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?2- r - THJ2 EXAMINER. a 1 : . r F. COSBY, ) JOHN II. UFA WOOD, S fcoiTvaa. :ObI-b BITLEK, J LOUISVILLE;::::::-: DEC. 30, 1843. fJT We Mii, aitoi77j', -sfc-mfxr t ExaXIBeb U persons was mrt not tubteribtrt, in A kof,, tkat If perusal of it, t.iey may bt in duttd teettbscrtev. ,8 : ! ' i Oa or firat page will be fouad aa address lo ths people of Kentucky apoa Emancipation, to which wo ask attention. It ie one indication among many that tha eubject is awakening much Intermit ainonf our fellow-citizen. We are lad lo see that tha address la signed by men of both political parties. The subject of Esnaneipetioa la aae which commends itself to tha earnest consideration of all ritixena, with at regard U their sectarian er political con nexions. . It la a subject of transcendent, im- sneaserable mag nitade, involving tha best later eats of humanity for tha present and all coming linw. Let tt, therefore, be discessed freely, thoroughly, auiversally; but let It be diseassed, without sectarian or partisan feelings, ia tha spirit of a wise and generous patriotism, and a traly christian philanthropy. .hms." Another communication from oar correepon dent MMoses" is pablished ia to-day's paper. He makea no reference to tha points to which wo called attention, and on which wa hoped he would give us his optulone. Wo hare no com ment! to make upon tha present comrouulca tioa. Ite object, apparently, is to ahow that all who labor earnestly to remove the evils which disfigure society, and ta improve tha condition f their fellow -beings, are coatsnding against Providence. We aay, mppmrtntlw, this is the ob ject of the article, for wa can hardly believe that "Moeee" really thinks that eiucere and well-Intended efforts for the amelioration of mankind, should be considered as acts of trea soa to Almighty God, r that all tha iniquities and enormities of the world ars under the ape' cial patronage of Heaven. Tfce Pecallar astltttoa. "The peculiar Institution." Thus, by com not consent, and almost by universal usage, is American slavery designated. Very aingnlar ia thia title, but very appropriate. Slavery any where is a peculiar institation, but slavery ia America, certainly can claim, par eminence, to be the peculiar institution. It is peculiar in its place of existence. Were It ia a despotic empire, like that of Russia, it might not eeem strange: but that it ahould ex ist ia a republic, a republic, too, boasting of its enlightened and universal liberty, and which, not anfreonently, holds itself up as the model republic the hope of tha world and refuge of the oppressed, this is passing Strang, very peculiar indeed. Wa hear that ia Washington, our national capital, tha flag of the Union la often seen wa ving its stars and stripes over tha den of the ne gro trader. A very peculiar position you aay, for the Hag of freedom to occnpv. Peculiar in' dead, but is it aot a vry appropriate position? Tha American flag waving over the den of an American elave trader ia not that picture etri kingly emblematic? Does not elavey, whether in deaunclatory or supplicating mood, whether in fear, anger or exaltation, ia all its moods, al ways claim to be under tha especial protection of that glorious flag? A stranger listening to I be narangses 01 Mr. Calhoun and bis compa triots of Seath Carolina, that remarkable State, remarkable, if for nothing else, at least for ita fervent love of the peculiar institution, would imagine that the sola mission of the United States was tha reparation and prptutUa slavery. Are not threats continually hurled forth, that If our national flag Lave not the priv ilege of floating over alavea ia the newly acqui ran territory, roaia tarauaa win wilBdrew from tha confederacy. In passing, ws msy say that in all probability an opportunity will aoon be afforded for the execution of this threat, for unless all algns ia the moral and political fir mament prove false, American slavery will never blight California aad New Mexico with its pea- liiea tial breath. Then we ahall aea w hether the dies nine leisure sincere or aot If they prove sinters aad South Carolina separates herself front tha happy sisterhood, wo shall have but na request to make of her, vit: that ahe will divide our national flag, taking to herself the tripos, and leaving to the Union tha stars. . Peculiar as American slavery is in its locality, mora peculiar is it in its defenders. That men whoea property con situ in slaves, should de fend tha iastitatioa, wa might reasonably ex pact. That mea who believe despotic govern ment the moat favorable to human welfare, ahould approve of slavery, ia natural; and equal ly aataral ia it, that mea, who regard tha ia spiring truths proclaimed ia the New Teetament tha truths of human brotherhood and equality as idle words, should look with complacency on aa iastitatioa which tramples tha doctriao of brotherhood in the dust, and scoff's at equality aa aa idle dream. All this is natural enough aad consist eat. But that poor men, mea too poor, whatever their wishes may be, to own alavea, ahould defend slavery; and that mea, load ia their professions of liberty, fraternity and equality, ahould defend it; and that believ ers ia the Nsw Testament, uvea ministers of tha gospel, should defend it this indeed la very strange aad vary peculiar. fiat strange aa it la, tt is no more strange than true. The moat violent and unscrupulous do fenders of slavery ars to be found ia these very classes. Yea, among poor men, ultra radicals aad religionists, have wa found some of the nottPtatawaw.ailiiiparaflf th, dark -eyed De ity. - Tha number of .worshippers la these classes, it is true, is small, buf what ia lacking la aamber is mors than made ap ia fervency of devotion. Truly, slavery ia a peculiar instils tioa. Vary peculiar, too, ars the grounds upon which these individuals base their defence of the system. With tha grounds oa which tha reli gionist rests his defence of the peculiar institu tion, our readers are familiar. It ia therefore unnecessary to examins them. Sufficient Is it to aay, that when a professed christian or minis ter does become a defender of slsvery, especial ly if of Bortbern birth, be becomes a most real ua defeader. Wa might aay, ha enters with his wbols heart into its defence, if his poaseaaioa of that orgaa were aot very problematical. His arguments, too, are generally aa peculiar aa bis teal ia fervent Recreancy to the principles of one's native clime, and of the gospel which ho profeases to believe in, peculiarly fits a maa for the defeaca