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From the LitchfUd Enquirer.
LETTER FROM WM, MILLER. Br. Ilimcs My health is on the gain, ns my folks would sny. I have now only twen ty-two biles from the bigness or a grope to a walnut, on tnv shoulder, side, bnck and nrms. I nm trulv afflicted like Job. And about as many comforters only they do not come to tne ns did Job's, and their nrgumcnts arc not near so rational. I want to sec brother Bliss. I liopo ho is right about the termina tion or the periods, but 1 t limit not. 1 win tell you why, if you will examine, you will hnd nil the ceremonies oi the typical inw that were observed in the first month, or vernal equinox, had their fulfilment in Christ's first advent and sufferings; but af ter all the feasts and ceremonies in the sev enth month or autumnal equinox, cuii only have their fulfilment at his second advent. Let me notice sonic: 1. The ark rested on the seventh month seventeenth day. This has an appearance of a type, the rest of the gospel ark at the ludirment. (Jen. vm. 4. 2. The sanctuary, and worshippers, and nil appertaining to it, were cleansed on the (seventh month, tenth to seventeenth day, Lev. xiv. 2934, surely a type. 3. The Israelites of God were to afflict their souls, from the evening of the ninth to the evening of the tenth day, seventh month, Lev. xxni. 27 35, a type ol the troubles, Dan. xu. 1. 4. The holy convocation of nil Israel, seventh month, 1 lutli day, Lev. xxni, 24 ; Num. xxix. 1. A type of the gathering of the elect, Vs. I.vxxi. 3 1 : xevm. 0. 5. The great feast, seventh month, fif teenth day; all Israel appeared before the Lord. Lev. xxni. 34: 1 Kings vin. ! Type of the marriage supper. Heb. xi. 9, 10. G. The jubilee sounded seventh month, tenth tl ay, through all the land, Lev. xxv 9,10. Type of final redemption. 1 Thess. iv. 1417. 7, The time of release of all Hebrews in bondage seventh month fifteenth day. Dent, xv. J 15; xxxi. 10, 11; Jer. xxxiv. 8 14, nt the feast of tabernacles. I his evidently is typical of the release of the Israel of God. 8. The atonement was made on the tenth day, seventh month, r.nd this is certainly typ ical of the atonement Christ is now making for us. Lev, xvi. 1 34, antitype. Ileb. ix. 123. 9. When the high priest came nut of the holy of holies, after making the atonement, lie blessed the people. Lev. ix. .22, 23; 2 Sam. vi. 18. So will our Great High Priest. Heb. ix. 23. This was on the seventh month, tenth day. 10, This was in harvest time, the feast of harvest was kept in the seventh month from the tenth day to the seventeenth. Lev. xxiii. 3D. Christ says plain in the "harvest time." 11. Also in the feast of tabernacles, in the great-day of thcfcast in the last day. John vii. 2, 37. So in the last great day, Jesus' voice will call forth the righteous dead. John v. 23, 29 ; 1 Thess. iv. 10. Yill you and brother Blj?s examine and tell me what ynu think of my scribble, on this point. If this should be true wo shall not see his glorious appearingjuntil after the Autumnal equinox. A few months more of trial and calumny, and then nil will be over. I wish' I could sec you once more, hut do not leave your work to gratily me; Mine I expect is done. I nm ashamed to write to any but you, brother Hiines; you can and will pity the trembling hand of WILLIAM MILLER. Low Hampton, M iy 3, 1843. RAIL ROAD CONVENTION. In pursuance to previous notice, delegates from 'different counties in the State, met at the Court House in Rutland, on Tuesday June 27, 1843, and were organised by the appointment of Win. Burt, Esq. of Vergennes, President, Geo. W. Strong, of Rutland, Secretary. The object of the Convention having been stated by E. L. Ormsbee and Robert Pier point, Esqrs., Harvey Bell, of Middlebury, E. L. Ormsbee, of Rutland, G. T. Hodges, of Rutland, Baker, of Vergennes, Geo. A. Allen, of Burlington, Calvin Townsley, of Brattleboro, were appointed to nominate a committee to collect information in rela tion to the