-The vi Whig comes outanew on the llth inst., and t says in rtfcrence to slavery: "We will tako the ground whicb experience and logio prove, and that is, it cannot longer maintain itself in tbe températe zona after this rebeHioD - and that the African race when emancipated will disajipcar." It saya, also, that " no greater mistake was ever made, than in supposing the masses of the South really favor the nstitution. They are opposed to emanoipatiou in their midst, because oí the repugDance oí negroes to labor, and of the demoralized state of society that must Jblow." The Parson signs his name to this editorial addrcss. His solution of the question of the disposal of the Africán ia, at least, thorough, for, on his theory, when he is emancipated he "will disappear."