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Uale. I cannot pa tot a battle. I will not pint one for tbrm " Kn&wm? hit chme'rrnlJe sdbcruvce lo bit jurM,0MTiorEtrat4il not tbtn urge the tiqgot, l( a nshrhl determine him never to ctn ist Not loop after, however, bo applied ogam, inatnorc cartful manner urging that be was not limitrd lob tslc at a sutiirci, or to anything elw, butlhst he nil left without any litniUtion whatever Hot btt tttK was no better than on the previous application, The constant rrpl v was ! "thfy want meto paints Imttle and I can't do it" ) It wss to no panose That remonstrance, entrc-aty ! fwmesvJiy eiposulalioni wrreusoi to pcrsuaao a tLtnc pf drtcrmtnatiou. He was inflexible, and would not listen with psiienco even to a mention c-f the subject. Allot. OKANU INDIAN COUNCIL. InthoVan Hurcn ArW IntMligeneer of the 2tih nit. we find the subjoined letters giving the particulars of an important Indian Council held m the Far West Th3 statements made below will be read with much inter cm by tlio people of Hie uuiiwJ Suits generally Tah Lt-qtJAii Coocn. Grtouien, ) Saturday evening June 10, 16-13. J The Indians hare been collecting tince last AloeYliy. but all the tribe bare not yet arrived. won wuiorui Dir. non u won iui ict Tight tribes, tiz Cherokees, Orccus, hcminoics, tJhieUiMws, lowas, Kickapooj, I'otiwauomics, and Otages. The Cherokees and Creeks arc considered the hosts, and the other tribes the . . rt On Friday the incroKces ana irccus rcccivcu the other six tribes. Considerable ceremonies took place. The six tribes were seated in a row on benches; and after a few remarks from John Iyxiney, a cherokce, explaining the intention of the meeting, and after its being interpreted into the several languages, tho Cherokccs proceeded by by their Chiefs, shook hands with tho six tribes, and were followed by the Crctks. I her ere were not less than five hundred persons who shook , hands with their viators on this occasion. I could not forbear thinking that the poor .'cllow s sr.oui-i dcra would nche after the operation was orcr. On Friday ercning, Gen, Taylor, Capt. llliss, I. I . I I IK-I r ; I ins niu, anu uoi. o.irKrr, oencca ogciu arm-iu. Capt. Dawson, Creek agent, was on the ground : when I arrived. On Saturday the Council was) r.nnlin.n..!r:m T,...lnr n,l cihvr nffi. t thw, by George Hu let, a IX-aware, as there ! "ry.cuu" " T , i .V .V- . ? 3 .Z. ,:i.J , i ,.2t t t ii,. until 1 1 11,0 lc. P bankrupt act, sell the public lands were ten tribes to inert a hhoutc as they w oulJ am1 ttMiih , u,(,r he' mM Woul(J (,e liell all como tocether. I here are delipncs from w-n. -r. i - ccrs of the GovcrnrhPnt The Cherokees, Creeks,! support, af'er their last year's unmistakable con Scminolcs, &. Chicksnws were ready, but they had i demnation or them. And well tbey may. That la wait some time, aj they did tho d.iy before, lor , abolitionism, triicA steeps as in death, from one clcc the Kickapooi, lowas, and Osages, lo finish their iom to another, and yot condemns tho action of such toilet. They st length come and took their scats, j men as Adams, Slade, Saward, Everett and Mat- aim UUC IHU l,Jra Ol UIO lIlCUHIg Ol IIIU UVCIIlllJf , was explained, the General and other officers wcro received by shaking hands, the Cherokees taking the lead, and were followed by tho Creeks Scminoles &c. Young Wolf then addressed the General and suite, explaining the object of the 'Council, but owing to t'ie poir intrrpnlcr used 'br Uirn tu rcnJer the Cherokeu into English, and the length of time taken to give it in several lan guages, I could get but few of his ideas. It was something like this : "Wc are very much gratified to meet you here mnd shako hands with you, and welcome you to our Council. We hare met together to promote peace and friendship among the several Indian tribes, and wchope soon to be able to induce our Western red brctrcn of the prairies to join us, and we hope they will soon learn something about tho Creator, as wc have. Fifteen tribes met a Tow years ngo in this nation, and made bright the path ol peace winch wns commenced by our la triors, nnd we have now met to ncrnetualo the