JOHN H. HEYWGOD,
:FEB. 10. 1819.
O" Wt tend, occasionally, a numbr of tht
Eiamikcs to persons who art not tubtcriltrt, in
tit hope, that by m peruoal of it, they may bo in
duced to tvboCTlbt. '
T hrrlhr la Arrears.
Wo would earaeetly ask that each subscriber
who may bo ia arrears to ua will transmit tit
amoaat due, atone, by mall. Wa bate ou oar
abscriptioa book nearly foar hundred distant
subscribers, who owe for tha Examiner from It
ral number, and to whom fir or six bill bv
been sent. It Is scarcely necessary to remind
them that in aarset way of Iroakinf down a
newspaper U to recelv It and fall to forward tha
subscription money. Thsrsars, no doubt, many
person amonf this number who haTS, by acci
dent, overlooked oar claim, and it would be a
matter of regret to aa if, after allowing a proper
Ume to elapse for a response to this call, w are
obliged t publish a delinquent 1UU
Oar friend need not bo discouraged by those
erho report that tha spirit of liberty Is dead
that there cre4jrajr .At Emanci
pation la the State. Politicians hare made
MM canning movemeaU, it is true; but can
niag often defeats itself. Member of Legisla
tive bodies are fallible as wall as Other men
Msa bar been deceived by their i wishes
before to-day. Aa "history is philosophy teach
ing by example, w ar fond of rocarring to it.
Archbishop Laud thought that be had put down
dissent by lbs act! measures be had Ukea.
"On tha varyev of troubles fatal to himself and
his order," says Macaalay, "the bishop of sev
eral Diocese were able to report to him that not
a single dissenter was to bs found within their
la a short time, the opinion of the men
wort somewhat changed !
Ob of the premonitory symptom that an
noune th approaching death of an institution
i sees la tha extravagant claims set ap in iU
favor. Oa the ere of a revolution or reforma
tion, th defenders of that which is to ba changed
assume the moot threatening attitude. Th
members of a decaying noble family are usually
mors haughty than those who live in prosperity.
The fashionable lady whose charms have began
to fade, decks herself more gaudily than ever.
Whea the advocate of a human institution be
gin to claim divine authority in it favor, it may
be taken for granted that they are hard pressed.
When they can find no warrant on earth, they
try t get one in heaven.
We were reminded of the poeitioni of some of
the defenders of slavery by reading Macaulay's
ecut of the doctrines of that grest stickler
for tha divine right of king, James th First
A greet change was tskiag place in the minds of
th people, who 'were beginning to free them
selves from the shackles of the dark ages. But
Jame claimed more than had been claimed by
those of his predecessors, who had tha firmest
bold of power. "It was gravely maintained
that the Supreme Being regarded hereditary
monarchy as opposed to other form of govern
meat, with peculiar favor; that th rule of sue
cession ia ths order of primogeniture waa a dl
vln institution, anterior to the Christian, and
even to the Mosaic dispensation; that no hamaa
power, not even that of the whole Legislature-
no length of adverse possession, though it ex
tended to tea centuries, could deprive the legiti
mate prince of bis rights; that hi authority was
necessarily always despotic; that the law by
which, in Eagland and in other countries, th
prerogative was limited, were to he regarded
merely as concessions which the sovereign ha
freely made asd might at his pleasurs resume
and, that any treaty into which a ling might
eater with his people was merely a declaration of
his ereeeal Intentions, and not a contract of
which the performance could be demanded."
The doctrine were advanced just before th
people beheaded a king for undertaking to carry
. Paaeeey'e oJ mlsiles Tae Pra-fMave-
ry To Is) Ike VgUlatare 1 a Iaty of
Satardey last was a remarkable day at Frank
fort decidedly it ought t be marked with a
Mblae beam-" - The perpetual is t of Kentucky
who have no Saint ia tb calendar to whom they
can look for favor, ought, by all mean hereaf
ter, to kola th third day of February ia the most
kindly remembrance. They ought to fiav a
day. Tha English have Saint George' day
which they hold, or raVber did bold in reverence
ia honor of th drags (layer of Cappadocia
th Irish hava Saint Patrick' day, la honor o
that Saint who banished Paganism and frogs
from tha "emend isle" be Scotch, at home,
hava a day, and ia this country they make it a
matter of conscience to meet together on the
twenty-fifth of January, not In honor of a
Saint, it i tae, bat of a much better man than
nemo saint that w hav heard of and oven,
according a venerable adage, "every dog has
hi day." Well, tbea, ainca all aorta of men
and dop hav their day, why should not the
Esa tacky perpetnattou have thalr day, and
why ehoald not the third of February be that
Satarday last was a very remarkable day at
Frankfort. It was dark and cloudy here, bat we
oppose it wis clear and beamy at the seat of
government. The slaveholder convention met
thejy oahatdy, and we presume they resolved
that emancipation to precisely what they do not
wish to effect- Well, as nobody expected them
to resolve Otherwise, we fear that their labor of
Lev was lost. Bat what were th doings of th
lavfboldera Convention when compared with
th remarkable" i tra performed by th "assem
bled wisdom of th StaUT" Did not Mr
Deboaey, with heart brimful of ebullient
patriotism and philanthropy, riss in his placs
ia th House of Representatives, and offer the
aabjoiaed mast delectable resolution?
Mfittvfd, That we, the ReprtttUstwt of tit
peopfc oj Amrecay, ar opposed to (be abolition
r emancipation of slavery la any form or shape
Wall, ws oaanot too highly admire the com.
prebenstvenc of Mr. Dohoney'a resolution.
It eppeee both the abolition aad th emancipa
tion of slavery In s"y form or shape. We love
to dwell oa tbe tegue of Mr. Dobonsy's col
location of wrd. He is opposed to to "eman
cipation of slavery ia any form or bap what
ever." emancipation af alavery! W have
' Lerd.a good deal said of lata of tb emancipa
tion of slaves, hat oar friends bavs not got ts
that pitch of classic perfection which enable
" them to taTk"tr.pplne1v oa tha tonrna" of ,h-
mnclption of tlmtrp. Moreover, Mr. Doho
ey'a reflation wage a war of extermination
against ia"atoiiuoa or emancipation of alave
ry in ny form ar shape whatever." There are
many kind of alavery ift Kentucky there ia
African alavery, which wa hope to live to see
extinct within the fair border of ear dear eld
Commonwealth., Then, there is the slavery of
vice and sin, tbe slavery of bad habits, the slave
ry of th poor and tbe dependent whit men and
worn, and a variety of other ''shape and
forms of slavery, egaiast each and all of which
w on a to war as long a the breath of life anl
aaates oer bodies. Bt Mr. Doboaey'a resolu
tion. If ware to construe it literally, ia' ia favor
of eattaln tag slavery In all th varied forms and j
snape which it assume among as.