of the peculiar iastitatioa. '. "The ultra radical, wba delights ia the largest liberty, whs wages deadly war against all mo nopoly, and demands a recognition of tho right f all mea, as man, must find some difficulty, ws should Imagine, ia becoming a defender of alavery. Oh ao, aot at all. Ha ia quite a phi- j loeopher, aad determiaea tha applicability of! principles by the laws of light and color. Does J bo deovaad liberty for ail meaT Of course, hs means for all white mea, for liberty has ao af finity with blackness. Besides, hs thinks that a naea Is apt to appreciate liberty better, who holds a few of his fellow-beings ia bondage, for thus bo learns how great aa inconvenience- the loss of liberty is, aad becomes very careful to preserve his Own. The peculiar institution cer tainly requires peculiar defences. The poor maa sometimes defends alavery you ss v. - fin what s-rouads does hs rest his define ' of the slave system ?" Hs says that all very by keeping the black maa la bemlage, es dis tinction to the white maa; that wbeietbe blsck msn la enslaved and thus d graded, he white man, by force of contract, Is elevated Ia ether words, that alavery, by making property of aae class of men, and thereby dooming It to hope less degradation exalte all olh.Hr cleanse. The poor white man is therefore thought wore of la the slave than In the free States. Does this seem a peculiar position for one to assume? It nevertheless, is not uufrequently token. Let aa therefore exam tee If"""" " - And, first, wa would aay ;th.it tha exaltation of one man by the degradation of another maa seems to us vsry suspicions. We never could understand how a man become better by ma king hia neighbor worse. Aad, secondly, It seems to as that to elevr.to one maa by making property of another maa ia a very problematical mode of ennobling aud exalting mankind. The great evil of society, from wtiirh all eocial ine qualities and wrongs proceed,1 is that the value of manhood has bee a lost slht of. Maa has been, and is, made secondary to other things, property, and class, and rank. . The great, the pressing need of society ia a recognition of tha see redness of manhood. Wba that recogni tion ia made, then aad not till thea, will the poor maa have hia rightful position la society Does slavery rocogaise tha aueredueee of man hood T Jnat tha reverse. It makes property of man, and thus exalte property above man, and perpetuates and aggravates a thousand fold tha evila by which society ia cursed. Say you, It only makes property of black steal That mat tare aot. Slavery makea property of man, de nies tha sac redness of manhood, worships, cel. fies property, aad thus dooms the maa who has ao property, the poor maa, to' a vsrlast lag social degradatioa. j "The poor white maa thought mors of ia the alave than la the free Stales!" Let facta aaswsr. How will you judge of the degree of estimation ia which tha poor maa ia held? Not by demagogical harangues and political cant, but by the mesne prorided for the intellectual and moral improvement of the poor Knowledge ia power, aad disti action, aad wealth. Where then have the poor the beat opportunities for acquiring knowledge? ' Where have they and their children the beat educa tional privileges? In the free or in the alave States? Ia Massachusetts, with its population of 737,699, its 3,362 common schools, and 4,448 white persona over twenty yra of age, unable to read and write or in North Carolina with ite population of 753,419, ita 632 common schools, and 56,609 white persona over the age of twenty unable to read end write? In New York with ite 2,429,921 inhabitants, its 10,593 common schools, and its 41,152 white persons over the ago of twenty unable to read and write or in Virginia with , ite population of 1,239,79 1, its 1,501 common schools, and its 58,' 787 white persons over twenty enable to read aad write? These are very significant facta. They well demand earnest consideration, for they ahow very plainly the estimation ia which ths poor are held ia the free aad alave States respectively- It is a vsry peculiar kind of esteem for the poor, which, while flattering them, denies to them and their children the privileges edu cation; but such is the esteem which slavery cherishes for ths poor; peculiar, indeed, but ia entire accordance with other features of the pe culiar institution. The ChriMiaa V awlk. Two weeks since one of osr city jouraals contained the following notice. 'Died oa the 12th last., Punkas Geobqi, sob of Phiaeiis Davis, Esq., a red sixteen years." . Few, ia reading thetjbrlef funeral aetice, fell its deep import, for few of our citizens knew the young maa, whose early departure Una aouaced. Bat to those who had the pleasure of knowing him, that notice brief as it was, told laactt. It was the record of the passing away from earth of n pure aad gifted spirit, a spirit signally prepared for the world of spirits and one whom this world is ill prepared to lose. Having had the privilege of acquaintance with this interesting youth, a privilege for which we aha.l ever be grateful, wa cannot for bear placing cne wreath of remembrance, hum ble though it be, upon hia tomb. It was a little more than a year ago when we first met our young friend, and well do we re member the impression made upon our mind at that first interview. We had been informed that he was suffering from a painful disease, from which probably he would never recover, and were ready to pity him. But pity soon gave way to other emotions. As ws caught the glance of hie eye, nil radiant with intelligence, and listened to the words which came with lightning-like rapidity from hia lips, beautiful words, fraught with wisdom, wo were moved to admiration aad love. Seldom, if ever, have we been so Impressed. Week after week did we vlt-it hlm.but only to have the impression confirmed and deepened. It was a rare delight to coavnrse with that gift ed boy, boy ia ysers, though man ia mind. Posseesed of an Intellect of remarkable activity it seemed ss if scarcely a topic could bo Intro dueed wttn which be waa not familiar. And each waa the vigor of his mind, that though compelled by disease to relinquish hard atudy bis information waa aa thorough as it waa unl verssl. Whatever subject might be introduced, literary, political, or theological, he waa ready to discuss it,and discuss it wtll. Attractive as waa the mind of our beloved young friend.it waa rendered more intensely in lereetingby the spiritual liht with which it was penetrated nnd illumimtd. His advance ment in the religions life waa aa remarkable as la the