same. I no nam is now swept clean, so mat an ; rosy find their way lo our Council-house. We expect several moro tribes to meet us in a day or two when they arrive, we expect to proceed to businea." Council Ground, Juno 14th, 18-13. I gave you the particulars of tho Grand Coun cil up lo Saturday evening. Since then delgates from five more tribts have arrived, viz. Dtl.t wares, Slockbridgcs, Pottawaltouiies, Chipncwas, and Ottawas. It is prubablu the Council will continue for several days. The number of per sons present is variably cstiuntrd at from two lo five thousand. Ten Beeves arc daily slaughtered ; rnd issucJ to their public cooks, as thev aro term d ; besides there aro several public houses, where nil those wh.i who prefer, can bo accomndatcd for mniiPL A fcfrif-t nail-. l 1n4 tin Knmn norcAiio Wamo n litte disorderly nt thu commencement of the Couneil, showiiiff by their conduct that they I had been using intoxicationg liquors; in conse .. i: : i queries oi winch, a strict police bas been kept ev er since. That you may form somo idea of the vigilanco of tho police company, I will mention that I learned from the ShtrilT that ho had de stroyed about forty barrels of whisky, besides a nuiiibe rof iugs, hollies, and somccidcr kegs, which were found to contain rather too much alcohol to be formed by fermentation. Every variety of dress can be seen here, from the wclf-Jrcs: person down to tho almost naked Osage. Plumes nnd feathers aro worn with pro fusion, and in every sbapu that can be imagined ; handkerchiefs of vry color, silver bands for the arms, head, and breast, medals, brads, and hunt ing shirts of every shape and color, in truth I cannot give you any thing like a correct idea of the great variety of drrss worn by the tawny sons i of the forest We have almost as great a vamly t in ihe color of persons as we have in dress Where Nature has not civen the color, mint is UKd to supply the dtficie-ncv. Hesides lho vari- . ous inmn iriwi mere arc persons rrom almost every nation. Here arc Germans, Irish. Scotch, i .- '. .. . . isncsed lo torn. i ney paint ineirt)oiiM ami nave noihmg on tx- ..! .. .. ccH mnr injo aim irgms i luppose me Uance . is a kind of war dance, as they look very hiJeons 1 nJ from the gesticulations which they make with their weapons. I have forgotten to mention that on Monday JtSt S fl2 fSaff of Considerable heicht was raiinl ! ocd a m T . . . white llacr, thctr emblem of peace was , hobud. r.:coti.tCTioK nr sntt.LtT. The star light smile ofchildrin, the sweet look .Of woman, tbe fair brt-rt from whith 1 fed, The murmur of the uurtpoting Irook, , Aod the gra-n light which, shifting over head, Some tangJM bewcr of vines around methed, The thclli on the ta -sands, end the wild flowers. The limp light throujrh'the rafters cheerly tprrad, Ani on the twining fist in life's young h&urt These sights snd sounds did nuise ray spirit's f aid ed power.' .otiiu, uuuiu aiiu wiiuuj uuid nations I nave, pica wiucn iney i,irie mud parly) profess 1 Surely no doubt if a strict inquiry was made not ex-. no one in bis senie. will do so ccMine some of the sable tons of Africa. And whali we ask( , lh aWiUonWl t0 wnn . Lveiyday we have a dance by the Iowas.Osa- lho elcc.ion o( ''""""V crs, a ra sucn others as are d THE HERALD. TIH!ltMAY .TIOKIMKC;, AUGUST 3. wine; OJII NATIONS. For Governor, HON. JOHN MATTOCKS. For Liruf. Governor. HORACE EATON. Fvr Trtaturtr, John sr.vi,Lin.(;. For Representative to Congreis from Firtt District, Hon. HOLO.IION TOOT. J or Senators for Rutland County. Hox E N HHIGOS, ALANSON ALLEN, Esq. EL1SHA ALLEN, Esq. "THIRD PARTY" ABOLITIONISM "Tho4ihlg then, were equsllf confident that If i o the - times .iny better Anwerye who aro working lor eight dollars per month; and ye who ate selling wool (or twentyhvo cent per pound, and can hard- ly sell your cattle for enough to pay the tarts on them.' "Liberty d ract for July 1813. As the lima of election approaches, itic Ion; alum berlng abolitionists are arousing themselves, and the above glaring falsehoods aro contained In the first fifteen lines of their Liberty Tract for July. The Grest Alvan Slewart and the canting Rev. Sl.Clair lure been among us, the wires hare been pulled, the puppets set in motion, tlio command of tho wires entrusted to the hands of a skilful manager here, and the embryo Wilberforces are once more arousing themselves and shaking their locks, getting ready for the approaching conflict Hut tha intelligent and thinking whig abolitionists, will more than evor question the philanthropy of the ultra, hot-brained and disorganising leaders of the mucalled 'Liberty Party,' who persist in aain urg- '"S '"e claims oi ttto candidates or that part v. to their tock. . I.