And yet this resolution was voted fur by the
Rrprtttntttivet of the ptipls of Kentucky!"
Wo see ia this fact great med why Mr. Breck-
euridge's ealighlened effort in behalf of educa
tion in this Stale shoulJ be crowned with i ac
cess. When ths representatives of the neools
vote for such a resolution, it is time th school
master should ba abroad.
Mr. Dohoney'n resolution was opposed by
Mr. Ewing, who very wisely thought the peo
ple had sect representatives to Frankfort for
ether purpcees. II moved to lay it on th
table, but the motion was lost byavoteof II to
791 Mr. Hughes fesring -that the resolution
was rather loo unlimited, offered to amend it by
adding to it these words: "except as now provld.
sJ for by the Constitution aad laws of the
State." Tils amendment was adopted and th
resolution was ale adopted by the following
vole ayes S3, nays 0 !
We presume, although we ar not aware that
such is the fact, tl st som Gsrmatt transcsn
dentalist hat. commented oa the significance of
a cypher, aad we might, if we saw fit, comment
enthesigaificaucsof this 0 what boys call a
sine with the tail eut off. Bat we must dully
no longer. ii
Ths "representative of the people of Ken
tucky," aa In member of I ha lower houai of
our Legislature boastfully cxll thenuelvse, hum
unanimously resolved that they are "opposed til
the abolition or emancipation of slavery in any
foriQorohap whatever." Do these gentle
men represent ths people of Kentucky T No!
In this vol they bare clearly misrepresents!
the people tf the Stat. Were the peophi f
Louisville represented In that vote? Wo ar
proud to say that an 'overwhelming majority of
the people cf this city are uncompromisingly
1 it favor of ths extinction of negro slavery and
all other forma and shapes of slavery. Aad
unless rosny of the most audacious and intelli
gent wen of the State ar very much mistaken,
there ar a large number of countie iu whicb
public sentiment is decidedly in faVor of eman
cipation. The resolution Is, we have no doubt,
a calumny on tbe common sense and philan
thropy of Kentucky, and we call upon the
people to come forth in their ttrenglb and re
pudiate it. We blush to add tint wo have been
credibly informed that many of th member
who voted for this disgraceful resolution havs
frequently announced themselvea unreservedly
in favor of emancipation in Home "form or
shape," aad yet they faltered and voted In favor
of a resolution that misrepresents their own
opinions as well as tb opinion of those who
snt them there.
Friend of emancipation, the time for action
ha now come! It now devolve on you to
wipe from the fame of our Stale th foul blot
which the member of the House of Itepreseu
tative have placed upon it. It is now your
acred daty to com forth and exhibit your
strength. If tb vote on Mr. Dohoney'ii reso
lution represents th public sentiment of Ken
tucky, let it be known; but if it does not, then
some step are indispsnsable to disprov It.
Delay no longer to act with vigor and direct
nee. Follow the glorious example of Louis
ville. The opponent of slavery in this citv
have held ne large meeting already, and on
Monday nij;ht next, they will hold another
meeting which will doubtless be on of the
most iipoiajr ia number anl respectability
verheld in the State. They will then deny
that the retmUUon adopted at Frankfort on
Monday last reprenents them, in a tone aad
with ca cmphsftia not likely to be misunderstood
by those wbe, on this subjoct, misrepresent oar
city in the Legislature.. Be active, he vigilant,
friends of emancipation. Meet together ia every
county in the Stat and declare your will. Do
not let the perpetual itits impoee fetters and chains
oa your hearts and tongues, but, In the true spirit
of freemen, meet and express your views. This
yoa owe to yoursel re and to the great an J good
cause which has won your ju.lgmnnt and sym
pathy. You must act at onrejand with firm
nees. Do not delay to declare that the Legisla
ture has misrepresented Jyou, and let the world
know that Kentucky is not tbe paradise of
the advocaUs of alavery and slaves.
The pro-lavery men ar growing bold
throughout th State. We are glad to see them
active. Something wa needed to csll oat the
friends of emancipation, and if the conduct of
the pro-slavery men and the recent course of
the Legislators fail to hav the desired effect o
It l J: . i . .
mem, no.iuii n fmujt uwappumiea. A lew
emanclpatioaieu ia each couaty should meet
together forthwith and concert such measun
a will best srv to bring their friends together
A meeting ia each coaaty, to bo followed by
vigoroas organisation,' for the purpoe of bring
ing tbe strength of the emancipationists to bear
on the election for th Convention and Legis
lature next Aogust, are now necMwary. If oa
friendsla the different counties will purine this
course, tber will disabuse the people of the
error under which they now li ia regard tb th
nU-slsveryentiment in tbe SUtte. The pro
slavery men are striving to maka it appear that
there are but few persons in Kentacky favorable
to relieving the State from the pressure and
cars of African slsvery.snd that tha subject of
mancipation is not to be "agitoted" this year.
Tbia is the very profound policy resolved en by
th pro-slsvery men, and they are chackling
over its fancied s access. Kise, friend of erase
elpation, coma forward all you . who believe
that the spirit of Christianity and th renins of
tru republicanism ar opposed l. slavery, and
display your strsagth. Yoa are called oa by
lb bigbert motive that can appeal to human
heart to riss and mate yoar views known.
The time Iraperatviely demand uch action of
yoa. Be men, tru hearted, free spoken men
end let your pro-slavery neighbors' understand
that they can neither frighten aor browbeat
you into silence." Come up to the work that lies
before you w ith all the enrnestnosi and devotion
of freemen who feel -that a deep responsibility
rest oa their consciences. The ptosm of yoar
own minds, th welfare of your children, the
fsm and prosperity of yur StaUi, all couspir
to urge you to labor vigorously, pwMveringly
sad efficiently in tbe glorious csuho of emanci
pat .on. Success lies before you and humanity
beckon you on, and can you b blind to the
charms of the one and deaf to the vole of tbe
olher' Act, act with the firmnee of chris
tians, of patriots, of freemen, of men, and vic
tory will crown your efforts, aad Heaven's
smile will rest upon your souls.