intellectual life. He dellehted to dwell upon religion, aa affording la its glorious truths, emes for detip thought and lofty speculation. but be delighted more to dwell ia religion as a divine Ufa, tha life of God la the soul of maa Hence he found unfailing chums ia those reli gious books which, by their earnest and tender apirituality, testified that the hearts of their writers bsd bea touched by ths spirt of God, and transformed Into the image of Christ. Over pages of Chalmers, especially over his Sabbath Reflections, he lingered, as oe lingers over ths laet letter or a revered and sainted parent. Bright and beautiful waa the brief life of our dear friend, amid the pains and sins of earth, bat how much more beautiful must it be amid the glories cf Heaven. There he will com mnne with tbn wise nnd good, heart to heart, and there la tae Immediate presence, and under the special guidance of the Suvior, so fervently beloved, bow rapidly will hia youth be matured into the knowledge and holimas of angelic man hood. IircKEasiD Emigbatiox to Liberia. It appear ed by the statement .of Mr. Finney, at a meeting in rework, on Wednesday evening of list week. that, since the Colony became a KepubLc, emi gration haa greatly increased. ' The annual ave nge of immigration has this season increiied from 120 ta near 400, and there are now 1000 applicants for a passage, which the society need the means to furnish. Already five veawils have been de spatched this year with over 400 emigranta. Among those now wailing to go are 200 slaves in Jefferson county, Mississippi, of the estate of Capt Isaac Rom, who died in 1S36. The Society called for the somaf foODO from lU frienda, which call waa ia pan: responded to on the aext day by a check for $1U0, for the Rosa alavea, enclosed from an unknown donor, to J. IB. Pinney, Esq., the correspond, ng Secretary of ijbe Society. ttGen. Cal eb Cashing is at M aahington, pre paring for hia aork on China ar,l Mexico. Saaa J SiilL ; i ' - ? Some ertho Hindoo faqaiia tnake a merit of reataiaiati.fera life-tints in lie same pool t ton. Koute of ll.eui chows) (lie most uncomfortable positions,1 with the Isgi crossed, or the beads daaped above the head;' aud obstinately persist in retaining Uiete postures, till death relieves them. The pPlar saints. In former times, placed tbemtelvee npon pillars, andrefused to make use of the powers of locotnotba with which God h'ld andowed them. These were ia their own, Uiaes decidedly the -"eatl-movement party.' Bat we nave faquirs aad pillar saints la war tlmos.aad la our own eoantry men who plane tbema4vee Ui uncomfortable . poaitlona, and oppose all change. There are naea bow who stick to their pillars as Xbstlaately as did Simon St j 11 tea. Theae men oppose every change, merely because it is a change. They would have Ihe whole world to stand still with them. They admire Joshua mors for making the saa stand still, thea for leading the Israel ites to victory. It waa the atandetill mea who persecuted Gallileo for his discoveries. They were aot willing to believe that the planet oa which they were placed waa moving so rapidly. They would have stopped Fulton's steamboat If they could. They throw themselves before the caj of scieare Itself, aad command It to slsud still.' When tt does aot obey them, they seize the spokes and are dragged along. Thia la the only way ia whiclwihey make progress. It was the stand-still men who refused to guard them selvee against the ernull-pox by vaccination. They seemed to think the small-pox had Ita rights, which it was a sia to vfcJate. Ia the eyes of tits stead-still people, every thing established is sscred. Thsexlstencs of a thing la sufficient evidence of its excellence. "Whatever is ia right. They may aometbaee bsvs a faint idea that each aad each a thine mljrht be amended; but they check all such thoughts by reflecting that the thing has exist ed for some time. A pond of stagnant water before their dears, may breed pestilence, but they will notbelisve it. Tho poad has been there for some tim , and it would be a great chaags to remove it. They will even find a diiine warrant for its rsmalalag. It waa placed there by the Creator, aai He Anew best where water ought to be. : Besidee, it has been of great ad vantage to tho geeee aad ducks. It ia ao worss no a tiaait It haa bona. It haa beea of great ad vantage, too, la forming the characters of the ch ldrsn. It haa made them good swimmers. Tkres out of every four have died, it is true, an 1 it ia eaid. that the pond killed them, but a w this ia imagination. It is making a charge aguinet Providence to euy ao. Let those who object to the pond try their head at making a bel ter world. We ought to take things aa they am. .Mause Hetdiigg expressed the feelings of this class of people ia her address to Lady Margaret Bellenden. "Your ladyahip and the steward hai been pleased to propose that my eon Cuddle sal wotk In thebsra, wi a new-fangled aoa chiae for dightiug thecora free the chaff, thua impiously thwarting the will of Diviae Provi deace, by raising a tad for your leddyship's sia particular ass by human art, instead of so liciting It by prayer, or waiting patiently for Whatever dispensation of wind. Providence was pleased to send upea ths sheeling-hill." But these men who are so averse to motion are obliged to move a little- They thea con trive to get into a -ut, and never leave it. They set themselves ia opposition to every new nieth ed of doing things. The old maa who had beea accustomed to carry a stone ia oae end of his bag a hen corn was very scarce, coatiaued to carry ths stons when cora becsms abundant When the Idea came Into the heads of bis neigh bore tbat It would.be better to fill the bag with corn he reviled them, and prophesied rain to the whole country. Ths high character of the peo pU waa about to be destroyed. The mills would be trowdeci. 