subject of Rail Roads, and to report to the next Legislature who report ed the names of Edgar L. Ormsbee, Rutland, Gardner C. Hall, Brattleboro, A. P, Lyman, Bennington, Win. Slade, Aliddlebury, Wm. Burt, Vergennes, Geo, N. Pomnroy, Burlington, Abraham Adams, Ludlow. Committee, Which report was adopted by the Conven tion. After several animated addresses, the Convention adjourned to meet at the same place to-morrow morning nt 8 o'clock. E. L. Ormsbee, Geo, W. Grandy, Calvin Townsley, committee on Resolutions. Lard Oil Manufactures, The Pitts burgh Gazette of Wednesday says : This new branch of business bids fair to become one of vast .importance to the west, and it is thought by some, will soon be sec ond only to the manufacture of (lour. Lard Oil factories are springjng up in most west ern towns, and the oil' of 'prairie whales' rapidly superseding the productions of the futty monsters of the deep. Mr M. C. Ed dy, on 3d street, who first commenced the business in this city, now produces a beau tiful oil, almost as clear as water, which burn with great brilliancy, and is devoid of noxious smell nnd smoke. Instead of man ufacturing stearine for candles, Mi Eddy on- Iv extracts a nnrlinn nf nil frnm llm lunl n,t converts the remainder into Refined MnZSZ lor lamily use. This article is of tho con- others. Now let it be rec.lle Blstency of well made butler, beautifully white, and free from al impurities. It must rl,1" U8B ll,cr na:ll'Vce to carry out the principles Im n An. n.ii.t. e . .i i "I the several resolutions adopted, Will not those be a fine article for pastry in the summer sea-' w10 represent this State in bongress, obey these son. Jt is sold nt the price of common lard, instructions ? They will not dare to disobey, even Wo see it predicted in some of the papers ""they had the disposition. Ilut (hero is no prolm that bur annual crop of nearly five hundred h'y ht Uu- Wliigs will electa iw.eiitatlve ,;,. I .. ,-, r 1 . . . ., 1 , who would wish to act differently. The Itenreavn- inillion bushels or corn, which cnn easily bo utives know full well that they are but the servants increased to one thousand millions, will soon,' "I'tlie people, and that the. people of this Stale in the shapo of oil, refined bird, lard butter, 1 woul() not allow, for nny length of time, llieirser and serine, be second .only to cotton inj value, :Oii the list of American exports. j represcntoiives could do no more, ... FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1B43. WHIG TICKET. TOil GOVEUNOrt, HON. JOHN MATTOCKS, TOil LIEUT. GOVERNOR, UOICAC!? EATON. JFOIt TKEASimiat, JOB1IV SB'ABjDUVG. Senators ron Windham County, SANDFOHD PL.UMU, WILLIAM IIAKIUS, SAMUEL P. THOMPSON. THE MUKllTV t'AIVTY. Perhaps some of our readers may still labor tinder (lie impression lli.1t Hie people ofthis state through their Legislature can do souiclhitij; more for tin freedom uf Hie oppressed, not recollecting tlic rrsn. lutiuns nf the last Legislature. An it in utir wish lu throw nil the liirhl we may be able miuii the ml). ject, we copy the resolution! which ueie unati- niioutily passeu ny uoiu uruncues oi mc Vermont Legislature. Uciolttd, In the Senate nnd Hume of Itrprisenla tires: 1st. fliat a the Heprcseiilalives of Un people of the State of Vermont we do protest against the admission into the Union uf ony Statu whose constitution tolerates domestic slavery, or the an nexation of Texas, or any other Territory, in which slavery exists). !Jd. That we believe that Consrcsj have t lie pow er by the Constitution of the Unllrd Slules, lo abolish slavery and the slave trade in the District of Columbia i nnd in the Territories of the United States; nnd that if Congress refuses to abolish slavery in llie District, oi voiuiiiuin, mat inc seal oi the General Government ought to he removed from that District, to n place where slavery and the slave trade do not exist. .Id. That we believe Congress Ins constitutional power to prohibit me sluve iraue between