I a conclusion, we will stale that wa are aware
that many of lbs member who voted for Mr.
Dohoney's wretched resolution, lid not mean
thereby to declare themselves to be la favor of
perpetuating alavery. J3ut by voting for it they
hav seemingly repudiated th opinions of th
wisest and beat men this country has ever pro
ducedthe opinions of such men as Washing'
ton, Jefferson, Henry, Madison, Clsy,and others
who ar looked up to with reverence by men
of all sections. Wa know that a mijority of
them profess to be opposed to perpetuating the
arse of slavery, but th resolution they have
voted for expresses entire oppositio.il to emanci
pation. We have no doubt that many of them
will live to repent this lll-Umed act.. It u a
great blander, and that, It Talleyrand li to b
believed, is worse in politic, than a erime. Wa
deeply regret that any thing so disgraceful has
occured. We hava no dnnht. it -:n
have a good effect, for it will crUitily ru th
mancipation!!, throughout ths S&atiau an
ruon I taetr opinion.
Kentucky hss certainly fallen upon Strang
time. Som of her leading political paper
have deliberately coma to tha conclusion that
the most impertaat question of the day shall not
be discussed lu their columns.
" Our venerable legislators, In the exercise of
their official wisdom bavs, with Owl-Iike gravi
ty', decided Uiat "all plana of Emancipation are
unwise and impracticable, and that agitation is
impolitic and imprudent.
Such aa expreasloa, unanimously concurred
in, from those who profess to be representatives
of tbs people, of course must have some weight
How much weight II ought to have is another
question, and one to which wewhh now to give,
if not an aus wer, at hast some materials for an
The members of tha Legislature are chosen
as ' rrpmtntotivu of the ptopU. Do they truly
represent tbe people of this Commonwealth T
Are they representatives or mis-representatives?
Let a few facta answer.
Among those who voted for tha resolutions
unanimously passed by tbe House of Represen.
tative, are the members from Louisville. Did
Kliey la so voting reflect the sentiments of our
city? Let th large, the overwhelming meet
ing at tha Court-house answer. A more res
pectable meeting, whether character or num
ber are considered, never was held in Louis
ville. It was a thoughtful and orderly meeting.
Lbut pervad! by an intense eothnUunn. Every
noble seutirient met with a response which in
dicated the deep and heart-f It attachment of our
fsHow-cltlitn to freedom. ' w
Such is ths testimony of ths people themselves
in behalf of Emancipation, a testimony clear,
expressive aad strong.' So far from deeming
agitation "impolitic and imprudent." agitation
Is the very th In j deiired. Discussion, full, free
and thorongh, thejT desire to have, and they mean
to have. ' ,
From letters which come to ns from various
parts of tbe Stale, nd from men whose cbarac
tors and position gitemighl to their words, we
have no doubt that the repressatativ of other
sections have failed in ripresentin theaenti
menu of their coastllneM? signally a tha
representative from Loatovill.
But ws hava other facts to pnt. If the
people of Keatucky ar so uttertT opposed to
the disuutsion af th subject of Fancipatioa,
why are tot the newspapers untt Say yea
that aome of them, and influential papers, ,
are silent? Tru, but it la very well known
that fear of political effect, Injury to their
spectiv purtiee, seals their lip. Other papers
there are whicb hava thrown their columns fear
lessly open to lb discussion, and the number
and spirit of th article contributed. Indicate
anything rather than fear of agitation.
Let th Danville Tribune, tbe Georgetown
Herald, the Shelby News, the Maysville Eagle,
testify whether their reader unanimously con
cur in the opinion that "agitation Is impradeat
We migh't allude to other papers, but there
are two, which from the honorable Independence
manifested npon the subject of Emancipation
and th ability with which th subject is discus
sed, are entitled to especial respect and confi
dence. We refer to the Louisville Courier, and
the West Kentuckiaa, published at Paducah.
Wa find in the Courier of th 5th and 6th,
the following article which we commend to the
careful consideration of our representatives:
Kraaaclpatloa la Kestaray.
An idea has been started in Frankfort, by mem
bers of the Legislature, that Emancipation in Ken
tucky Is dead. When it died, and where and by
whom it was killed, are matters upon which we
have been nnable to get any in&rmatiou whatever.
Yet these are interesting and essential points in
veritable matter. We cannot ajwert tbe fact, bm
we bave our fears, thatihe mcaabera of the Legis
lature have taken np for themselvea the idea that
adorned the diadem of the modest and graceful
Louis the fourteenth, of France that tAey are the
State, and that because they in their wisdom wish
Emancipation to be killed therefore, his killed.
But softly gentlemen you know but little of the
spirit and temper of the people or Kentucky, if
you imagine you can thu stifle inquiry, and thus
put an end to a great, a living principle. Emanci
pation in Kentucky ia neither dead, nor m it likely
to die. A principle that wa honored, cherished,
j i .. t . i - . . . .
mi suTucsieu oy wssuington ana Jetlereon a a
matter of right, justice and trath is not likely to
die. In every encounter with the dsik and gloomy
error that is endeavoring to overshadow it, it will
renew it strength, and go forth to battle with ne
vigor. You might a well attempt to chain the
winds, or to allay the surge of the ocean by I
gislative desire, as to attempt to chain down th
free thoughts of the people of Kentucky.
The slave power in Kentucky is now engaged
striking a blow at Uie prosperity of tbe Slate from
which it never can recover, if success attends tl
scheme. Weallude to the attempt to repeal the law
of 1833 on the importation of slaves into the Slat
When Uiat law is repealed, Kentucky will have at
tained a pre-eminence among the elsve Sute of
the Union she can point to her laws then, and
boast, il she has no shame, no sense of her wrong,
that she is the only slave territory in the Union
where the slave dealer or trader has the' freedom of
the State. There is not a slave Sute in tbe Union
that has not a law similar to the Kentucay law of
1833, and if we repeal it, Kentucky may take her
station alongside of the noble commerce Hint
adorns the Western coast ,of Africa; she will be
come the alnvo mart of the Union, and negro tra
ders will be Ui merchant pnnsca of the Slate.