1 as aorsee would aeeeme pampered and woald break the neck of many a rider. Widowa and orphans would fill the land mi a a at s-v queries umi, m nia "uissertatioa upoa Roast Pig," gives a good illustration of thia die position. It seems that the excellence of n pig was accidentally, discovered by aa anlucky boy's burning aphis father's cottage. A fine litter of new-farrowed piga, perished In tae flames. As Bo-bo was standing ever the ruin he had wrought, an odor which he had never smelted before assailed hie nostrils. He stooped down to feel if there were any signs of life in the pig. He burned his fingers, aad to cool them, stack there la his moath. Tho taste filled him with the greatest pleasure, lis invl ted his sire, Ho-ti, to partake of the burnt pig. Curiosity at last took the place of Indignation in the old roan's bosom, aad ho also stuck his fingers into the pig. He was as well pleased as his soa. Aad now whenever the sow farrowed Ho-ti'e cottage was euro to be la a blaze. The carioaity of the neighbors wss excited, and they watched Ho-ti and hia son. Ths terrible secret was discovsrsd. Ho-ti and hia eon were brought to trial. Some of the burnt pig was brought into court aa evidence of their guilt Ae sentence waa about lo be pronounced, the foreman of the jury requested that soms of ths pig should be hsnded to him. The jury burned their fingers, as Ho-ti and Bo-bo had done, and nature prompted them to ass ths sums remedy that of thrusting their fingers into their months. To ths surprise of all tha spectators, the accu aed were acquitted. The judge, who wss a aly fellow, winked at the iniquity of the decision, end went privately aad bought up all the piga that could be had for love or money. Ia a few days, his lordship's houss was discovered to be oa fire. "The thiag took wing," eeye the Chi nets manuscript, "and bow there was nothing to be seen but fires in every direction." Agee rolled on, and the people continued to burn their bouses whenever they wished to roast their piga. - Ths sage who first discovsrsd that a pig might be roasted withoutburnlng ahoass. Ust liis life, or wis banished from bit country. We ere not ears that ths Chlaeee manuscript gives say definite Information oa this point Liberia Imp arte at lataUtcsaee. The Philadelphia Bulletin aays that a latter has boen received by Elliott Cresson, Esq., of thst city, from Gerard Ealston, dated London, Novem- bor 21th, conveying intelligence of the conclusion of a Ireaty of Am nit y and Commerce, on terms of pin-feet reciprocity, between the Kepublic of Li bwris end tbe British Government President Bob- eita having successfully negotiated therecogni- tim of the Bepublie end the conclusion of thin treatf , waa to sail for home on the 2d inst, in a British sloop of war. The most important news, however, contained in the letter, ia the announce ment that Lord Palmeision, on behalf of Great Britain, had nearly concluded an arrangement to furnish President Roberta with 2,0U0 to purchase sJl tbe territory lying between the boundaries of S em Leone and Liber! a, where the slave trade is cvned on extensively; the President pledging himself that the slsve trade ahall be forever abol- ithed from the whole line of coast, from the fur litest extremity of Liberie (east and aouth) to the amfiaea of the British colony of Sierra Leone. We understand that a jaoject for purchasing tnis territory hss been entertained by a wealthy friend of Colonization in Cincinnati, Mr. McMicken; but this wep oa tbe part f the British Government will probably anticipate the execution of his plan. At it is likely to have a most important bearine uooa the abolition of tae slave trade on the Afri can coast, it is a matter of considerable conse quence in the eyes of idl who oppose that un righteous traffic. SBTTI BMKIfT OV TBI POSTAL TB0TJBLM.-A.mOOf the passengers in the steamship Canada was Mr. P. PtnvAM, who brings oat the final settle ment of the postal difficulties betweea Great Bri tain and tha United State. - The whole coaatry seems to be mu wltlt tk ' fete af gold. , Golden visions dawe before thf1 eyes el almost all classes- . Lverylbiwg las at tained a golde hue. LI Doradq has been dis covered,' and thousands are prepkririg to bv care aadaorraw behind then, and reveCaP pines on the shore of the Paclfic'Ne richer sun dispenses more roldea b N atmosphere has a golden hue; the-c; s o of fl.n ii , - j" LC-,k. K (wiu,bdi na gotaeaorspspr -f -Ing sutgoldeiL -ni The eky .set blue but yvllow, and r .riion an a with as ocean of gold. TUTrabowaitut le'eolof . 1 a am s. -4 ... V j a I mat si gold; trie pas doHad. r aea y-ease robe, aad taken to plain yellow. , Vow 'a "the only wear.1 The earth is covered) fold en carpet, and Lyuceuses aee goli Iq-yvery centre. In California. Ceres desssres ths a' - of "yellow Ceres,1 Tor there the crops areau yellow. The goldtsap rises tiros its gold ea channels, aad etndetsee !elf lu eoldea fruit, which haugt dvn from fhe (jolt! boughs like the apples la the gajenof the Leaperides. tike the golden treewhich Aeaeaa was directed to seek, when one branch is pulled off, snotber conies la lis place. - . Pnnios io, son delicti alter - Asrsua, at statu! I rqodtsclt virxs metallo. Ia that blissfal laad, a goldea spring rsigns throughout the yea fliers happy beiuga en joy the unalloyed delif hta of tbe goldea sga- Tlme is competed by roldea hours, aad all ac tions are squarsd by 0 golden rule. Heavenly vajilante come to thesA, as Jupiter did to Danes, in showers of fold. .The art of the alchemist is useless there; tot nature herself turns svery thing to gold. Kjf Midas there it obliged to ask of a god ths power of transmuting whatever he touchea to gold..' Nature herself is a Midas, Politicians look to that golds land, aad see thsmsslree sleeted to office by goldea votes de posited in golden vsses. Poets ass nothing but golden lmeges, snd sxtol ths sxceelleace of the goldea mesa, and tha loveliness of goldea Hope. The Musts, arrayed la cloth of gold, dance ts. the notes of Apollo's goldea lyre. Cupid shoots goldsa arrows from a goldea bow Tbe lover addressee the goidea-haired maides ia goldsoaccsnls; aad Ihe maidea aaswsre, like the priacett ia the fairy tale, by dropping gold from her mouth. The newly-married couple, united by Hymen's golden baade, pass ths gold' moon in guldsn joys, whils "1'ts goldta hours oa anxi'l ruct," fly o'er thorn. The whole country stems suxlous to engage in another Atgonautie expedition for the golden fleece, eeeing ao watchful dragon Bear it There ia a diubt u great many will be fleeced. A violent disease rages through the land. It haa beea called tie yWt'ew ftxtr; but we think should be comidered a very violent type of the jtundic. "Al looks yellow to the jaundiced eye.V and thoet who are affected with this dis ease see nothing bnt yellow. To be eerloue, we are sorry to aee the etate of feeling which exists in our country. We believe that tbe discovery of a gold mine le e curse to any country. Those countries in which gold mines bav been discovsrsd have always beea poor, and bsvs generally impoverished tbe countries connected with them. Spaia once thought herself enriched by her American minea; but ahe Alt her gold resting upon her ae a curse. The elate of things now sxistiag In California, shows ths legitimate effects of the "accursed thirst lor gold." Mills are Idle; fields are thrown open to cattle; the prodncte of la dastry are trampled aedr foot, aad houees are deserted. The baleful effects of this discovery will be felt for years. The only wsy la which a coaatry can become permanently rich and prosperous is by ths legitimate profits cf indus try. Whsa ths goldsa stream becomes too rapid it briags rala aad desolation. Ortogral, of Bears, as the great moralist tells as. ha iMilJ a rfw JL. he waa meditatiag apoa the means of acquiring wealth, "sleep Insensibly seized him in his chair; he dreamed that he waa ranging a deeert country ia search of some one thst might teach him to grow rich; and as hs stood oa ths top of a hill susded with cypress, ia doabt whither to direct hie atops, his father appeared on a sudden, steading before him. 