tne several states in this Union, and to mukc such laws as shall rllectually prevent I hm trade, and mght to exercise this power. Till. That the Constitution of the United States ought to be amended, so bs to prevent the existence and maintenance of Slaves in the United States in any form or manner. Slh. That our Senators in Conuress be instruct ed, and our Representatives be requested, to pre sent the foregoing resolutions lo their reective Mouses in uotigress, nnu to use ineir influence lo carry nut the principles llieieot, Gth. That the Governor ot this state be requested to transmit a copy of the Ibreiroiiiii resolutions to each of our Senators and Itepresvutatives in Con gress. Wc ask every abolitionist carefully to peruse the foregoing resolutions. The first resolution protests against the admiion of nny Slate or Territory int'i the Union, whose Constitution tolerates domestic slavery. This resolution certainly is in accordance with the views ol the most strenuous abolitionist. It is the opinion of the people of the state of Ver mont expressed through their Representatives, and as our Senators ale instructed, and our Representa tives requested, to use their influence lo cury out its principles, wc xannnt conceive that any party, let it be known by whatever name it may, can do more, ouppoie, lor Instances, the Legislature or the stale should pass resolutions in favor of a pro tective Tariff, and should instruct the delegation in Concress from this state lo present the resolutions to the Senate and House ol Representatives, and to I use tueir influence to procuri'Buch a Tarill. Would not such an act be, supposed to express in the strongest possihl: manner the views of the people of the State, and nt the same time show to all, de cided action upon tin? subject? And would it riot be I he very kind oi action that would have an in fluence to bring about the passage ofsuch a law? Ilut there are certain individuals in this State not content with this. They wish precisely the same . thing but the party passing the Tariir volu Is known by some ullivr name than Tariff I'arti. ' They therefore pofess to see the necessity of get-1 ting up another party, whose sole object will be lo . procure the passage of a law to protect domestic manufactures. 1 hey take into consideration none I o the other measures that may be beneficial to tlio , country, but urge people to unite with thrui to bring about the individual object they have in view. Now every one would see at a glance the folly of1 inc movement, Atioincr party nad uontt llie very I thin" they professed' a wish to accomplish. And yet they would not be satisfied with l became they ican'eil a larijf I'arly. lhis pjrly that had passed the resolulions in favor of n Taritl, might have uiti- er measures in view, which were calculated to bring about the same object, or measures very im- ' puriini to me prosperity oi tne country. 1 lien we j will suppose there was another parly striving to fleet ' men to office opposed lo all these measures, would it not be inconsistent, suicidal, lo give suppoit to the new Tariff parly, and by this means make it possible for a party lo succeed whose measulea were entirely different f Wo could arrive at no other conclusion than that the new party were extreme ly fond nf office or at least were very unwise in their efforts for the irond of the country. I We cannot conceive that anv abolitionist can find fault with either of the resolutions quoted above. 