In tha grent debate in the Kentucky Senate on
tbe South Carolina Railroad scheme, Mr. Uutliri
took occasion to depreca: the attempt to inak
Kentucky the frontier State of a slsv territory
but the slave power is now attempting not only to
make her tbe frontier of tho alave confederation
but the rampart of that power. And is it to be sup
posed that the people of Kentacky will tamely
aubmit to such a state of things as this? Those
who think mi will awaken some dsy from a teni
Emancipation is not dead in Kentucky, nor is il
likely to die. Such principle aa it has never die,
nor can they be killed. Nor do ita enemie b
liev for a moment that ilia dead. If they believ-
J 1 I . r- . ....
uiey wouia not iesr to suimnt the question
to the people themselves for a direct decision
We dare tbe enemies of Emancipation to pntthe
auWtun tu Die people or Kentuc ky, so that they
may vote on mat question alone. They know better
than to trust themselvea thus to th voice of Die
people. They prefer biaggartism, noise, confti
ion, and proclamation of tbe death of what they
dare not meet In an open encounter. Thi is their
wmdom.snd, peihaps, their best policy.
W prefer, as Mr. Guthrie did, in his crest
speech, in answer Id Robert Wickllfle, Esq.
bmanc'pation,to making Kentucky a frontier slave
SUte, to fight the battle of the South. The spirit
of renovation is alive and in rigor, and must go
forward in ita onward march. Wa ar decidedly
in favor of Emancipating Kentucky from the incu
bus that has weighed her down for many years.
and from tha awful dangers that threaten her more
strongly now than lhiy did when Mr. Guthrie so
clearly and triumphantly pointed them out in the
debate to which we hav referred.
The New CeasUtatloa.
We should lik to know what particular object
those gentlemen, who are fignrinfl so much against
LraancipaUoa,1bink tbe people of Kentucky had
in voting in favor of tb Convention. What great
evil did tha people feel pressing upon them to re
quire the immeus vote of 101 .SB in favor of re
modeling the Constitution. The Magistracy has
never been lei tan an oppression, the mode of An
notating Sheriff t not very disastrous to the peo
ple, nor have tbe Clerkships ever been felt as a scv
rious oppression. Whet great predominant idea
was before the public mind, if it was not the prin
ciple of Emancipation? Scarcely a solitary friend
of the perpetuitticaof alavery can b found among
the 101,828 votes ta favor of a Convention, and
now a little knot or politician la Frankfort have
Uktnit intolhelthadsto kill Emancipation by1
Ull hunting. They forest oa rmM. Important
poiul that in all represent live gorerume.it there
ia a large mass of th peop?e who are not wedded
lo either of the political pwUe mad up of poli
ticians mostly, and that in whatever way this mass
goes, it carries decision la Its hands. The politi
cnl parties iu Kentucky will find themselves al an
awful discount, if they are not eareful, npon this
very question. Upon the grest question of the
perpetuation of slavery by a constitutional piovis
ison, or for gradual emancipation, there cau be,
and should be no luioluke s.s lo Die seutiiiientu of
Kentucky. .All attempt to hinder diacuwtiou, to
choke eft Jree inquiry.or to paralyse public sen
timent will recouon the heat's of thou who make
the attempt. Tha people of Kentucky know their
rights, and will maintain them. We should feel
ourself unworthy of th name of Kentuckian if
we held a sentiment that we were afraid to avow
Let not the friend cf alavery imagine for a mo
ment that they can strangle discussion the game
is up, and will be pursued.
The West Kentuckiaa thus speaks in regard
to the course or "Virginia on th Wilmot Pro
viso and Disunion:"
"Sh begins with becoming solemnity: 'The
movement (to dissolve the Union,) i oue of the
highest importance, and may involve the gravest
MThat is just our opinion, it will involve the
gravest consequences, the least of which will be
th final lots of all her slaves. For now sh can
reclaim them, Jy law, whea they escape into
the bordering free Sufee, and all the citizens of
those States, except a few fanatics, feel bound by
the Constitution to let them alone. But break
up the Union and Uiat Constitution, and the
moment her slave sets hi foot npon th soil of
Ohio or Pennsylvania, ha is irreelaimahly free
Th alave will learn this, and where a desire of
liberty now impels hundreds to make their long
and difficult way to Canada, it will then indue
thousand to make the short and easy leap of
her northern frontier. Besides, the people of
those States, no longer restrained by what she
la pleased lo call tha 'compact' between the
State, would then yield lo their natural linpul
to invite tier negroes to their liberty. And
snouui that embroil her in a war with thos
Herculean powers, it might be set down as one
of "tha gravest consequeuce," which the pre
sent movement may involve, without any refer
ence to aa insidious and horrible domestic foe
that It would probably excite to rise np, from
ner nearthstonrs, to stab and fire iu the dark.
"This withered old grand-dam thus goes oa
I cat tha ridiculous figure of a superannuated
bele, who, uamindful that her beauty and power
're gone, still thru.ta herself forward to he d
ferred, to and followed by her younger and fairer
asighVors: 'The eyes of every slaveholding
State are upon ua. By common consent, our
sister State look to Virginia to take tha lead la
the present mbmentou crisis.'
"Yes, madam, the eye of very slaveholding
Sute are upon ju; the eye of Kentucky, at
least, thank Ood, are upon you; and that I just
in apology ano has to alter for declining to fol
low your lead. Did ah a tl see that the end of
th course which you have run, is a premature
dotage and the lose of all the elements of yoar
ancient supremacy, except yonr arrogance, no
aibly, she might not beg- leav to tak some
other. It Is because sh perceives, In your
downward progress and wretched imbecility, the
ratal error of that 'principle' for whose sake yon
call her to rebellion, that she scorns your sum
The feavcallea at Vraakrert.
The convention of the friends of slavery at
Frankfort seems to hava been a failare. A
mancipation I dead, according to th members
of the Legislature, where ia the chivalry of the
Stat that ao few were found to perform th
magnanimous operation of kicking th dead
We stall publish the proceeding next week,
not because they possess any intrinsic impor
tance; but becaus they are a portion of th
history of the time, and because they are tha
newest and apteat illustration we have aeon of
the fable of the mountain and th mouse.
A friend hss furnished ns with the following
Ttr.f r..n .1,-1.., I , . .
...... .uo VI a geuiieroaa residing
ia North Alabama. It expresses forcibly and
w,,..,uumeni prevailing to a great extent, In
the slave State, and everywhere Increasing.
The writer ia not a Norther m.n nl a n I. J
to th South, but a Southern man by birth, edu-
cation, reeling and interest:
"We are very grateful for th newspaper you
end as. I was particularly interested in the
"kxaminer, as it expresses my views fully, on
ui Slavery and hmancipttion subject. Ken
tucky must certainly adopt some prospective
emancipation laws, when the Convention meets,
and Missouri will follow before lonr- Tha follv
of the leading men in the South, who resist the
restrictions of the Wilmot Proviso, Ac, is very
apparent to me, for anything that would cause
a separation of the North from the South
would, I believe, destroy the prosperity of th
latter forever. I am deterrninod that my family
snau not participate in the ruin."
