walter Severe LaHe ... . ,,r ,. " . I Tha fifth ahioIa m.i 1... . ... . r..m.ia . Hnrn or u. 1 ma . . s r. Survey. - Postal reform i. th. .oh. r .k.-.u . .. 1 maaanre.. n ... r... .iii:..:-.. V ... wiBiaucre ay aea and Isud Is Uie rate proposed. Nonsense do vou j , . vw.. , i-wu you say ao, until vou h. M.J ik. .m. d.. ... ... ' ..1 . you win oe entertained, If not convinced I The Mventh article U an able dlacanaio. nr the Free-Soil movement I The number fIma. nth .1. . , notice - M To all who In.. .hLW . . .... I - w" cumraena Ulls number of the Review. All who d..i .k. trouble of thluklng.aad to whe tM. M th.m. tare, are iustas thine, n-h. . ilzZl , , J 9mnai ta OM. ,TU 7 , ' -nwvi vi tH work. t3"The rhutaia at mj- ivi .v.. ....i - - " ii im auiulHlueU sod their physicians declare, till sKAtrui a.taAiJ.j diminution. At quarantine, where then are no new cases, disinfectant, have been fre.lv ' anu iney give assurance tha t every sanalary rare .1. ... . . ' nas oeen taken in the city. .u... .Biiifimia mi. .... ... M. : i i . i . . .. Ti . . - . c " o w . uuaacipnia oy ue hound t K. la .i;. a'., "J T.'.T. n.l.ll Ui 1. I1.WI1 BASa TB1 OH kriM.. l..l .A ma.i.j vaaiuviiuii aoove Uff SISJ1- dsrd of U.e gold coi-Age. ' - Oca Natioai. Dr.sr.-Th. SaiioBAi a.hr I cordmgtomeu Treasnrr ia tWLlQi x. . , . " un.iua. cunipoeiuoaa mat bad been prodaeed read with eagerness, and by so young au author aiac Ed.nand Burke mon kilfi.i, mtlmt . M made hie advent in the literary world. B thi. Mj 11 h" and ether worka which followed in ouLt k r. I lb work And when ; notices or new books, y Notes oh Msjhcal Marrue an Maoicas. Mas m Loanoaj aud Panto." Bf Dttid W. Ve- dtlUM.D. r This volume consists of srticlse contributed .U. T ..-llll. VTll.l In.rn.l vkila ihs w kllUfl Waal IWUWHI VI HIVUiViHW aaei a wj- . i They were received with great favor by the pro fession; and aomeeopiee have been hound for tha nee of the antbor's friends. These letters . -Tid.neeof the voaag author's teleute . ,.uil. Th-- .ho lh. w. ., .k. , - - for the purpose of eludy. The volume eontaiae much that must be highly interesting to the members of the medical profession; it certainly glvee valuable laformatlou ou eubjeete of Inter- . e.t to the general reader. Roowcix C. Smith's Qoabto OtocaarsiT.R. . .. m. suiTiri oiooebi UKoaaarar. . ...... . . ineseiwo woras are in ine quarto lorm a form which dispenses with the necessity of hav - Ing the maps in a separate volume. This form is decidedly superior to. the old, being more I convenient for both teacher and popil The cheaonaaa la also a recommandatiau. Fitherof these worke conteiue a sufficient amount of ge- u.,.11 i.im r... .ii uLa.i r . By mastering what is contained iu one of these . volumes, the pupil will have a better idea of ge- ography than he will by attempting to learn all that is comprised In larirer works a s I E.ch of theee works has its escellSneiee. I Tha f..,m., k.. . i..... .nn.k.. . m. wnue woee in tne lauer