- hs wn done all ih,. hn, Loon .!... U. .1.. causo of emancipation or the amelioration of ihe slave, would have condemned the cool and calculat ing policy of a Wilberforce, and should bo scrutin ized rlosely. But first hear what the liberty tract for July says of them. '-The character of those composing the Libetly Party has been urged as a reason for being suspi cious of it; not bocaujo they are mobocrats, (for abolitionists never mnb any body) or because they are immoral in anv lespcel; but because so large a proportion of them vrofess religion, or arm mtntiri of the gospel. AXeU. this nhargo cannoi denied. u..u w.iv.. .! .in, owujr iiui suuii uiui( arc wan ing up to a sense of duty, and ate losoliing to use llieir political influence in the fear of God. Had they done so in yens past, our halls of legislation would have been disgraced with fewer brawls, and our country cursed with less wicked laws. ' Iook now at tho leaders of this faction in Ver mont. The men who arrozate to themselves alt tho genuine piety and philanthropy, and who so summa ruy conaemn me action ol all otners in the causa of emancipation, and what do you seo 1 A pye-bald, and speckled set of political stock-jobbers! men whose political coats glow with the radiant light of more colors than the rainbow shows, oris presented to the view by an autumnal foliage. Discontents fiom all political parties, whose only ruling and guiding lights aro those of their own personal ambi tion ; and while they declare that the 'carer and emoluments of office have no charms for them' each has bis eye fued upon his own 'bright particular star, by the light of which, be guides his bark, while hope (false hops) allures him on. And these, ireemen of Vermont! are tho meek, the holy and ihe God-like men who are to bum fresh incense in the templo of liberty, who aro to purify y?V, ""; rekindle th. expiring sparks of cl n religious freedom in your land. These ate the man wlm nnnmmr, ihim..ii... i - ate the men who announce themselves as tho reli gious politicians, who swear themsehes pure and stainless, wlulo they condemn all others as corrupt and false, and such are the men spoken of, who would 'steal the livery or Heaven, to aeive the devil in.' The Rer. gentleman who doubtless penned this 'tract for July' is well known hue, and his pious la- uots list year will not be forgotten. 'eem he a dovel his feathers are but borrow'd, or he it duposed as tho hateful raven. ' IV! h "J3"!!i ' skin is lu,eJ lrnl Uim' 1 or he's inclin d ak are tha mrnnn. nir.. Wbq cannot teI a tlapo,.that means deceit ; lake hoed, my friends ; ihe welfare ofus all Hang on the culling hort this fraudful man.' What Irur frtcnrl ll,n fV . . r I ln,.,,., i ,u. ... ,.f ... . ' . . . Jt . ,, ,raP",m ". 'f' W,U CMt lh"e Princ'P,M "c""'u """""" " mciation ol such men as give drHo and color to the 'liberty party,' lend his aid -nr......ti . i . " "-iuliy io ouuo uptnovery party, whose feel- i"8 s"d policy are directly opposed to the princi- k- WD Pi I l hat ffviilanr. I. . 1...I tir.lli . , - 8" ever . I --""" " mj aaticu cauf e OI boliUon ,,1ri has Mr. Mattocks I ,,ul "id ihat tha 'liberty party' are to sustain men who are 'untainted with other political a cnti. menu.' A most singular doctrine this truly and nnn1r -...J . ..... . . i q-.j uui. a nnl H in QUI n nrtnr . nV .n,t r, . ......' ; '"i"""""!! courife caicuuiou to dettrov i th. only party la hos. bosem ibe.r c rnnciW. can ever hor t r, , . ... i "c - Lk w Z resting place. Again we aV what evidence ha the aWinoni.u of the en-, tire devotion of the Chiaf Ju.tieeto ibis 'one frinci - pie, and his surrender of ill other. 