Ourreadere will find In another column a
"Plan of Emancipation over tire signature of
J.T. Bovle. Withth. ..k..k::
' .. ! "'
writer wen acquainted. II . a younrman
of rreat nr.mlaa.. .u ' T
" au wun me eye
of a true patriot look to th future interesu
and glory of his Sute. Hi father, tb lato
Chief Justice Boyle, was on of Kentucky'
minout men; all who knew him loved him.
. . . .
and a purer patriot and better man never lived.
irlalllaa Walla-By VmtX rw..
rw , ,
auiaiea composition of a vouor tiarmtn
wno nas been hut three or four month In onr
country. H Uft Berlin soon after the commo
tions la that cily. The aoand of his peaceful
trumeni waa drowned in th clash of arms
and ha haa Una l A maris., i. j.
v ,ee our ear
caa no turned a moment from th. cJiahlug of
uutiaia w iu, auuuu er in. IT re. "Snnnm... I
ui OlM at in J flrnwa Kim a r i.
ww-V UIIU UUm IMr fOaaaia
no iliac another kind or ".onorou metal
will not prewnt him from betas- heard in Am.
rlca. We congratulate tha citizen of Loal
viu oa navug him imoor u. W. hAn. .w..
t. t ...... r
eiuay oe inoucea to spend his life In our cltv
His whole soul is devoted to his art, and bis
resilience smong us will help to ereate a higher
musical usie. w a consider him a musical
genius, and we believe that he will yet rank
nign among composers.
Wa have a, great deal of musical talent in
Louurvllle why caa we not have orchestra.
and musical societies?
RniTlaa At Alt. 0 I
have labored noblv , rl... T
'iu v vut IIIIMatUnWal I
W are sure that they will gladly welcome al
--- in inusi. I
fellow laborer into the field.
Th distinguished vocalist, Madame Ablamo-
wlcx, will give a musical enterUlnment in the
Apollo Rooms on Tuesday evening next-
Madam A. Is a favorite in our city, and w are
confident that she will hav a fail house. Sh
baa just been glvlug aerie of f ntertainuMnU
lo Cincinnati, which were attesided by th
reuna portioi or the citizeia af that plac.
The boy of a poor widow in New York.
went to California ia Stevenson'a regimsaL
VU- - ... .
x oe co area supported her. Sho refused anv
farther aid, a few days ago, givinjr as tha reaaoa,
th following latter and oontenU: "Dear
Mother EacloMd toa Draft for 12,000 ; doa't
b sparing: tf it, for I hava pUnly of th sains
sort left-" . Th trath of thi to attested by tbe
church clergyman. 1
Tb Wrrvs f Mrsrvly Kevtrw.
W hav received the first number of this
journal, th publication of which bait been
commenced in Cincinnati. It haa a more mis
cellaneous character than usually belong to
reviews; but we believ this feature will aot de
tract from the interest of lli work. Th Review
will be devoted to the discussion of all tha great
questions that claim the attention of our age.
Ilia conductors do not lay claim to Infallibility,
and they are willing to have both sides heard on
very question. This is to be a Jree journal.
Wa hava been much interested in th article
a our friend, W.D. Gallagher. Th asthorof
the article ia on who stand high in Western
Literature, and who will take a still higher stand
if bis modty doe not prevent After having
given, in a moat beautiful style, som account
of Mr. Gallagher' life, and of th literary en
terprises in which he haa been engaged, th wri
ter proceeds to quote some of the poem of
Mr. G. Th three distinctly marked period of
his poetical life, are pointed out; in th first of
which th soul of the poet was looking at tha
Beautiful in the occurrence of (if; ia th
second, tha charms of External Nature claimed
his love; la th third period, th soul of tha
poet ha been filled with sympathy for Human
ity, and his writing hav aasamed a loftier
tone. We cannot refrain from quoting a poem
whose chief excellence consist in th nob!
sentiment It expresses. It ha little of th
poetical Imagery which appear la other of hi
poems. Th poet seems to be too earnest to
use any but the most direct language. An im
age might have diverted the mind from the lofty
foaling with which th poet wished to inspire
it. Tb poem I familiar to most of our read
ers; bat we never read It without feeling our
selves nerved to encounter whatever may b
bef r us. The feelings which th poet seeks
to arouse are much needed at this tim.
TRUTH A !f D FREEDOM.
Oa th psge that Is immortal,
W th brilliant prom if see:
"Y shall know theTaiTH, my popl.
And its might shall make yoa free!"
For th Tatmr, then, let na battle.
Whatsoever fata betide!
Lens; the boast that w are Fauaxa,
W have made aad published wide.
II who ha th Trath, and keeps it.
Keeps what not to him belongs,
But performs a selfmh action,
That hi fellow-mortal wrong.
He who seeks the Trath, and tremble
At the danger he must brave,
' Ia not fit to be a Freeman
He, at beat, i but a elav. .
II who bears tha Trath, aad place
IU high prompting under ban.
Loud may boast of all that's manly.
But cia never aa a Mai.
Friend, this simple lay who readest,
Be aot thoa Ilk unto them
Bat to Truth giv utmost freedom,
Aad the tld It raise, stem.
Bold ia spnech, and bold in action,
Be forever! Time will teet.
Of th free-aeuled and th slavish.
Which fulfils Life's mission best.
Eleeilea ef C. 8. e eater.
It will be seen by our Ulegraphic depatches that.
as had been anticipated, the Hon. HxatT Cur
wa yesterday elected U. & Senator by the Ken-
t'icl;y Legislature, for six years from tha 4th o.
.March next He received 92 vote, and CoL K.
St Johxsox, who wa complimented by the im
port oi tne uemocraU, received 45 votes the full
strength of his party in the Legislature.
awreaeo WwM ss4 Ita fraTesas aa Vali
Tha Liverpool Journal says that the annual
addition to tha British stock of gold made by
miaea U about 12,000,000, of which Russia
aad South America contribute each 5,000,000.