are execaud in Deiter lyle. a For a eopy of the former we are indebted to Messra. Bradley At Anthony, of Cincinnati, and for one of the latter to M sears. Morton oV Grie- I wold, of Louisville. CatM irn' Educational Cotiaac Wi have nMifMl friim V, I V foalln. r.l r a... ... . . k, r . eral worka belonging to this course, end have examined them with tha vmateat aatlafaetlnn These volumes were orls-inallv nuhliahed iu FA. a mbureh. and have been renuhliahed in thia eouo. - - - : try by A. S. B-rnes &. Co.. of New York. All the publicationa of the Chambera have milk... ..j " with a very ex te naive sale, and nearly all have been republished in this country. The books k.lrla Ik. VA ,1 I r- . '- v.M,.,, pr.Tiou. to republication in thia country passed through the hands of Dr. D. M . R-ie. ... k.. many valuable additions. The volames uaare: 1. Eleraentsof Physiologr. B v Dr. G. Ham - illon. i. Elements of Geolorv. Bv David Pa ire. 3. Elements of f!hmiatr n n o.:j rt i. d a ' ' v.t I. a.. O. 1. Elemenu.f lr.-,i J P : ! John ciark. ' uhv wi spw.uf. aviY These worke seem to ua n.iMki. .. forthe use of act,!. Tl,.. " " ..... .u. W HIIIIFni j iiiuiwi mere flippant Ulk about science. but solid in. - iu a avicaiiuc manner. Vt . . ui 1 k i i , . J wuuaa, maieau oi preeenlins set enceasadio.-if.-d !..t k..-k..k-r Z...I. . and .eck . I .-k-j k.;. t .w , , , eombed hair. In these books, she never losea lanrrMnapf I - I Cuausis- Miscellav We are ladebted 7.1." . " " "'Cuui I lor I ha rnni-la.'i.. . .l .r.i.:. j i. I Miecellanv lnMr.O.W.Kakl. .k. k I - - w uu-r nvw u I I .. , . . .. I wpieie. ji any parent wiehee chdd a holiday present which will loved and valaed still been read, let him buy the child has laid down - 1 volume, the parent may take it Up, aad boas i. " tir"' him " " ! the - 1 wh1 Mri u he dimcult to find a pegs . ILi.l i ..... .. 6 I woicu leuoi ruu oi instructive and iatereatiae I r-ung i . Gown's Labv-b Boos:. Wenas-lectedi. l..t k.. " . . , ....w,, me reception Of .. .. -uuary no. of thie Magaxiu. It ia a decided improvement upon preceding numbers, and the I nnhliaha .k.. .w m.i.m. .... ir i r mtrarv Nltll ue no lalllas I a" j ; .l ...... w i j - at I -. mm I.U. rt e oeiieva Utat ha I wTS fulfils his promisee, Thi. uiniu...i I , - hv circulation. If IbepuUieher - I ranaid far tha avnana. 1 I- " r lavaii-i ia procuring I 1 . ... . - a.mb there ure article, r-.e, Mrs, a.Ilet, Miss I I Ball, flr.l. fl a I Ftt. n ir m I LmlU' Oruc Green wood, Fits-Greene Halleck I Wendell Holmee, Washington Irving, T. I Annur, ana other dietinguiehed writers, I "'r"r rsn ataviev asb Tis.ivo- I T . w. r. n I at I A I l a Sk AV -aa a f T w .aaa. n. O . PWtm I . ... v... sra ineaua- Ilisherbaa favored uo with a con at th:. htk .u. . w. Tr - . uavj ia. nwuft llltai fraa and tha alavn atata an.1 ,k. ...... -"- --- w w mmm, mm tMritor which kaa not h i - Stetee. It wiU be found to be v.r u-.fl . I t " u coueiderable im...i . eal information connected with the map. Among other things, we are told that lathe A a . - "I HI.IIV m . T B4 population was: , v r ' th.Thr ffldl. - Revolutionary W ar, the proportion of troop, to I te 7 . In the three Middle Stetee, I Ia the six aouth.rnStat 1 to 24 ! Maasachasetta, 1 to 7 pV.n.Tlvaaii 1 to K I Ia Virglaia. 