1 Who vouches va.iau era I'tui pu'Mi W II flic or th'.f when and wberwahU confeion nude t snd in wbt political Jordsn were the ttsins otfed-10' eralism and democracy, wbigum and Tan Jluren locofocoisn ! washed fiom his -snnents t Bui this rttienUunof -one principle.' is all ahum-1 boe. 1.. th mh r i.r..,,. .u .v..u. . una uiua- , grcl ilurd pan,' concaved, snJ f, tbsnce brol forth. In the spirit of loeofoeoitm It it nurtured; and unless It Is crushed by h Intelligence of the people, It will soon sisnd forth, the lull grown nd firm ally of that party, and will be seen lending her aid In flooding the country with her ruinous and de structive me Jiurcj of policy. Let all like heed then, ltst they sacrifice their own best interests, by yielding a too ready obedience to the dictation of these vainglorious, ani irf-appolnt-cd guardians of tho 'rights of man.' " COUNTY NVKNl-ION. This Convention wss held on the 2Cth July and passed off well. In point of character, lbs assem bly was hlplily teapcctablo, though In numbers we sre sorry to say It rcscmblod a little too nearly a jelling togfther of cnotktr and a smaller party. However, this was to b expected, as it was well understood that no attempt would be made to change ilio SeNmte ticket for this county at this convention. In accordance with this expressed understanding of tho people no change was made and the names of Hon. li. N. Uilggs,Alanson Allen, Esq., and Ell sha Alton, Esq., are igaln recommended to tho free men of this county for their sutTiago. Inasmuch as they isre heictofore served with so much honor to themselves and satisfaction to their constituents, ft k fair1&trPoe (under all the cir cumsiaricesVihttt itft-.l tFi-lniled.tTr proceedings of this convention will bo found in an other column. NOMINATION OF MR. FOOT. Tho Whigs of Rutland Ojunty, tho friends of Mr. Foot, will wo feel sure bo ghtjfied in knowing that his nomination in well received and heartily respond ed lo, In every section of the district. The whlgs of Windham and Bennington counties, by their magnanimity and devotion to correct prin ciples, have proved themselves worthy of tho name they bear Whigs of Vormont! But one sentiment setms to pcrvado the party throughout the entire district, and that sentiment is 'union.' It was of course to ba expected that our friends of Windham and Bennington would have sectional and personal feelings in tin's matter as strong per haps as was felt by us of Rutland County yet we see the samo disposition manifested to sacrifice those feelings of preference, for the glorious 'cause,' which would have been shown by the whigs of Rut land county, had the selection of a candidate betn made adverse to the unanimous feeling hero express ed. We copy Ihe following from the whig papers in Bennington and Windham counties as an evidence of the feelings there exhibited In view of this nom ination. The Bennington State Banner in speaking of the convention and nomination says; "As was to be expected under the circumstances. a lively interest wns felt and manifested by the triefds of the dillcrcnt individuals, whose names had been mentioned in connection with the nom ination. It was a zeal, however, springing from, and subservient to, their attachment to the glori ous whig cause. And when it became necessary, all individual preferences were promptly, cheer fully and cordially surrendered. This was nobly done, nnd like true whigs as they all wera Of the nominee wq can say, as we could have said of either ofthe other individuals mentioned in connec tion with the nomlrmUdt), hod the enoicc taiicn on him. lie is everv inch n whitr and is woithv and will receive the cordial and triumphant support of the gallant whigs of.tlie b irst Congressional Dis trict of Vermont. Mr. Foot accompanied his ac ceptance of tho nomination with a brief and elo quent speech, in which he frankly and freely ex pressed his sentiments en the great subjects of tho Tariff, the Currency and Slavery. He run the dividing line between the two parties and render ed it as clear ns a sunbeam. Me contrasted the principles of the locofoco party, their