Tb Russian mines bar been worked about
twelv years, and have enlarged our stock of
gold by 60.000,000, without having produced
tb least effect ia price. Th effect of the dis
covery of gold ia California it thinks will be to
cIo m7 H Soaob. American works, aad
mismay exund even to Rossis, so that the
aversg aggregate supply will be less than is
I fT!!!! V ,Olinitxl anI -a f a--L. 1 .
is estimated at $300,000,000, th addition of
vea 25,000,000 annually could not greatlj
Biarioro wun lis value.
OCTTheUoitoo Courier states that Mr. John
Daggett of that city, editor of the City Directo
ry, ha taken great pains to collect tho num
bers of Dr. Franklin's "Poor Richard' e Alman
ac, commencing in 1733 and terminatW in
i.o, iiweuiy-uve yeiira.) lie is said to'r
e a -
tbe only person who haa the whole series com -
uV -courier gives very copious ex-
uacia rrom tne uo-:tor a sayings, which are all
in his peculiar vein of isdom and wanerr.
Cannot tho whole series be published in one
llaeea af XToo. fj.
Coumics, S. C, Sunday. Jan.'2S".
W. . ..... .1... IT.
ineflisuaruuhed President of the ...K r.,
llin. rAii... ... k.. . 7
. . " "" ea flaareroa
I tained for hi recovery.
aaa Iaara af ISM.
Tli total valu of the exports and import t
and from foreign countriea daring th year
iota, is inns officially atated:
Balance of trad, against us the past vear.
CiKcmsiTi Poaa Tsajix. TaeCIncInnaU Ua
zetle, aaya that the number of slaughtered hoes
unpolled to Cincinnati since aer4.T04el k ou,-
aid. . lh aemrier of pouMSOt pork uibulk iui-
ported during th. saW time, I,771,7C7-Dunibei
OI DOlinda ainoMed Sill nav
t3The United Stale contains 182 public libra
rics. The aggregate number ot volume, in th
iiorarie is 1,-at.tW, la the numbet of public
iiDranes, r ranee is the only country hi th world
wnicn excels us. She has 241. Ia th arrremte
nuintor of volumes, Cermauy with 5,500,000.
rrancewiw about o,U00,000. Great Briuin with
Prhp 2,500.000, and Russia
tke nnk of us.
Th. February na.nber of thi. work co.uia.
many Interesting article. Thr r. .
paaeagea in th first article "Dangers and
Ll a a m.
rMt letfTritkWlai jar I T t . .
7.7 T " ""'"B -WD,rn hould
line to aunt, hni n
rill net oarmil.
F . W. Precott to th agent for Loutovill.
lew York Caaala.
waa M . .
i na olhclal Ublea show a falling off ia th
receipls on the New York canal darinr th.
r-'- J " nip,rea wun Iboe of 1P47 of
oJbj.u-i t,b. Th. freatest decreaa to oa th
trtecnai, where tb falling off la $385,465 60
$3,597 14. To offset these there to alv a. I..
creas oi aa,i u ua, which was mainly oa the
iiieoaugo ana uswego work. Tha railing off
vi tuccauai ,raoa at tiuHaio to aatoaUhing, be
iag a decrease in the tolls ef $544,083 87. ahlK
Im Iarrer than tha total deficiency oa all th. e..
Th bill before th Arkansas Lerlal.ture. t.
. w w I v mm MSBJ w BJ g g WWW 9
change tha nam of Van Bursa county to Cass PInt in tha vicinity of Kay Waat;aath
eoauty, haa paseed. So it seenw thai dowa l. f from SL Mr'. i p. -i a '
"Rackenaac," aroMby aay other nam don't
moil a sweet- Ci. Go. 1
Tbe Boitoa Trareler, la noticing tho returns
need to th Secretary ef the Commonwealth
of MaasachasetU, say that they are quit de
fective, a no relurnebav been mad by twenty-eight
cities aud town, aad frem ether the
report are very Imperfect Th return re
ceived show of births, 16,515; of marriages,
5,Sb7; and deaths, 11,346. Th greatest am
ber of birth reported ia one moalh wa ia
March, vix; 1,513; and the next highest la Feb
ruary, 1,461, and April, 1,433; th lowest a am
ber occurred in Jane, 1,012. Th greatest
a amber of marrisges took place la November,
760; the aext highest, ia October, 553; aad
Ore lowest la July, 27 d, and August, 2?6. Of
tb 5,237 marriage, 67 men hava been under
20 year of age, and 1,134 women; between 20
and 25 year of age, there hav been married.
1,870 man, and 1,956 women; between 25 and
30, there were 1,415 men, aad 673 womea; be
tween 30 aad 35 year of age,3c9 man, aad 197
womea. Th greatest number of dath haa
been caused by eonsamption, vix: 2,397; typhus
fever haa carried off th next highest aamber,
vix: 1,202; and dysentery stands next, haviag
carried off 1,C74; pneumonia haa caased th
death of 432; aad croup 265.
Tha aversg age of tho persons who died
during th past year wa 51 years.
Th averago age of professional men was
ever 49; merchants 52; farmer 651,; public
ulcer 40; mechanic 4C; laborer 43; sea
men, 43; peiprs65; femaJee 47'.
Of lb deatka, 490 were a a married male, at
aa average ago of 35 unmarried female 517,
at aa average age of 41)' married males, 1,421,
at aa aversg of 54 1 married female 1 ,522,
at aa average age of 43,' widowers 326, ave
rage age 74 -widows 756', average age 72.
The Velee ef North C'erellae.
In the House of Commons of the Sute of North
Carolina, on thu 30th instant, when certain reso
lution concerning tho agitation of the alavery
question wer under consideration, the following
resolution was moved, by wsy of amendment, by
the Hon. Edward SUnly:
Maottd, That wo seUeve the seoele of Sorts Caroli
na, of all parties, ars devotedly attached to the I'atoa oi
ifce United States; that they near it as a mala pillar ia
um saint ot real Ukiepeadeace ; the support ef rraav
oniilty at bonis, or peace akroad; of safety;ol pmceerity;
and of thai very liberty they eo highly Mixe; that they
etaenh a cordial, habitual, and immovable aOaChmeut to
u, aed that! he, watch for its preservatioa with Jealous
aoiM;; thai they believe It is the duty ef their public
srrvanu to itocouiitesaue whale ver Biay ni gest s ve a
MupitiuaUtatit caaia say eveut be abaadoawd, aed te
"rrjl HtdicoaDtly every attempt toalvaale soy poitioe
oi uur country irum in ra, er to caift-Ma ine sacred
ties wMt.h sow link lofrUtrr the various paria.