1 There Is no iroinir round no dodtrjii? the question ' at all ; and it is ns it should be. If the members of. llie legislature thought proper lo take the subject up, 11 was aue to tuemseives, ana to Hie people whom they represent, that the subject should be fairly met. We find no "dodging the question" by , the Whigs, in order to conciliate the South saying that slavery is wrong in the abstract, still, under llie 1 circumstances, it would not do to emancipate llie i slaves. Do not those resolutions breathe the spirit .. c : 1 ,ri ... ml. it , 1 ui universal iiueriy : iiiey assureuiy arc sucu res olutions as every reflecting abolitionist must be sat. isficd with, for no belter resolutions couM be adorn ed. With rerard to the nower of Connress to abolish slavery in llie District of Columbia nnd the Terri tories, and the prohibition of the slave trade be tween the States, nine tenths of the people uf Ver mont accord iu opinion with the abolitionists ; nnd through their Legislature the people of this State have made known their views, Does any one sny that these resolutions will have nn influence ? We contend they will have more influence will do more to awaken the slaveholder to the importance of acting upon the subject, than any party vote of abolitionists could do, ' Admitting then, as we Tecl confident nil must, that the resolutions are of the right stamp and that they will have ns much influence, to s.iy the least, as though adopted by a legislature composed of political aholilionitts, we at once see the utter in consistency nt supporting members of the legisla. ture expressly on the giounds of abolition. And it cannot Lie argued with any degree of propriety that u i, nri.vB4irt vi iiiijiuiium, tuufc a puiuicai uooii liontst be elected Governor. Uut, says one, we wish our Senators and Itepre sentatives in Congress to do more to bring about Ihe abolition of slavery. We want them to be po litical abolitionists, and have them go lo Washing ton pledged lo do all they cnn for the cause wo have espoused. The politicaf abolitionists wins might be chosen lu represent this State, it must be remem bered, cannot abolish slavery nlonc. Hut, replies the ultra abolitionist, they would vote right, and act for llie best good ol the cause, Granted or, mat tney would, endeavor lo carry out llie will ot their constituents. Are not Whig Representatives unions. 1 hey assu. nt of llie nconlo than Heeled, tint uur bena tors ore instructed and our Heiiresentatives renues' The liberty parly Is composed of men whose views upon State and National, policy very nearly coincides with the Whigs; nnd by - withdrawing from the Whig they weakellthe party with whose views they accord, and thus indirectly aid a parly whoso views and policy are dirrctlji1 the reverse. There are great nnd Important questions! I lint should interest us which lire of vital Importance to the welfare nf the country. Where Is the man that disregards the general interest nnd prosperity of his country ? We hone that such may not be found among the abolitionists; and we hope, farther, that (lie eiiortsoi nil who iiiiiik wuii us upon the great subjects which agitate our country, may be put forth In the right channel to do good. Lei us work hentt. and hand together, remembering that lu "Union there is strength." A NOVELTY. On Friday the ?th Inst, wu had a pleasing exhi bition in the grove, back nf Alain Street, in this village. The Pupils and Teachers nf our Common Schools, together with many parents, nnd otlicr citizens of the village, assembled there in the after noon to greet each other, and congrnlulalc each oilier on the prosperous stale of our Schools. The Teachers and l'upils of the four primary Schools in the District, assembled at the Chapel in Elliot street, mid accompanied by the School Committees, and escorted by a band nt music, marched thence lo llie glove, presenting a very cheering.nnd pleas ant spectacle. Tables were prepared In the grove, well loaded with eatables for the children, and or- namenlcd most tastefully with beautiM a i . - ... c i . ,i . i 1. .-j i ... r r . i... atom of Well dressed boy. nnd lmM. The service, ' ofthu occasion were opened by a prayer from Rev. 