vacillating non-committalism on tho Tariff, their Sub-Treasury hard money, ultra destructive measures in re gard to the Currency, and their dough-faced truckling to the Shveocracy of tho South, with the republican principles of tho whig party, their uncompromising devotion to the protective system. a sound uniform Currency,and the maintenance of the Rights of the -North against the aggressions of the slave spirit of the South. His remarks met n hearty response irom tnc convention, i nu en thusiasm with which his speech was greeted is an earnest of his succeft at tho polls, where ho will bo elected by nn overwhelming majority, ns tho able and faithful Representative of Seventy-Five Thousand intelligent and patriotic Freemen of Vermont." From the Bellows Falls Gazette. DISTRICT NOMINATIONS. We received too late, last week, the proceed ings of the District Convention at Manchester, to accompany them with any remarks of our own. 1'crhaps with a little of selfishness, which makes a mm prefer his neighbor to a stranger, we should have wished that the nomination might have been made from this countv. Hut of the result wc can not complain. The candidate selected meets with our most hearty and unqualified approbation. Heretofore in his public lifo we know that he has at all times ably and faithfully performed his duty. In placing him in a higher situation, in a posi tion wheretbej:4i,J,-J0 9'L?rP0rtur,,ty for a more extended display7! his powers of mind, we be- l: .1... .1.1 1VL; if .t. nr ... ...In. .1. ... i honor him, will To urcat credit to themselves. nutu uim mu iiiua vi iue uisirici, wnuo iney i ...:n - . j.. .. ..' i The proceedings of the Convention wore con- ducted in a manner too fair to leave anv doubt that tho wishes of a maiorilv of the Whirrs of 1 the Distrtct were fulfiled bv the nomination of . - .. ( . . : 1 Solomon Foot. In a district containing such an extent of territory, extending in ono dircclion al-i most a nunurcu miles, composou 01 counties wnoso jiiuauiianu nave iiiuu imuituuisu tvnu cacn oilier, and where a nomination involved almost the cer tainty of an election, it might well be supposed that thcro would erist n frreat diversity of fwlinfr nnd 11 7 ? interests. It micht be supposed that thoso fee ings and interests would oppcrate unfavorable to the success of our party. Uon this subject we, have had our rears, but are most nappijy disan- are determined to go into the contest un unnA rnnnn Ur. f Tntnn ttiprn i SnCu ' iuiuiw. ja in ioiu, iwu ii 1113 vi mis uiurici ndcr the 9 -- J , In the two other Concessional Districts in iti?' c. " . : " , . i .. , . ! ., lM " V I J . u maJom,M, their candidates arc acknowledged to bo men of whom no ditrict ; the Union oM haye reaMn . to be ashamed. Wo are proud to say that in all ' the qualities which fit a man for the duties of a , Legislative Assembly. Mr. Foot is fully their equal. Few men are more eloquent possessed uPrior talent, quick perceptions, and of that , I PromP and ready power in delate which at oncci I Kra5P ,De ubjed under discussion and is so im- P0'" ".'ie life, he will in doing the State ' w uo nonor 10 ncr uiscrimmauon oi ms , cOtlStllUtnU. t J, j, utelrtl t0 tpKtc of Mr F()QTB opinion upon the political questions which divido tho country. Tho Convention which presented his name to the fiecmcn of the District, ? w ould nominate no one but a perfectly reliable Whig. None but such nro presented to the consideration of it members. And nominating Mr. I;'oot they knew they were selecting a candidate who would devote his wholo lime nnd energies to the interests which thry believe to be most important for the welfare of t he country. "EVERY BODY KNOWS 'OLD PUT IS A COWARD." No one forgets the answer of 'Old Put,' in reply to a threat, that in case he did not fight a duel, ho should be potted as a coward. Mr Mattocks, in riew of the abuso at prtscnt so freely bestowed upon him by the Locofoco press, might siy with equal propriety fits away gentle men, 'everv body knows' John Mattock Is a traitor to bis country's Intotests, a blackleg and a scoun drel. It was long after 'Old Put1 was enlombed,beforo a man was found base or bold enough