'Qrtogrul said tbe old man, ! know thy perplexity; listen to thy father; turn thine eye oa the opposite a n . . mountain, uriogrni lookitd, and saw a torrent tambling down tha rocks, roaring with the noise of thaadtr, snd scattering its foam oa tho impsnding woofs. 'Now,' said his father, 'be hold the valley that liee between the hills.' Or togrul IookeJ, and espied a little well, out of which issusd a small rivulet 'Tell me aow aaid hia father, Moat thea wish for suddeaarTIa ence, that may pour upon thee like the moan- tain torrent, or for a alow and gradual Increase, resembling ths rill gliding from the well?" 'Let me no quickly rtcti,' eaid Urtogrul; Met the golden stream be quick and violent "Look round thee,' eaid hia father, 'once again.' Or togral looked, and perceivtd the channel of the torrent dry and daety; bat following the rivulet from the well, he traced it to a wide laks, which the supply, slow and constant, kspt aiwaya full He' waked, aad determined to grow rich by al ien! profit and perasverlng industry." Taw arlaai raaWU Robert Eromett, Esq., of New York, ia a let ter in relation to ths fund collected In this eountry for Ireland, aaya: The total amount of contributions received bv me Is. ia raaJ aamners, besides which I hold due bille for eeveral ksndred dollars more which may or may not be paid probably saver will. The total amount af disbursements is ia round numbers $10,000, and thsre ars some few out standing claims of inconsiderable amount to be yet nettled. It it impoeeible, therefore, to say what ths sxsct haluica may bm, but from pres ent appearancee r3,000 ia a fair approxima tion toward it, aad this sum is to be iaveeted ia treasury notes, and deposited specially In the joint names of at least two members of the diree- tory. ' reaaerlvaala Itaancrs. A letter ia the Philadelphia Ledger comma nioatea an exhibit of the Stale finances, being the receipts and ixpenditores for Iks fiscal year, commencing oathe 1st of December, 1 847, and ending November 30, 1848, ssset forth In ths report of the Atditor of State. The receipts of lbs year wsrs 3,B31,776 22, which added to a balance of $680,890 85 oa hand at the com mencement, makeo a total of $4,512,667 07. Ths expenditures for ths ssms period were S3.' 935,376 68, leering balance la the treasury oa tneduin or November, l4d, of $578,290 39. tana smviac aHa. The North American mine will be worked by mea during the coming winter. An enoine and stamps hat arrived there. The Cliff mine still Improves. It is expected to oblp 1,200 tone the coining season. The Copper Falls Company hat snipped 10 tons of copper to Parle of aboat 70 percent. si MaasiBaaWaEaBBBxaaaaasaw-aaMaas Bsktcllesi of aasaiair Laaas. The soldiers ars permitted to select their bounty Lands from twslve States six Free aad tlx. Slave State It Is said, tbat of ths warraata that far loaned, 1,500.000 acres hsvs beea selected la tho free Slates, and only 200,000 ia the slavs States. Young' mecasnica who would p rot per la baeiaess, hars only two raise ts live ap to, ta insare eaeceee. First do yoar work as your customer wishes to have it doas. Tha othsr rule le to do It bj the time yoa promise ta have It doae. These two rales complied with, aad there it little danger, if any, of a failure. For the Examiner. 1 Urataat KasaacsswitMs. W Siaee the people of Kentucky have decided lo hold a convention to remodel their Stele ton. atitatioa.the subject of gradnal emancipation seems to be growing daily upoa public Mtea-J lion. It Is a qoeetioB of grave importance, nnd . . .1 should commaad eeim saa oeuoeraie considers- Won, It should be investigated thoroughly, ia . . ... . . - all Its bearings, and decided with direct refer- ence to the true Interests of the Commonwealth. It behooves the frienda of the measure, how ever, to decide ia advsaes, an important ques tion ia eaferoaaa to it That qaaeliea iavwhetkn er or aot, tkt prrunt it the ffprr timtt (e prrts a 4tiin ea th guhject tmaucipmiien? I know that the frlende of the measure are divided oa that point, and if tho question is to bs jtressed to a decision, certainly they should be U of one mind, aad eater apoa the strsggle, with a hearty good-will. To effect this desirsbls object, I proposs that the friends of gradual emancipation hold a con vention at Frankfort, ea the 22d of February aext, for the purpose of taking into coBtidera- tioa and of coming to a deliberate judgment apoa It. Te give proper weight to its dsliberstions, each county sboald send Urge delegations, to the convention, composed of mea of mature sge sad sound judgment, and practical expert ence. ... To confine this article within proper limits, 1 shall assign the gsasral reason for holding the proposed convention- I sra by no mea as car tela that there ia a majority of the people of Kentucky la favor of emancipation, but incline to the opinion, that ite advocates are ia a de elded mlaorlty. The most sanguine, at far as my knowledge extends, are free to admit, that It will be a vlolsat aad doubtful straggle. If ths proposed convention shoald, after a thorough investigation, aad a deliberate survey of ths whole ground, come to the conclusion, tbat tbe result would be evea trtremtly doubtful, sound policy woald demand aa indefinite postpone. ment of tbe iesue. There are three parties in vol red in the sslsctioa of delegates to tbe State Couveatioa.vix: 1 the office-holders, Including all the admirers of the present constitution. 