1 to 15 1 to 2. 1 to 21) I In beorgia, I In soutii Carolina, 1 to 37 Assorts HiSToar or MAar,Qm or Scots. Thia ia the first vol erne of a eerie, of historical worka which Mr. Abbott Intend, to puMish I . am - American readers. Ia writing these works he propoeea to keep in view the feelings, the poet- tioa, and the waste of the citizens of the Ual- ted States- Thia first volame wUI eauee a te- Torable recepUoa to be given to the aueceediag STJIrlr" ,,ta-f SJST 1 J -VT1 -. ?" W,Ul ' The work I -" a cieumeea, that a child I. h. .1 . . . - k. I can l.Uh eaan. A kui... Mary, Queen tf Scots, could erarcelff un to intereatlnf. The reigning queen of one coaa I. .m . bsscoii 1 "" f of another, and the heir rCrZZT; tne eye. 1 - - .aiaw im n.r. n.m.l . - - anu.11 kA.tl a . . . .uv miimieiii 10 fiers. Her life kaa . owe uvea of batfewsove- I reigns. One I Mary, one wiia a woman- k., ... I. . ' nersaemy, Lliia- -""wm- sueu. I - t L . " V ? ' -"BlM The sec- olame of th.-eriee, ia a. extremely inter- I """ worn iatareeUur becauM -u treat, of W mott '-wkahle. aa weU aamoat im- portart ocb lm Hiatory-nd be. 1 nu. a ,k.u 1.1 . ., "7T " mT T .. I -a- , sry toiu. L . Ud,fcud tor "P o ilr. J. V. V" 4f F-nh of. .... a lamoaancAi. sis f ajkcncai. T. pAaTTrarTioiw Kv U. u,,.. " : , , . . - seeref o4frfne,tye.,inaAfeJ-tWrr . W A1BMT. H. MM M.. -wj. wj ue taiarrsuy of LuiioUU. The above i. the uU. of a ..rh .kuv kaaa l.n- I L.l , . been long oked for by the multituda of at.- ueaia wao nave attended the lecture, of ... friend. Dr. Miller. It u .t u.-.t. . I OUbilCailA. aai a.. -- . . . ..... r'wi vi !"-- -I -v w a. a ail. am. . . ,ji , ' pna - I - wMawiaj UaaMa taa.l. .11 the eomiue mnnih U m. 7 . - I n a. wvuniuauui or Dlar. If w. kn.w the nuthe-b. wWI-lf . . .r .k. ... W9 wtn "f bv hla -. - ? . wh,mh - held i .a Z .Z7, ' " - rtte. Mhn akill as a praetltiojaar. ta f,.,. n character ef hie forthcoming i safe, however, iu saviu-,k.. .i.. ' worthy ef iu aath.r, .ad wilt ..k " thought, careful ai .n.'T" ripe schoUrshio. am) .k -rs.aBd 1 the whole book emin.-ti. ' e"cttrf I u. I V r'eUCaJ. . vewiiag hi the nuklui. Crrnpondenc. of tko U.inM, E . c'5c,,,"ti. Dee. iu , . matter of aoew . MMTOiiaossi iti..ii..J of ..hTru- UQW pmkh a of 1):er,a,M . h Far . htn open every . h circus, a museum, and aa sik . . . -..... ' - ef th. I pnvate partly to I T some extent, the fo. U I r l. . DKJ . I voieni pnrposea, aaj to U losuadier for Ktrr ..j ... f- . isnLEc lecta "s. 1 a ad exbibUio, wV... si wnicn there sf are ... . three, almost every night. As a type of the tlmee" n theehiw .WUtuakalit,,.: the "1,1.1 .. .i. , .. - - -iee i, r-tloa.yu " " tamn 1 Mded to lo whe. 7 down to write yon. And fir.. 1 at "M m''"9 ,n both of th.,h I Iraa ra niMn f k. "tot- I a.tlo aaj dl Annllnri.ll V. nbitiou. What iu addition f Monday evening is now occupied k. . , . C.Zachoe, one of our ambiti..... k... " . . . . aad I " , vut a c(inrti,f ... ..iBuvaft ritiiens. With I Uhlaa alaa U. 1 Va - I xogiian ruaia aad PUv1rT Lectures I "rey Chaucer, down to J..ha Keats, r I rwtmlmj e.