to attempt lo prove him a coward; and we imagine the man In Vermont cannot yot bo found, who will attempt to prove any of the base charges brought against Judge Mattocks. It has long been the adopted plan of the Locofoco party In this State, to flood the country with their rsdic.it doctrines of pulley berating tho tariff, dis tribution, and all the prominent Whig measures twisting figures and mis-stating facts, to deceive the people, until a few weeks before each election, when their true flag is hauled down, false colors aro rais ed, and ihe ship of Locofocolsm is cleared for board ing. Then comes the shout of Old Federalism, Coun skin Whigs, Lawyers, Ruffle Shirt and Silk Stocking Gentry, Tuo dollars a -day and Roast Beef, Log Cabins, Moral Reform and Hard Cider! and with these cries, they enter upon the contest vainly hoping that by these shouts, and their malicious, though harmless, abuse of the Whig candidates, to withdraw the attention ol the freemen from the true questions at issue. This is an old game, and has been played regu larly each fall for the past few years, in this State; and with their recollection of their many defeats, ono would suppose ihey would begin to regard the plan of attack as a hopeless one. But nothing daunted by the often expressed condemnation which has year after year como from hill, mountain and valloyoftho "Green Mountain State" as confi dent as ever (judging from their papors) are thay that this year, thay will successfully delude the In teligont and patriotic Vermontera, and induce them to turn traitors to themselves and their own true in terests. To effect this, tha basost means aro ro sorted lo tho vilest weapons used; and their brains, 'moro busy than the laboring 6pider, are ever weav ing treacherous anares to trap their enemies.' But the webs wove by such machinery, can never hold a genuine, living Yankee ! and, as far as Vermont is concorned, if the Locos aro flattering themselves with tho hope of success, by Ihe means which they now are using, they are again doomed to a bitter disappointment. In the Principles of the Whig party, ihe peoplu of Vermont, at least, think they sea the true inter ests of the State. And while they thus regard those rii.-iriw " --. i tv,ia r'r tho conservative patty of the country, the Locos may befool themselves by ihouling Federalism, Coonism and Refurm! till they are hoarse, and continue to brand the Whig candidates as lories, traitors, wine bibbors, blacklegs and debauchees, till they aro as grey as rats, and yet will the enlightened freemen of Vermont, guided by the light of that 'Star that nsver sets,' continue unwavering in tho support of such principles as they deem to be the correct ones, undetcred by the low and miserable slang of party opposition. Great Yield of Corn from one Kernel. In June, 1842, a single kernel of corn sprouted and came up by accident in the gatden of Paul Hulett, in Pawlet, which produced 10 ears, 5-151 kernels; and which measured 1 quart 3 1-2 gills, and weighed 2 lbs. 4 oz. Thero wore many missing kernels on the tars, but on the tassle there was 211 kernels. Corn. RUTLAND COUNTY WHIG CONVENTION. In pursuance of previous call, a Convention of tho Whigs of Rutland County met at Rutland on the 2Clh July, and was called to order by D. W. C. Clarke, Esq., and organised by the appointment of Hon. Obadiah Noble, President, and G. H. Bea man, .Secretary. The object of the meeting &c. being stated by the President, the Hon. Robert Pierpoint moved that Hon. E. N. Bbiogs, of Brandon, Alaksoh Ahin, Esq., ofFalrharen.and Elisiia Am.cn, Esq., of Pawlet, be nominated and recommended by this Convention to the freemen of this County as suitable candidates for their support for Senators to represent this Coun ty in the Senate of Vermont for the ensuing year which was carried with groat uninimity. On molion.it was voted that the County Commit tee report the names of 3 persons in each town in lho County, to actus town committee, which com mittee reported the following nsmes, which were approved and appointed: Benson, Dr. J. Norton, E. If. Aiken, Horace Knapp. Brandon, C. W. Conant, Lyman Brigcs, J."' !J P."'