2. tbe friende of tho reforms, set forth ia the ad dress adopted by the members of the Legists lure and 3, the advocateo of gradaal emanei patioa. If the eubject of emancipation ahall enter Into ths contest, it will absorb all othsr qusstions, snd narrow the issue to thst singls question; and, if the pro-elajrery party triumph, the aew constitution will throw more formida ble barriers around slavery for its protection than have hitherto existed In Keatacky. But if the proposed convention should determine not to present the Issue of slavery or no slavery, ths friends of emaneipatioa will hold the balance of power, la a sari y all the counties la ths Stats, aad can thsrsby secure each provisions la ths asw constitution, ss will enable them at aay fu ture aud propltioua time, to bring the eingle queetion before the people for their decieion. Let the friende of emancipation deliberate calmly aad eerioualy oa the oabject, and if the proposed convention be deemed advisable, I know of aoolace more oaiteblo to out "the ball ia motion." than tha Citv of Louisville. It tha friend, thea advise sad coasalt with each othsr. then call a meetine aad lake atena bv the annointmant of a Central Commlttaa. Ae . i. bring the proposed convention before the friende of earffiucipatlon throughout the State. No FaiENB to Slavbbv. For tao Exauuaer. PfciUsuarae-f-aTaaasiciaaitlaes, Ske. Km. all. The truth Is, ths pew school of philanlhro- piste is aot satisfied with the Government of the world. Had they have lived in the time of the Jewish captivity la Egypt, the Pharaoh's woain aever have waited until It pleased the I i .a-aji Al A Keaasasasaei ta 1uaLi. O a - - - at " a Ewaairy, rat to torment mem witn direful plagues, before mey woaia nav let Ui UraelitaM depart There ars someMhinrs more eaer to be borne th.. .u i l, . ... others? and aukllil.k. V. ! L l . r ... r. mypi wuiiHi mn csasMieraa tna piagaes lanaUed by Moses and Aaroa. marrif.il JianaaUii.. - a . t I it . I . a. ...It. . - paradwith th. continual, incnt Ut mg of the new school of moralists. In all me learning oi me wise men or iUemphio aad Thebee, they had aever heard of such goodness before. A few modern abolitionists woald have aingoonged into their ears, antil thsy would nave cnea out, "it ia enough, spare at, If yoa please; we will let yoa go." BJl a a ...... roar naaaroa years the Almighty thought prapavia aiiow niscnosea people to remaia ia a . 1 1 a . a . waa i taoiaiara, wnero l in re were more gods than there ara din la th. t 'Rentlousaaliaaaure.al ku.twi.. Ween every fardea le e'er-raa wiu sod's. nut not to us good msn of our dsy: their motto la, si jattiie si mil csWirm. Thsy coaat aot the coete before they go to wsr apoa the anion of the United Statee of America. They make a law aato themselves, aad thea despite all coaeequeaces. Relirious bodiee ia Britain, have seat mea across the ocean, aad written letters to Instruct their fellow-chrietiaas la the Uaited Statee la their path of duty. The Preobyteriaa General Assembly, and ether ra- ligiouo bodies la this coaatry have received sev oral solsma nppeale frsm thsir brethren la Ire land and Scotland aa to the great ain of negro elavery, aad their daty ia the premises, while the learned aad truly pioue Dr. Chalmers, at home, la hie lecturee oa Astronomy, had to ex- tend the mission of tho Messiah to other worlds. aad systems of worlds, besidee oar earth, te reconcile the, to him, otherwise inexplicable, dimcaitiee. of man's present stale and futa re dastiay. Aad oar owa Dr. Wsylaad, (who calls him tar a a . . eeii, m bis correspondence, "The author of the Moral scieacs,") thiake that tho nrin- cipies of morality are to be extended aad advanced npon the prlnclplee and precepts of our savior; that te, whsa this really Warned di vine was ansbls to find ia the Scriptures anv precept or law which made tha holdiag of mea la bondage a eia in itself; eeeing that tt was even commanded ia Lsviticas, he could aot otherwise extricate himself from kit difficulty, ualsss hs could striks out a asw idea; aad thia he did do, when he declared that the principles aad doctrlaee of Jeeue Christ, though very good for the sgs ia which Hs lived, aad for tho thoa state of moral science, (of which he was now "tbe author,") were not sufficient for this ego oi general intelligence and human perfectibility. Heavena! what aa idea for eiaful, mortal maa lo entertain of the God who mode bias. The long sojourning of the Jewish people in Kgypt, should teach a leasoa to rsfonnsrs of our dsy. Four hundred ytars was that doodIo allowed to remain la very abject sis very. The reason way they were permitted to remain there, hae nothing to do with our araameaL inepurpoeee of Divine Provideaes are aa in scrutable mystery to ataa. But eeelag that thsy wsre bod's chosen people, lie fists of their cap. uviiy, toar auadred years, Is a natter wsll wor thy oar eenoae consideration for whether we believe 1b a particular Providence ar aot; or whether we believe that the Bible is aa Inspired nook or aot; ao maa, whoso opinion is worth anything, will pretsad to say thst it is in ths power of man to change the) pusral coarse of events. Man's history ia divided late psriodaof centuries, and thousaada of veers. Coasiderthe history of the dynasties of both ancient aad modem times. 1 Coaaidor tha rise and nil of govsnuosnU and empires. Could- or theloag lapse of ages waken transpire before n kingdom ar aa empire reaches tho sammit of Its (lory; aad then tha centuries through which I , .nd etn 1 Bt ! e, brferethfj finally have all bf' king :ents. Repel "js bsvs lesase to exl douM OT t t f-"- n-4 beea an Jortaaa.i. They have, for the mast part, B-i-oJy straf -A Into exist sea, before . h --u..-, t. Vrerthroem.' The f onWerated j Ra4iUie af tha U ailed States ia bow the oldest B,Bllbite worthv of the name, which haa aae s eMafunT uted for so losr a Urn. Aad how , , timm u lu w, j,,,. . g0TerB meat? Not seventy-five years. Thsrssremea aow living who fought la tho War of Inde pendence. Of nil lessons which mankind hsvs ever'sttempted-to" Uara.'tha meet difficiJt la that of a free repressatativa goverameal what it Is, ia which freedom consists. We are the only people, who hsvs svsr yst fsirly begs a to learn thst lease a. F.nglsnd is called a free gov erameat, yes, evea a popalsr goverameat; aad there are politicians, I do not mesa ststeasnea, who assart that tho Freeideat of tho United Slates has mere power lhaa tha sovereiga of the British Empire. The government of England ia tbe most anomaloua goverameat that ever existed, w Due ine iioeriy oi ins saoieei is ai most sqaal ta tbat of tho King or Queea, la la- drvldaal freedom of thought aad actioa, yet far as tha rights aad la teres te of tho millions of the British people are eoaceroed, tbe British government does aot differ ia aay easeatial par ticular from thatef