-c iaaet apart. the Uterthr,k I " eoarse ef lectaree a0Ua th. Yomm, Mm' VereaaUle Library A-oeiZ Inn I a.i.k .1 . .... ' "" I M,fi'C n thi. , aav iui I ... -L L . . . r I y ' f iiuiu jur ana . t - . wu i"iuj pretensions lo literature or I ence. frels orivilered to .t. I i, ... ' csae- tw av KuminoB tniBa i - . I .1...- ...i . i. i. , , a, I . .k. .. '"n0D' B 'l kalf iv. wmina, prreeni at these lart.. Wedneedav ev.nin, i. mi uere, anu, en it religious services are ,H lt. lenaea oy commaaicaeU; but notwithstaad.a. wears thia Wadnaa.. ....i.. . ' eertb yMrm.f ogg.und ahictareo. R . ita.i,K ..t ,k.T. . . ' 3",J . " ' """"'"I o naveacoa. I r ' VT- "sa.a 7 ' ' . mus.cai enlerta.a 1 . . M: U: 1 fCl;t I ... .n v .... . wsniag, I . . . . ' lfr mber of ear n.blic aDinti m..hilk.L.ul!i.f.L.r.. . . r ire IVpartment And thus ends the a.k- k... r.i ... . ... ... . ' " ''unarsu- ' .L. " " ' Ut","'B si ua inn inmi s stn i n m - ; , .. I were supplied with a F. , . i i.i.i, .,.L.. , V """ra.r.a I, ... . . "- sad K!.rf I UHUI I) I 1MB TU... 1,1 th. I ... . . society oi tne city. I aj:. ., I w 1 . I a II a on, me aa.afjn man i I tert I - 1 inJ .. .:.k, rn . !"- --.-a, , mm love OI mi. I . I .k.. ,k t . . . ie - I uHta mm aw noua) lor DM In Mn. . doeryhi. own nreside. nal. be uk J 1 bou er"' oat, and jumps into si.pptrs. wita,a , UorilDf-fliei irnl u.r....i!.. .i i - - r ui.mam.ai " riaee irom the supper UbI-. TK.. m b ss mm. ua Ilar.nl! . A V ... to I " """"ng oi tae imat't be I suppose, the tax we have to u. U'n-' C"1 e,,y- I ha- ,t attrattiaiav "" 1 OIM,B n,w thiakiag.and tx,m.i.a I A . . a t . a. . I M'Dr "somethiag too much ef th would suit me better, aad better fill out ny idea of'the propriety aud beeaty of the Hoax Cia cn. But one gets in the whirl, ia spit, of kia seif, aad moves with it. There are divers aad saadry kits of laenry aad social news, which I intended writing iet for VOH. w 1141 B I rnmnianea mmm a . a... .a ... h.. th.n,tt..r t n .... l T! ' mura stau the I hear from ma aia Fl-t k , i a - , "w"""ii, tei meaat vou if to. d -Tk. ... , El.xeb.tA Oakes Smith? If you hav. nut. Z I - jou nave aot, "I I aa at once. u ui - I not eav. now. it aeema la b. . n.i. . . .v. at. nnt a.. i t ..:,i...i .l. r ... i siiw.ii um raiera uauy press, Iorlbeyha?a ie next lo nothing to eav about it. Itia.nl. I " I able book but ouita a remark. kl. i. i.. . I mm vv...