This resolution, we are happy to aay, pasted by
yeas 56, nxrs 31.
1-reeleVaiUI PepaUr Veer.
A classification of th popular vote as regards
the slava aad free Stales, iaclading Delaware
among the slave Suus, and not taking Sooth
Carolina Into th calculation, weald aUad tha:
Fourteen slave State, 437,392 407,070
Fifteen freo Sutes, 924,356 816,222
- 1.3C1.74S 1,223,292
Taylor'a majority ia alave Sutes, 30,322
Taylor' majority ia free Sute, 10c434
IJCUaSK OF VOTES.
Year. Voter. Yean. Voter.
1 1,162,413 I 1-40 2.4lr.,65$
1S.12 15268 141 2,702 .549
1336 101J3 1845J 2.8.-1.272
There are thirty States, fifteen ef which east
j tC3 electoral votes for Taylor, aad fifteen cast
127 electoral vote for Cass.
Total electoral vote 290.
Necessary to a choic 116.
OThe General Assembly of Arkansas ha ad
journed. It previously passed resolutions in boa.
or of tbe memory of the lata Mr. Sevier, and voted
to erect a monument to him. Gov. Drew ha for
mally resigned, atd the dutiea of the Executive
will be discharged by th Hon. R, C. Byid, Presi
dent of the Senate, until the people can choose a
Pwalic Deal af Georgia.
The railroads throagh the moaaUias, from
AtlanU to th Tennessee river line, a distance
probably of one hundred and twenty miles, is
owned by the Sute, and cost not lea than
$5,000,000. For moat ef this sura. Georria
old her bond. She ha since reduced them to
$1,25! ,750. This ia a fine showing ia her finan
cial condition. Owinr to the mmhIi....
private stockholders were aot willing to eon-
street th road, and for that reason th barthea
waa thrown apoa tha Sute, la anticipation of
wnat baa really proved to be th cum, that th
1 "ad would be the nacleaa aad rallying point of
" we enterprise ia Georria. whieh (.
eomplishing wonders for tha public prosperity
I The Sute 1 endorser oa the hoad. f
r. urn An antTirittAai f km menn rum ..
w r..w, aw, axvi, f WW,UW. I UtT
to aa daager of aay default, by which pro vis-
f a a .
ma win nav to no mad oat of tha public tre
..y, w proieci me anwemuned credit of th
r i . . . . .
uaivesion oate to ad alt., were received at
rew Orleans on th 2Cth. Tha Lavacca Ad
vertiser states mat Uaral Worth aad staff
were to leav Lavacca oa tha 23d, for Saa An
tonio, where, aa w before sUted, th headqaar-
a a I a. . . .
eroo toaivisioa will be esUbiishsd. M.ior
w urien is siauoned aa QuartermasUr at Pert
Lavacca. Tha AdvocaU apprebeada that
Kaw IT A ! tk a
,uu"l wiu oe mad at Ua asxt seeeioa ef
I Wlltnr. toremovth Seat.fGov.r.
ment to some other part of tha Sut. ,k.ki.
i. .... . ... .r- .j
jom -. , ia bis reea veiedictorv
aa m.1 : l . f . . v . i . . . . J
....8 Irvm ui Nutria, chair, which h-
had filled toTfortron, aBM ta,aminm
-No man should be without a well contacted
Newspaper; ha to far behind the .i..
age aniens he reale one; Mt apoa equal
footing with hi. Wlow-ma. who ajoyXh
advantage, aad is di.regardf.1 ef hie duty to his
family, .. not affording them an .ppertaaitv
acquin.g . kaowlJg. of what to pVEi,.. ltty,h,
world, at the cheapest ooa.ihU lakVT- 1
me a family without a m. ..i .
to any that there will U amaifost I. thai Kin",
a want of amenity of maaaere aa.1 ladicatioas
tll!0'"1"'" ft with
ai T-7 T "r wu""n uiaifuch a ration
P-per. If f wre a bVv. e. .r "
sasM as tvm9J,
dulreaee. V "7 ."v-
I woW read a aewsoaaer -i."
though I had to work by torehlirtt tUJ-7r
h will be slmost ..r. t- '.'? .
w aa low an ua ajiin m Bii aaal J i a
elf, bating vicioa. iadulgoaca. which readi
i wivihwii to oegei a uisiaat for.
Oold Fever la Kaglaaal.
Th fever for Califoraia rold h..iia. t-
spreading I. Great BriUia. Svral vU
aaaoaaced ia London, Liverpool and Glarw.
.M ymMrw iow xn rold rer Vi.i..
tarers, of all rasas, wa are told, are detarmiaad
to ahare ia th gsaerml acrambl for Sacramen-
Th Legiaiatara af Florida adioaraal.a ih.
win UisU Aa immease amoaat ot has! aces
waa transacted amonr other a hill . tk-
r..i ... - w
UUiahmsat of camnu. .i .
Stat; one for a railroad Si. r.-f.
from miim noial aar th. ......
Uhoocha and Flint n... s, . mA .
to December 20th. k-r
ww WB mai j0lJ WMj.
to th cold
earner - ,i. . wia
ow .ver ,h. whole goIJ ."7
tie had belli og e,kj
th winter oa th spot.
Th extent and rich.
aad int,nA '
enned as exceedisr ... " '
. . ww VI SlXi
Immease aamhrrs had W-ft ...
ig to leav from the Pifie " T
region. w u gow
Commodore Jose wa Ivi
California, h-crew .
ring rerorJo of 0 ,, ' """ d
. J re.
N Um than 27 v.,. t.H ..
wichl.la.ds for Califorai, -,u ..
gereaad 600 aeti,e-eM ,e7 '
la specie to iavest ia g, imtt ZT
rinC. parage WM Ut
paid for cabin. .BJ w for ; . ' iU0
140 per toa freight -4
it. i . , . .
w..-Sv m aatu la be aesrl 1
th gold fever-some 3.0U0 IJX?
.t- viae; Uft B...
th Newspaper hav
AnxBicaa Cohhssci-tt. v r
nd Enquirer obuinafton, ,h. , C3Uri
pled to ,h. annua, report of ib,
Treasury,, sutement of tbe ,llltHrU ..T7. K
-.to the toiud Suio. 40tu,s "
Utement ia W ..i . K Tie
' room Lr u
ProJucUof tbe fuherws
Sklee. IwraaMi funest..?
IToilact af wooa... ...