all other absolute govera meats, which hsvs preceded it, or co-existed with it . It le a goverameat, perhaps, of all oth ers of which we have aay knowledge, the most substantial and ths most perfect la this to ss cure to a favored few, the coatrol aad tho gov erameat of the many. What Is called lbs British Constitatioa, aneaas this aad aa mora. Hereditary rights la Eaglaad are mors sa cred, aad mora to bo respected, than aataral rights. Loyalty, la England, means that the multiadialoae mtsass shall, with contented aad cheerful hearts look ap to the few haadrade of the aristocracy, aad rrix, yss, that is ths vsry Idea tbat it is rig if aad for the good of the coaatry, tbat these few hasdred hereditary lords aad gentlemen anoaid possess and enjoy everything that wealth and privilege caa sec are to mortal man, while fkry txiu ia poverty, ia igaoraace aad ia misery. Two Arch Bishops, sad twsaty-foar Bishops, wo are told, receive sa income yearly of forty millions of dollars, wbilsfca millUnt of thsir felow-beiags, If aot their fellow-chriatiaas, do iiot know to-day what they will have to atop the cravinp of haa- gerwith to-morrow The tory editor el Black wood'a Magazine who intake all thia is right, aad as it shoald be, usee this strange expression. He eaya that Eng land waa once called M Merry Ensland," aad then, himself, admits that the aame meat have originated la agee of myth and fable, for that. efces 11 was svsr applicable, nobody aow kaowa. Such la the result of oae of the efforts of mankind to Improve their condition, aad to se cure to themselvse the advantages nnd blessings of a good government Aad who made this effort? Anrlo-Ssxons, sr Anclo-Romane: that breach of tho white race which assme to stand n heed aad shoulders above every other branch " "' 7 nowo atuibata of tL. L at .. l"111- Th Bri,i,h towm hae now exiet- I mt J "M " tlsje ,or " ,0 ch. (how Is? (a a - I J . I . a . B,cht h b t ' freedom aad the ngnio oi maa.. Aaswsr it, ye emaneipatioa lets; saswer it, ys who desire to make aa ex per latest ia tbeee aow United States for tha good es tea ay, of soother, snd sa inferior rscs. Ia my aext, I will discuss the question of the Inferiority or eqsality of the aegro race. Motet. Mi mat Tata. br-Ava Tbamc in the Dis-raxr of Coixm sia. la the Hoaee of ReDrasaatatiwaa. M Gott offered taefollowing preamble and resole lion, and ibovm the previous oa-iu. Sara .a a. I v Boreae uo irame aow prosecuted la this I metropolis oi ine republic la ha maa beiara' at 1 "wt tWBUWJ urw ie(Ke aaj to ---- r',,'Mw "r Political sy iiem, ana is neiorioasly a reproach to ear eamm .1 t . . . . . . I-"-" " i chi i try inreugnostcnrwiendom, and a serious hia I oraaca 10 ua progress al repablieaa liberty I among ths astions of tho eerth. TbarrAM - Ll,. soon aa practicable, prohibiting the eleve trade I ,n saw snnrict I A motion a na made to lay the reeolutioa oa I tbe table, aad waa loot by 82 yeas, te 85 nan. I ; Oa the saetlioa "Shall the maia queetioa I be now pat," the vote waa yeas 112, nays 14 I The maia queetioa waa thea pat. vii -Will I. I the House agree to the resolution?' mnd U a eveidesr ia (As arriaaATivi, ae lUw: y saa 98 I nays 0. I " aaB I r , . I -" nacBirsa rBISOXIBa. W e Bra I frstified to learn, ssys the Waahinrtoa L'nioa. rrora J""5 department, that James Bergen and Richard F. Bvtn. the two American eitlr.n. Im. p:isonea in Newgate, Dublin, nader the act of the British Parliament, of tha 25U July. 1S4S, Ulth and l'2th Victoria, cap. li,) charted with treasonable practices again the British governr ment ia Ireland, have been set at liberty. Thei- libe ration haa been effected through the active and strenuous exertions of Mr. Bancroft. riMBMiee as' Tliwtaila, It appears from tho report of the fiaaace com mittee of the Virginia Legialatare that the ae taal debt or the State le $6,903,891 30. The State le liable for guaraatied bonds for different works to the smount of $6,031,739 76. Of ths araoaat of tho State's Indebtedness, $443,000 of 5 per cent, stock will be das Jaauary 1, 1850 and $500,000 more, that may aow be redeemed will have to ha paid witliia tho aext tea years. Tho eosamttte recosaaieaded aa ta flic leal the pay meat atiaaaliy of $75,000. eosnaseaciag aow. i no nuance ia the State Treasury oa the 1st of October aext, te estimated at $134,- 63. tvilatat va. CaaUarmtat. The Richmond Whig has beea shows four teen bars of gold from tlie Booker aaiae, weigh lag 9.489 dwto. They ara the prod act of two months' work, with twelve heads. The value $4,408 54, or a little mora than $00 to the band. U towns. 1 no following at aa extract of a letter dated London, Nov. 23, to Anson G. Phslpe. Een.: "On the let of December. PrMLl..t p.k.. w msnepuwic or Liberia, wife aad stater, ex pect to embark from England to Africa la a .... ... . w . ------- unnaswai sola. WBiCB ia eat la rn .l.iii-. by the liberality of the British Uovaraanaat In eoavey then homa. Their receptioa here has muml frawiying, and at! things please a II v settled. Thelrdanghterlenowwiththem.bat we are to take her back with, a. i.m.. .lv . r.. . .ww w - e urns- Hoarding School, aaar Liverpool.' Mobile aso Onto Kailboab. Tbe Mobla He. aid, of the lain, says: "Ths railroad work so on bravely, testerday, we learn, that batwaea twenty-one sod twenty-two hundred dollar , received oa the second installment, and that many new subscribers to the stock were received. Those wno weie taking Us money had aot hands enough u, aw.vwat ma cenmcates. Starea oe Wasbismtos. la tha L:.:.. Legislature, oathe 7th instant, a messae. ft.,m tha Governor wea received, inibrming Ihe House lust ttiram fowere, the &culptor. sceaota k propoeel to make a statue of Vaahimrt t ,k. otai. nuaae at ttaioa Kouge but the earn sporo- c. . n . " pristed-$30P-i. far below the price demanded. Tn Fabbt Kkmbli Bbtlh Ca.ii It ;. .... ted that Mr. Pierce Butler, despairing of success ia nis ami oi divorce against hia wife, has a proposition fot a compromise. Tha terms ara ... deratood to be that the parties are to live opart Mr. Bullet to t roride hia wife a suitable alh,..-' and allow at least oas of tha caildrem ta K.a her. . ' " jy slrsg;' FnmiheiexiCo,ou f of B-a-a. .r.rT"' oiwt. C.-.n,th.g bsUM.,. J Mate of Vr.. in .. . atr ten it be don- MW nmaalty to the si.,- ' . sy u Jon.,b, allowi.glh, whole W as it now stands? ' w sMi. Lstthe reeder tappose th. en - to embrace the fundamental . ,e w eonslitutia. of the S...- ' tL. lavery; a.d the. Wl hia. i , " tf foregoing questions . fc,,,, Z"mm ths adoptio. af th,. eoastu.J!' ante of tba female, of nan nereaiter be arrou.... , "e not be subject to be at, :.. :" sU.1 manner hereinafter . . Mcr ia ia. Sic. .'