. cHewri. Wm. Sanford, Eli Ames, . iccior. urwen, a. u. uatlln, 1 nos. A. Hammond. Jos. Chittenden. Sudbury, James K. Hyde, Wm. P. Hyde, Enoch Smith, Jr. Hubbard ton, C. S. Rumsey, W. Flagg, Pliny Holmes. Fair- hivan I HI Will I If! ir ... "," ".", "ui iiiram Jiamiitun, Asaliol 11. Kidder. West Haven, Wm. Green, Hiram Col man, Curtis Kelsey. Poultney, Ammon Bailey, Phllo Hertford, J. B. Beaman. Pawlet, David Whe donJr, Gerry Brown, Robert Clark. Clarendon, Stephen Fowler, Thos. Stewart, Philip Briggs. j Mendon, Edward Mussey, Tisdsle Lincoln, R. iiouBiiinn. i inmoutli, uexter Uilbeit, Jay W. No-! hie, Tilly B. Norton. Wallingford, Harvey Button, Robinson Hall, Naih. Ives. Danby, Goo. O. Vail, Nathan Smith, Caleb Paris 2d. I'ittsfnid, Harry Slmonds. Chas, T. Colburn, Jesse Barnes. Pint, field, Amos Holt, Peleg Bowo, P. Child Jr. Rut-1 land, Wm. Gilmore, B. Y. Blanchvd, Wm. Green. I Sherburne, Win. Clark, David Colton. Chat. Shed. 1 Chittenden, D. B. Bogue, Chsrles Beb.e. L'k..1 Jeonard Jr. Ms. Ifnllir. n. P ir.,, tL ' ... Cok. Thos. II. Bixby. Shrewsbury, Jonathan w Cii mo Jof Iieedn,rn, Hannibal Finney. JelU, Raymond H. Hopon, L-vi Levi, Nelnon 1 auL Mt. Tabor. Gideon S. Tabor. Azel Kelly, J m. Andrews. Ira. p,rdon W. Wilkinkon, James Gilmore, Bradly Ki.h. Middtetown, Jonathan Mor gan, Lucius Copetand. Kliskim I'auL On motion of S. II. Hodges, Esq., Resolred, That one Senator should, In the opinion of this Convention be appointed anew from this County at least once In every two yens. JlesolriJ, That the Cvonty ComruiUte bt reoiest- ed to publish the above resolution In csliT County Convention next year. On motion, Resolred. Tliat we ronllally rtsporxl to U (nation of John Mattocks, Horace Eitnn ,m T? Spalding, for the offices of Governor, I,iut rnur and treasurer, ana pledge to ihera it. pott of the Whlgs of Rutland County K iirfwrro, " "o j;uc our neatly ipprobji,,. e nomination of Solomon Foot, ss a carwttj.. th f-nnifi... frnm ihn 1 at rimti...i,...l 1 av. v v,..,v--. ....... ... t.t.y,, niiiuni Iflltlirt liilrnt in lll llfllif fllul tliR ffnrmnn i.r ...!. . ly ill lender such a rrone it thsbsl.lf will be alike honorable to him and to ihetnititj' On motion il was ordered that the pmttLnj 1.1. I.. n..l.ii.i..j i " 11119 uuuiciuiuii vm 'uuiisticg, VTIlcrCUpOa Ut ing was aitsoivcu. OBADIAH NOULE, iVr,, Geo. II. UtAMX.i, Secretary, From the Woodstock Mercury, STATE SCHOOL FUND No, 4. Several of tho States have funds dfcsicnrdfctil present benefit of common schools anJctrifr kl rary lostitulions. T heso funds ate tbe the sequcstrution of lands for that purposing, early history of the country. It not Ltt, that a fund accumulated by direct taxation, sir, will be, if finally collected, ever exuttJ m. vcrmoni. runua, uasra on real properly l form of rent charge, will have a ilegrcee( ' manrncy, which can never be realized wits d Doctor Franklin's fund, instituted for the brtffj of n needy class in Hoston, exhibited on fljvrl great facilities of accumulation, and jctmvi): but the futility of such paper funds, saltW ut ter impolcncy to resist the power of accilrrt ani chance, was loni; since seen in the dissipation of ib: fund. Rents charged upon land are ptolsllj u stable and enduring ns nny pecuniary nssunr.o. which has been devised ; and still, that even tit is liable, to disappoint the landlord, will be iJij. ted by nil, who nro acquainted with the tenor, li which lands arc held in and about Altanj, tsfl the f.-eaucnt necessity, which has existed for u l ing out a millitary force te assist in collrctmg iStl rents when due. In this caso it is unJuMrfl that the lands were sold subject to a rcnkktnl which nlwnys remains nn incumbrance on til land. Tho rent is nn interest, with which the Usll lord never parted. I The genius of our constitutions isndvcrscloi' accumulation of property in large masses, toi held in perpetuity. In monarchies and other gc crnments, less free and popular, thnn our on their constitutions favor tnis accumulation i property, nnd laws nro enacted to secure m cl joymcnt nnd use, to .the nobility in pcrntoit;- Such n state of things harmonizes well until IIIIAUA4 IllUliai .11 V, IIIIUIU UtIU bunkum i . i i ir t.:!:.. I government is a privncgca nercuuary nuuunj.