'm, w.ttM. n,., .i.;,i. .i.i,... .,! i.. ' ......... n. n..i, .....it i r n i r.. i n... a ,,,,,, . i..r, u,r, J D. Uradley Esq and Hey. A, urown. The er..ir,.. ,rer,. r.nr..l bv St.i.ic ifromihe Band. anil several snm-s sweetly 'sunir by the children, assisted by their Teachers and others. most interesting part of the whole p folks, was the nice treat of cake Rut doubtless thn uffiir to the little w liicli had been prepared by their mothers nnd sis ters, nnd the pure cold water which flowed fresh from the lountairi. Of these they partook with order and decorum, nnd with evident tokens of a hearty relish. We have never witnessed nny gathering of our people, where so much good feel ing and evident satisfaction and pleasure were manifested. And we trust that our citizens are now so well satisfied with our system of Common Schools, that they will exert all their influence, not only to mainlaiti them, hut In. Improve them still more, and to increase their influence and im- porta nee. Wc think that ne have seen marked improvement, in the character and conduct of many ol our young people, since our present sys tern of schools wcnl into operation. And there is ccr- loinly no object, on which we can ill unite.ofgreal. cr importance to the prosperity and welfare of our village, than the thorough education or the young. And it should be with us all a subject of deep inter- est and concern, so to elevate and improve our Common Schools, that they shall be, not only the springs of science and literature, but the fountains of pure morals and right principles of action. Ms llrrnrn. 'n,..;,nmi.,.nr,i ...... ........ ,,u if, lllLtlllll'i inc Whin Convention nl Manchester, is too' apparent to need illustration orargtimcnt. All the hopes skill and cress. . . i V :: i""" ".i-ic u.str.uutior. ol the proceeds ofthe public landf, aitoril a held lor labor and a hope of harvest, thnt must go home to the hearlh and the heart ' oi tne wn.es must rnt Upon the, . . ' , pnttiotiim nnd efforts of ihe next Cnn'. I is , ' " "J 'ii..... . r w . i i j oircr , fjifi tif nrecuiive I'aironage ecner 1 he. r.nrn.,orr a National currcii- , jteIJl!ran Ecmomv; freedom ol every intelligent freeman. IJut, sir, the time ' Protection, and that while wc look to our for the holding of that Convention is most uii-slatc.nulhorities for defence against domes propiiious, it being not only the holiest pait of Mo violence nnd wrong, wc have a right to the season, but in the midst of haying. The , demand from the National Government Pro aspect n( parties iortciids a third tirkcl, and lection, not only ngninst forcible aggression the object nnd cflect of that, tirkrt will he lo ff0, abroad, but against the exercise, with defeat i ho rrcular Whir? no'minoiinn. Willi our limit-", of any privileges prejudicial (6 n great amount of talent ami patriotism in our raiuliilnles.no one has ncouired thai nreemi- prermi- nencc which concentrates every eye, K,.rnrMu nvi.ru Wlttrt ifit , much less ,. c r r . - . . . , the profits arising from the production of m,d, ,, ' r V TV n,Mn-!,r ',,ew nc'ial d i conversion, by n multitude oS candula.es, end, supported by tlleir ov, ,ab int0 )c nlanuracturciJ partisan nnd local preferences-ami lastly, the jj by imposing prohibitory or restrictive rcg disnlTected sacrificing every northern right nnd ' ulations upon the importation ofsuch matc- evcry nig principle, every iniereal of the ( slave, yea, every thing but the gratification or being lenders nfn third parly, will prevent nut j lenders nrn third parly, will prevent an Resolved, That as the several States have ion by a Whig majority, and secure it to Surrendered to Congress the power of regu Locos by means ofn plurality, Our hopes' lating Commerce, both internal nnd foreign, ' been high, but who can sny llint our fears 1 n.,u f laying duties or imposts on impnrta- election the Loco: have are not without foundation.' Sir, tbc onlyl,'0,,s ,',c power of protecting the laborer remedy is with the people, nnd if they fniltoi".1"' "'anufacturer, by commercial rcstric apply it, they nlonc mustsufTer. Thenomina-' 'j0"8' ,,as P'4 fron' the legislatures of the linn nt llinl f!ntivinliitn cltnnl.l lw Imi ila.. j Stn(cs to that of tho Union : and thercforp. ..w.. W - - -W S. T . SS!.. DHVII.14 