- . .guific..t conception deformed, ar.d aim-. I strangled ia the birth, as for any ether anal.ty I ' Do the people who read the Exam.asr. kaev aaythiag, or care aaytaiag, abont Pork h' a gruet thing, here, aad like svsryth.ng ii, j. rising. For that deecripUon of it called Mas, .9 50 per bbl., would have been gladly taksa two or three weeks sgo, whereas fit) isao rs- fused by holders. Even the dlrtr nork.raar. Utl " ' ' riaiag mud. bristlee aad all. A forta.ght at ina - 'll ih7 for $3 25 her 100 Ibe. net. they got up to S3 5uVi3 60, aad bow they are selling at S3 75! If you waallo nse ia Ihs world, just tarn porkers. Flour ie new selUg at S3 65 pee bU; Whiskey at 16tc. per gallon; Wheat st 75c. per basts'; Cons at 2730e.;"aad other thiags U p ro?r Uon.M Youn. reepectfully. U- sweetbg iasllattaa. The School CoeantUteee of tew as at the East, have receatly recommended that a copy of Web ster's Dictionary, (Quarto aaabridgsd.) te placed iu each ef the principal ecbools, for tbe see of those) pupils aurTicieally advanced la ke I b"uto1 hy it, aad ae a book of refereace for I teeir T obtain au Intimate kaealajge for of " which we -re tease i B . - Xb transaction of buaineae, or the eajoyaisnte of ,rr7 wakiag hoar of life, is eae of ths pria- eiPi hjecta of school edacatiou. What beae- &t f CS" magaitade, at so stnail sx peine, caa I P1"c'd within the reach ef the rie.se geaera- twar MaayiatelligBt,activ.-miadedchddrea, hoee parents are too poor te provide the work for their families, may thaa have aceeae to the I r I 1 . r. I . . Ml I - 'e cagiiu uagaage. leaca. I ers. too. whose limited Deeaniar amaaaa. ui h. I Y rtMu Hmob freaa reao- - 1 im - dT,u,urs" th work ia deeigaed to un- - .s --. ,r, W09,a M 'T V-UJ mproved tl- of - --o cn De,ter,u,ni 1. .i'mu... umr uimi inu 11 wiiiu utiu, nui 1 . - r m 1 I 1 .. . ... I comparatively iriniag si pen Appal Sf tne Gtinmw. MILITARY. John Conn, Major of the 2CUi Kerimeiit. W m. R. Mayn, Major of the o!Hh KeiM.enf. SHE KIHS. Richard L. Smith, (or Casey County, llsrason Gill, lot Bath County. W lUiam Reid, lor Clay County. Philip C Slaughter, fur Nelson Couatv. Richard Curd, for Warren County. Lewia Read, for Larue Count-. JUSTICES OF THE PKACE. Francis Walker, lor Monroe County. JameaTrceper.fbr Laurel County. Leonard Branaua, (of Perry County. . -i-4 Slav. tse. "I 7 an win jvcuiucay aiave raae.u cUixems of Marsliall, Michigsu. 1 Ih. I : 1- . . r. . I " ue,e'II' a peosecuUoa lor reocuiD iu- JiJ'ZZ I - A., bah CHJMKi 0.1 ueuuii, tin a ewic the plaintiff of aud cuds. He are Sld to ' lu" eulorced in the Court of the I lNh; 'kx that n a procesa wttch will much I ' """"i" oevpte ium mvbw I more teadilV IM-luu-i1a tka nAr.nlA at tk , innm aa. iiia . . .t . . . i . v . T fs. ..A k- -- 1 ciuuncipauon, than outsit e interna .en r cmnacipauon, than oult'e intrrpositioa th. r-onu VZi .7..T" ""JTV 'ZZZk Z7 WIUOUI IMlf.l In .am n.ul.. Lei I - , auiuuiiuc-l VI uie iwu-ai.'w '- Suu f"1 -true and never obstruct the hi nghta oi oux Southern breUuen. who aw. I eccoidiag to out opinion, scarcely less Ue vie- I .TI7 T"a 'irr1..; Z 1" TWC precept nod example in itot iioeaaaiivf toeaa-avesv CiavOren.