. ThaaWeadaatsarc-... . a. Wra ia Ibia Stat, this constitution, .hall be i,J Ir.a 4 lively arrive at the as. . . ,h 'aw. Provaled.LK., Z?JT. ? 'T ! nay be bora ia Ibia Stat. .,. '"" " J saa lalBJ OlAtst a ", srrival at that age. ' Mt-t Stc. 3. Thooe persons, the j male slaves, who m.y I.Tj-f fc going provision, shall be placed . lie aathorlty. aad held to Trnr.rn esia sf U.r labor ,r Z'l V ' w a-iocria. up ... . -"ia out of thia Stole, which thai mJ kLrk 1 1. .i.ii i Sy Prefer ..... - " j nuauta rsraovsd. Consider for n maoism, the aff-.. . , provisions, separately, aad ah.. . ewa rirtsssTn ins previsions of ths ar.t seeii... - . cars to ell the aUvehuLU ... ... ! property i. all their al.ves Wi lia. of tho new conMituti-u.d., Ihe .....a; Uiey would smaatu, of n.y more J.ve. th.aSuu: JT mo voluntary eroaaciDatiaa r t maia free ia th,. 1 w state. The provisions of the eteoad hold out to aUvsholdsrs, aha do sinancii Pte thsir slavee, Ue sr . l... a aaat. duceme.t to remev. th.m a. moment that t hey would go free. iuu. woald act ... kk, m ' erful iaducemeat to have ta, sUvatca, . miancy aad youth; and aa Us u l-IT aa effectual atmulaat for th. r .7" slavsa from the State, fe .11 ' "u in b ere unwiliiag for their al.ves to be f, The provisions of tha thi.i effectually prevent the accumalaUoa rf ' black population in thia State: t.. .u T vide an effectual and humane pl. fc, u, val of the slave, of ihe wko , iU fc tbem go free and.r the prupoeed foart.u, , aad would faraiah a great and hut,D, yJ to tho Republic of Liu.ru, i. Afric iTZ thousands of sxcelitul euiraata. Ths whole combined effects aosid k. thing like the following- I, Ber; L . too hasty not too tardy, h.ntucky would Ut, her Mark p-palaUou, almost aksrlvi.. and find it supplanted by a white sosa-" fat more numerous lhaa the blacks raawai -She would leceiveia addition, fir, l.. millions of dollars, for the slaves test af J, woeld secure the firat aad aunt iau.ap.eaw element of lastiag great neat .ad kajam, it . aaay of race, aad that a free wa.ie net; u4 every eoarce of prosperity, wealth aad povw, would be augmented beyond whatutcae,t present, foresee. Ae ta the siaras, ihdts Uist wsre removed as slaves, would probaUy bt it t condition no worse than thsy tM M at any rate, as good aa there is th. least poa. bility the mass of them svsr caa be ia, kan else, here; w bile those w ho naht ilrsa, a..! have the world except tha sisrs Sue-a,. above all. Liberia before them for a asa aw. aader aew and better auspices. Th. siars-asi-ars would have ao reasoa to compbua; for lis oaly thiag refused to tbeaa, is sunply the isfiis al to saaks Keatacky a alave State sietsly las aaly thine asked of tbem is, that alur U iku, alavee aow alive ere dead, and th.u slsves kare aftertobe horn, are 25 years old. thsy sJl pat what slaves they may then ewa, as thsy kaT. already pat maay now owned ay thsst, is auss other place. Those a he are sc lusted sepauaiij by the desire to have slavery brought teas aad, ought to be satisfied with Ihe operates of a ptea, as beisg oa the whole, not iBjm.isj i tho black race ia tha bmss. sad prs-eausaaT heaencial to many of them, whdst thsy sufti to coaeider, thst aothisg bejoad sack a rewit ta attainabla. evea if it were deatrabl.. TV, whose conduct will be intlueacedchiedy Kj:s Hjeralien. atiactisg ths good of tbe ah.temct, sad tha sdvsseameBt of tha t'araawsaaiiis. woald find all their ressoaabie hipttst U.lj realised ae tbe aaturevtf the case adroit The eubject of .lavery ia oae of the awst u manageable that a wise aad pa trie tic aiaiascMS caa grapple with. The object of this sspu a to suggest a solstioa of ths problem iatolrtn.a lbs questions placed st IkeeomoisacMaesl.K'.i I belie?, ths solution is complete, sad that sa vory could be gradually axtingaisksd ia lav lucky, aad tho whole black rscs easily reawt from tha State; snd that the rssult wsuid at at tended with little er ao loss lo Us seaert of slaves, with as isjary to the mass ef lhasiea themselves, snd greet benefits te many of than, aad that maay collateral blees.Dgs, beakies immense aad direct one cf mak iag Keatacky s State of free white people, woald bs see era With at, this is the grand object (s Jy r race, end tint fie ttktti rr, Jr i"es(si -Slavery or ao alavery, ia aot the maia queabaa. Emancipation is not the mala thing aot svtst main thing.exeept ee it may eid sa object swra imporlnat lhaa itself. I'nitw . rtet, ssi tiut (Aewkife rse,.r A'enfsctf - thia ia the tk we aaed; tbe thing, without which, kaatacay sou at become a teatb ratsStets; with which, sis may staad erect amidst the first and strongs of all, aad la all coming event, a hit wita . glaal's power. I love all races, but my swa mast of ail. I love ail States, hut Ksntacky beet sf sil. I ia. aire for her, t's.'j f rer, sad tU tkt recv. FmTB. Saeatsrhv alawa atta savM-ftlaraiv- Quitaa aumbet of lemaikablv Baecatittat paaaed through our city during too ieat tea dis Kr the Cincinnati market SuOie idea of U.t; aupenwnty may bo gathered fioin the fcoow af. llat: M. M. Clay, of Bourboi county A beauntui heifer, which old lot $125, and is to be sisue teted es ChrutmM ahow beef. Mt Bedfuid. cf Bourbon countv-rTo rsry large and hue beeves. One of theai the f mium steer at the lest BouiUu .4ncuiiuisi Fair weighed ConswleraMv oei-J.KO pds. and waa 1S'4 hands hih. llel m CiBcinna ti for fjitj, aad the aher sue, aha very sms, w tlOtt. Yesterday morning, there were shipped oa tie Cincinnati packet by Franklin B. Vimont.of Xicholss county, ore steer 16 hands high, snd weighing 2.530 pcaoit- John Hutcbciatt. of Bouibon count?, beeves of superior stock snJ very fat Two d theta weighed over 2.500 pounds each, ; " balance will fall but httie below Uat This morning, Capt John Cunn.ns!iara Bourbon count v. shibDed oae beef. IT hw hifc'h, and ovei 3.0CO pounds in wrht, terj la;j aad 6ae. Wa venture hi iav that fiseibeef Ibsa menlioaed u. this ra4 will besisuirhtered ia L- ounati during tbe approaching holklays- there a, we ahall certainly hear of it tanH the papers of that city. Litf O-Preaident Kobertf.of LitiU, ses shoal leave London oa the 25th alt.oa km isturare Africa. A veaaal at war waa Disced at kit Ur" aai by the British government K carry a capital of his Republic Ha had eoanpi " ties of amity and peace with England, rau Belgium, Holland, die. Immiobabts. During the month of Soveasr. 23,752 immia-rsnis snived st 5w Vo1. 0! number L3,108 wtrt ftota Ireland, ras auznbet arrived during the year ia 182,138.