WW UWt IIIV .till" centratcd voice of the freemen proelaimed by at lenst one delegate from every tow town in the dis-, trict: at least one delegate elected and instruct ed nt a meeting called for (hot purpose, nnd where is the town that with such hopes and such fears to prrtmpt thrm to duty, will fail to be represented on such nn occasion? Let the nineteenth of .July nnswer the ques tion. NOW OR NEVER. Tkxas. Latest accounts from Texas stale that Gen Monslon has issued a Proclamation, dcelarmg llie estaiilislimenl ol an urinsuce Dciween mexico and Texas, "to continue? during the pendency of the negociations between the two countries for peace." ' Akothkk CoM-i..toRATio.i We learn from the . Tmy Whig thai a veiy destructive fire occurred at machinery of diplomacy, as not only inconi Lnnsingburgh, three miles above Troy, N. V. on paliblc with the obvious provisions of the Monday last. It is stated that about thirty build ings were destroyed, and a great amount uf prop, city lust. '-The scene at the fire was truly appall, ing," "Many of the sufferers were insured; but others lost tlieir all." TuusiiKn STonr. The Thunder Stftrm which' ,,r.n.i.r...l .l 13 I ll... D.l I.... I-. I , , i.iniwi ",lr, V nrn Ml. ninl ll.n Charleston, S. C and was there most terrific. Tur. Samiwjcii Islands. The Drilish Minister ina letler to A. P. Upshur, Secretary ol Slate, slates by authority, that the occupation of these Islands was an act unauthorized, and that due inquiry will be made int.) the proceeding. The Whigs of New Hampshire have again nom inated Gen. Anthony Colby, of New Loudon, for Governor, and chosen Jchabod Goodwin, of Ports, mouth, Delegate to the Whig National Convention. Misisteii to Ilium. The Cincinnati Gazette slates that George II. I'rofTit passed through that city fin his way. to Washington, to receive his final instructions as Minister lo Urazll. OTJlf member ,lhe District Convepllon, to be holilen 'et Manchester dii Wednesday next'. tut ill i j .isnrr THE WHIG STATE CONVENTION. In our last week's paper we gavo some occount of the Convention lalely'held at Rutland. We tlbjoin bejo'w the Resolutions which were pasted nt the Convention, which will attract the especial attention of our readers, as embodying In forcible language the principles of the Wlilgs ol Vermont, nnd as setting forth the objects at which they aim. Tho Resolutions relating to Slavery nnd the An nexation of Texas lo the Union, must find n ready response in the heart of every true "Green Moun tain Hoy" of whatever ps'ty. The "most oppress ive evil and most monstrous and disgraceful wrong" of slavery ought to awaken every Northern man, every free man, every lover of liberty and his country, to a true sense of the danger which It threatens to the union wciiare oi uur common cuunirr. uu n uwinj twin ni V,,,nnt will, .i .ho ballot box. proye true and faithful lo iho principles which they have published in the Resolutions referred to. Let the free and Independent Whig of Vermont never j l.r,i.f ll.ni. niuiil nnittf. nf.vnr lirnvf ripreant to. their principles, by giving their votes to arty man l nlonc. for an office in our National Government, who is lldokcil, That flic interests of education not known to cherish like principle., and who will arc not only of the highest, but of iqualtm not faithfully nnd honestly exert his Influence to 'parlance, to every individual ill the State, have them carried into practice. Piinciples ulterrd and should command the earnest and united on patter wi 11 have but little effect unless consist- Let the Whigs of Ver- forth in rfffard Slavery, and they may reckon r r.i.r.,1.. 1- .1 . ., ,... I. ...... 