-i Such nn order is essential to such a constiMq of government; this cannot be sustained wiilwl property, and nronertv cannot be secured in pel petuity to a family, without the aid of ihe consj euiion nnu laws, nna lor una cna laws aiu mwi to Perpetuate nronertv in noble families. It is f ! part of tho policy of such governments to scttj eoual rirrhts. but to maintain a privileged cliH Tho case is not so with our constitutions, h these nnd our law favor the diffusion of proper! nnd the security of equal rights. The comtf-J lion of tho U. S. allows no litlo of nobility, hn 3fi.Svtioi of ihn Constitution of Vermel me legislature nro rcqnlred lo rcpuinto ns to prevent perpetuities. There is nolliinil in our national or state constitutions to fsrorl order of nobility, or to secure a perpetuity of prJ crty. Without one or the other or perhaps 14 ol these, it is difficult to perceive how a Iiim,m si.ltinfT in mprn nnrnnnl sprx-rlllrft. nr nl hrt I mortgages on real estate, can be maintitinlfl perpetuity, ngninst the whole genius of ourrf slitutions nnd lnws. These eonslittitions nni hi A may be regarded ns public sentiment crnbodicdj; perpetuity. The English statute denominated Je don'u,t nuthnrizinrr rslntp tnil. u-ns nassnd for tho Lett .r .1 L!I! !.l . .1." i fll 1I1K Iinrilll1l7 WIIIK1III Till. II 1 .1 1 r ( trl ICU 111 I ' tlonse ol lords, lor wliosco bencht me aci r i f. ii .. i i.j. i .:n passcu, ii couiu noi do repenie-u ; nnu sun i"i that law by its effects, became a public gricrw : the courts of law, in tho administration of jur ? virtually repealed, or rendered void the oppera ol the law, by various methods adopted on j pose to bar the entail. Tho law r-xiskd about 200 years, before this attack, which nr! ly destroyed it, in spite of tho power of ihe Iff. ture. But if in staid and iron constitute England, such a law and oho so cmptialicalv ' curring with tho pride and promotion of ihe ; er and piivelt-dge of the king and nobles, c be so easily swept awnv by the force of p sentiment, and egainM ihe will of twe out nl three branches of the legislature what l&lu chnncn hns such n law ns irires life to tlieK-Wp tl iuna to survive worn tnc ireemen oi i shall feel tho grinding operations of h wrenching from llirm in the shapo oftf' $240,000 yearly in nddililon to nil their oif cuniary burdens! this sum is the amountoff est, at G per cent, or $3,000,000, to besDts collected for the support of schools. Suca of things could not endure and it stems to ul' no reflecting mind can entertain the lhoa,"ii llin normnnxnrv nf mirll a SVSlcm. It COS"' exist in any free State. . JW people will jsil solves to any extent, when the necessit7' J Is manliest. Ill iiif iJuymem wi .j.J ihn will nf ihn tnvnavtnrr community U " 1 consulted, and, in the estimation of thcM I .u. c.-.L .1.1 IA ,,iin tbe '1 elements of subjection and bondege, ' would break awny from what thry v'031 aider a yoke too grcavioua to oC brD . , Be it known that over forty hous3na In rncfl llfltrn Imln nntl fnr u-nnt 10 the Vl I 1 to.i:. .t.:. ri'ti.T has Un, ..Ullllv.ll. IIIIO 9UI1SUII. AI.I- -. n-t'l imnro'ement of its nrirf-g already, and to- I ... - i;---v . '-...j . i reduction or the stock or wool on now - r... J A J ...liv II Sll "I pare mr luiure auvancr-s. yvni ; -r.t .ir .1 ... .1 -..:.. -f ,(,m nCV I'M we answer mese are me irune m i i nu l this 7! which na not yet run a year, " , nothin'r TnrifT. which our IyjJO-focO I much condemn, while they tvpp)rt the J voted against it becauso 'it U too tntl 1 tvlll tin trinrlp nnlf Irfiirr bv a rf" j I be made any better by a f ( Congress 7 or is ft not "i nt Protective men, such at ' ndidates for Congress in . .. ... U0CO-IOC0 I out and opt Whiff can Vermont Watchman. What can the matter UV II li W blessed day since sir. Fool received bis w-j and yet not a word of abuse of him from , ... i .11. lima. IV-'. to prcis nave wo seen, op ia u f. jer.tlemen, you surely have some ch',icej.p efi in your vocabulary. How ouW ' him a thief or a hiahwymli l' c". t y Uilng bad, or the 'people will rtslly iwc suspicious character.