Ajncultural prolucl 'aaimaJ
I ox reus
H.' v w
' ln ear aJuw
Thus it will be seen that th
the exports f4.ai0.464 00.
. , . .rjtj.. .
KesiMkr-f M,,, .y,. , taf
The sgiUtiea of the qaesiio, otomooti
.preadi.g U Kentucky. W,T
frem Mm. eflu eitiwo.; i,4B1. TT"1
couou of th. state of things. f
The Esamimer at Louu.v.11. i. doiB, ,
f ul facu. Iu last aumtker coaUias a .K !1
Ur from Carina M. Clay, propo. r
consolMiating- their forces W.
thi gentleman aK,,B eomiat forward ,k T
jeea-omed spirit. W. .'. Jv"".,'
hi. devotio. to th. ease, of eiuaaciJ
doubted hi. abUity a 00. ,f iu tXta
ere, though w differed from him rvi"X
the duty of th.eitixen in relation toth'v .
com wot. But. I.t th Pa,, ro. M, c ;
from ,h. Unre he fir,, raised his ,o,c," i,
k.atBcky Wl.tur..g.ilw, thounfonoZ
ot .lave, mlo u.. Sute. has arver aUtU
positioa to slavery. The ant.-Ja,y tttm .
kentacky wUI derive great froia 7. esTr,
coarage aad executive Ul.nl Ao..
Waras aa taa Lake.
At Chicago, Michigaa Cily. Li,,!. F.n
So.thport. Racija and M.lwaukie, tU. '
mod LMrtjfoight OoowmJ bashei, tf
Wheat ia store.ad vel, ,B0B).h iB
oa L.k Michi3aa to earry it all fcrwx
Ceaaaaerca as fi(aaarah.
Th PitUburgh Gazette says ths Ml.., -,
aa aaaaal aggregate ef the arrivals ef Sir.
boau and other veaoals at the port o( Pituosrra.
together with the amoaat f tonnage frora u
year 1M3 to 14 iaclusive:
" - Kelaaal KUU...
" Kaala aad Flats...
" Keels aad Fuu...
Keels and Flats...
... .-..! j, l9,
....2,v. 3b, n.-,
Laaieville aaBaar mrbrnt t sias.
This Society, which has bee a sa lo.tramrit
of immeasurable spiritual good to ear eitv, sul
hold iU anniversary meeting at the first PreJ.j
teriaa Charcb, oa Sabbath eveaing at 7 s dark
The annual report will be read, fW waica
ereral interesting addreaee may be eipcrtei.
nsaesl la la late OavM Hale.
It to sUted that several luerchants aad pa-
tlemea coanected with the New York pram
about taking measures to erect a monument is
the late David Hale. The subecriDboa W to
limited to on dollar each.
Tate Saatarva Jlaalfraa
Thia addreM. it was MUeJ ia th othc
ceedinr. was sdooted kv a . ,la nf J i IT Ki
"Independent" say, that oa the authority f
th presiding others of th Caucus, aud iter
members, the veto waa 36 to l-. Thas tly
36 Southera membnrs, eat of 121 openly awp
ted th Manifesto.
W kav been favored with lhe fc,lloa,i
extract of a letter received by Elliott I resoa, ti.
of this city, trom ike Rev. A. k Ikot a, ol aA
ille,Tenn!e, under dat of Jsnua.y UUh. e
iesra alsohom a gentlemaa wIm has mm! mark
aueotioa to the subject, that if the means of uu
purUtioa eon Id t oMainr. IU.LIO slave wouul
be immediately maanmitted in various pa is of
lhe I'nioo, wiih lhe object of aeodiag Utaia hi
Liberia. tkiL RfUitT.
"I hav now a very icteresling company uaJf
my rharice, waitinir wdk great impatience forUi
sailing of lhe vemrl. w' ica will coaiey iknu u
their aw home. partof thea have'heea .
ea by tbeir masters, lur the pnrpone of setUmf
them ia Liberia.
1 have ao difficulty in gelling emiiraol, bat
money is no, lo he had. H'ben a man's enure poa.
aenaion eooeist ia slaves, and he giva them ail.
1 suppose be baa don. welL, I mhi sad
taw rtee states couid oiy be rooviuced oi Iks
tree sute of things in this ran of th L'uio. I am
persuaded all ihetr citizen wcrald be Coaaaaooa
uts, whea by aa outlay only tot, aach n.are lhas
offered bis gratuitous emancipation, ais be cos-
verted in to a Uberna rreeaiaa and freeholder. "
Tax Kxstpcxv us ScSkvutiLL Baa Cu.
In relation to tb notification given by th
prem Court jodgeaof Peansylvaaia, oa SsUJ-
day, after private coaulUuon, to the parties in
teiebUd in the ca, to the elfrct that UW de
cision would be against the StUuy 'till Baa-, tie
Philadelphia Lorr, of oete:J jt, say-.:
The judges thought it their tbty, in oaicr to
put a (.top to specttlatin and prutecl Hi c;ti-
tn, to announce in advance- that the judgment
of the couit below (tbe Comaxou Plea oukl t
A rumor of thia matte gutupoa'Change,' m
the afternoon near threw o'clock, and occasioned
aa immense excitement. Ia th mnrnio. ksrre
of the Schuylkill Bank sold at f 75, alter the
rumor got luto circulation, one bundled share
are report.! to have been oU at 1 1
This decision will sweep awiy tbe entire tf
seU of tho Schuylkill Bank, aow amounUJigto
S130,OU), and which are in th band of recei'
era appointed to hold tae funds wkea the Schuyl
kill Bar appealed from the decree of th Court
of Common Plea. Tbe whole claim of tb
Keafcicky Bank waa lor tI.JW.500, aad it kad
assumed tha spurious atock lo that amount. It
ill therefore, after obtaining th a.-ta of tb
Schuylkill Bank, loss over J,UUl Tbe fat-
mal opinion of thCturtill t delivered in
tha course of a week or two, and jou'oawtt
then b entered ia favor of the Kentucky Bask.
To PhilaUelphiana Una matter at very uaportaat
tha atock of the Schuylkill Bank was mcsOf
owned here, and thia decnuoa will stuls
tha la&t hope of maay.
Ex roar a os or Hooa. WLlmer'a Lirerpoo
Mail aay a nw feature ia lk .Vaiericas protaw)
trada haa occurred, hj lhe .Niaateo'
were received 100 dead freak hop, to mtt
war. ptoagkt to auction, aad real) i.tms m-
- -. - awurv a
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