'on success with n orrat decree of certninly. The.rocCllt attempt, by a slate convention of ' P'l,,e Vm0"1 ' consent to bow I iMt mck' ln nJ l" 'e demon o Southern Slavery. And should they find any of their public , ...,., ,,!. ...... r i """""i " '"' : jiiii -nn.,.j , , , ,, s u.v woru "le enormous wrong oi o.avery, wo"1'1 "0Dn di,,,,i" llim " nnworlhy the sacred trust reposed in him. And while the Loco , '"c" Vtl Nuh continue their unholy ,llc operation of the "School Fund," so call-i 'allincc with the Slave, holders ol the South, wejed, nnd to net upon it independent alike of. have no fear ihoi ihey will meet with much favor hose who have been born and nurtured on from those ' itr..nA iilnlinfuina .ml l.rAnlti..,! ntiF frirt nir WHIG STATU CONVENTION. Mr Kittrcdge, from the committee on res olutions, reported a series of resolutions, to gether with nn address, to be published un der the direction of the State Committee, which report was accepted. The resolutions were supported by the Hon. Solomon Foot, Hon. Win. I. Ilriggs, Hon. Robert Piernoint, nnd Edward Kirk laud, Esq,, and were unanimously adopted, as follows: ni.'crtT TTTinVts KlibULU I lUlNb. JltSolced, That the Whig parly of Vcr- ",0'11 feci hc most entire confidence iu the soundness of the great principles which they ',avC heretofore so frequently frCt forth, and Under Whose "sign" they have SO long "epil' qucred"; that they again, with a hope that is founded in this consciousness of political rectitude, fling lo the breeze the banner up on whose folds is inscribed : A Protective , . j. r,Ji ' A sound and uniform National currency, muter the control ot (Jonsresst'c , .,. . .. '. . . ... ..... J i Uovcrnor nnd 1 rn.nnrpr. m ilm nnxrn i.. .wrU r elections : and Ihe ereat BJ Popular Education and advancement. Resolved, That the primary end, and the first L'rcat dutv of nil civil cmvprninrtit is ?"r .riS,,li a,,il interests, by the subjects of lorris" P0"'"8. Resolved, That the only mode of securing to American citizens their natural right to rials as our own soil and climate produce, ond of the goods manufactured therefrom, Resolved, That as the several States have , 1 ' XX . ,0 "i Co"gfcss the power of nn- ' Vy. purpose o. j.ro- i iccnort, involves the absurdity ol maintain ing, that such power has passed from the grantor, without lodging in the grantee. Resolved, That the power of specific pro tection, inherent in nil independent sove reignties, upon being surrendered by the several States, vested in Congress; and therefore that Congress unquestionably docs (iosscss such power, ami that the free labor inn1 mill nrriilnninr. nln..PnA ...1... A II.. c ,0 thes uhporH ,,d defence o TlS ...,, i,.. i. ., , .v...,,.v.,., uuu, a rigui to uciuuiiu its exercise. Resolved, That wc regard the plan recent ly shadowed forth, of "arranging" the great interest of Protection bv means of the subtle Constitution, but in the highest degree vis- luimry aim impracticauic. Resolved, That the system of domestic slavery is unnatural, unjust nnd repugnnn to the spirit of our institutions: that, liki 4 all injustice, it is hostile to the. true interests 1 nl I hrlCll tilti- Blinnroi . a.. ' i f " 1 . HimillHl US II IS rights of that nor- tiorf; of the Union, which is free from Iho curso of its immediate presence, its discon tinuance ought to be demanded, and its ex tension rcsiotcd. Resolved, That the original assent of the Northern States to the existence ofthis sys a j i'. . .j .iiu tem wns designed nnd understood to bo tern- pornry only, and that a reasonable period , ImUIMrv .im.r a1..-..I 1..- .1 I ...... .,g ...... tinjirLu iur iia CMiiicuoil, llie peopie oi tne tree states huven right to avail llir.n.Kr.lvnm,rnnlifi,, rm,..,,.." i: " I lation, constitutional ameudme.it, and all ' ......Monuiiv.t, (i-jjiB- orrns to the United States, by the action of Congress, is a mpasure juitifted neither" cause iiiiiur ui.iiiN rnna c p ii nnfiifni in... r. it uuui: uu : wiini Ron nt n cw nmunt ni llm rfinnvol nf ibi. .., :t ' s JOU make? What W II vnii rrivp hsr niu.l ..." "n-" "".ber?'crie,i ii. ,.!,, :l ; most mousirotis nnu aisgrncclul wropg. VU ave ', '-", ' The Fall Resolved, Thnt the threatened nrinexntinn B r puJ' ses burnt nt S.UUI.Liljm'Ji by principle tior precedent,, that it is not A Mothtr and her Jtve Children trutlh within the Cdnslitutionol power of Congress, Murdered.. By nr. extra from the office of arid that it cannot bo lawfully effected', with- the Butler (Pa.) Herald, we learn that , out (he consent of. the several States of the nipsUhockitig and brutal murder wa, COm. Union, individually expressed. tniticd in Sl.ppcryrock township, Butc, Resolved, That the people of Vermont , county, on Saturdoy morning aM, t,e Ul ought, through their legislature, solemnly to Hjft.i; T IntJa" fac'l Samuel Mohawk, remonstrate against the annexation of Texas, I lie following arc the particulars of the hor and to signify to Congress, that they will not 'R tra8",,y . recognize the authority of that body lo od- James Wigton had left his house early in mil nny foreign state or power to the privi- "C morning for the purpose or going t0 hi, leges of this Union, without the consent off"''"8 borrow from htm a horse i0 its members. f plough corn, leaving his wife and five clii. liesolvcd, That in tho administration of lrcn at home. While he was absent, the tho financial concerns of the State, wc hold J'""- camc ,,,crc nni'. as appears from to the strictest economy consistent with n confession, murdered Mrs Wigton and icr ., . , i iu inu Biribti'Sk cuuiiuiiiy feuiiniaiuiii nun u of these Stairs, nnu the., , . . . ,. , . a l i. a just tint honorable itinintcnancc of oil the country. Andwohopo.J . , i .z - , , - . '!,lcrcsls. of the State, and it fair compensn- lion to the public servants equally removed from that extreme which would lend to n scramble for office amongst unworthy men, and that which would confine it to the rich euoris oi every ciircu to cncrisn, improve and sustain all the means of public instruc- tmn . . .. r m., . . ,, KcSOltltd, therefore, 1 hat WC regard the pViothcr party, to make the disposition of the ( bclmol lund a political ...lestion, as an act of gross injustice to the party which wc rep- ' ir t.. ...:.!..!. . . .1 ii.ai.iii, uuu iruujut unu uiu uuitrsi uiiugur . ., ,7,, ., , io llie cause Ol UUllcailOll Resolved, That wc recommend to every freeman in the stato thoroughly lo examine party dictation, parly prejudices, and party ' intprfstrf Resolved, That the administration ofGov. Paine has been in every respect such as lo meet our cordial approbation, nnd to estab lish the wisdom of the nomination by tirtuc of which he has twice received the support of tho Whig party; and that we hereby ten der to him, on his voluntary retirement from the post he has so honorably held, the assu rance of our continued confidence mid re spect. Resolved, I hat the administration of John Tyler, by reason of the entirely unexampled perfidy of jis head, has become a byc-word nnu n reproach ; nnu that upon him has fall en the punishment which invariably follows the baseness of ingratitude and treachery, iu the undisguised contempt of nil good men. Mr Clarke of Brandon introduced the fol lowing resolution, which was unanimously adopted : Resolved, That wc present Iho names of Hon. JOHN MATTOCKS. Hon. HOR ACE EATON, and Hon. JOHN SPAL DING, for the suffrages of the freemen of vcrmoui lor the oinces nl Uovcrnor, Lieut. Iidence that they will receive that suffrage, and by their devotion to the true interests of the state, justify the confidence thus re posed in them. On motion of Mr Picrpoint, Resolved, That the proceedings ofthis Convention be signed by its officers nnd published in nil the Whig papers in the. Stale. INLAND HALL, President. Cvnus Wasiiuurn, 1 I nos. !. Hammond, I Vice Wm. P. Brunei, J Presidents. Hbnrv F. Jam:h, fc P. ai.to.v, Jn., fn., j jk, s, ) Jambs W. Hickoi Silas II. Hoocus, Secretaries. Mr. RrTiftn: Your correspondent, "A Housekeeper," is getting rather humbirdish, and dees not appear to st-llle tip-in any plan. First, it is recommended to establish a Public Laundry, with a sleam engine, &c, thereby depriving quite n number of females of a liveli - hood for some time to come, but not satisfied with this, it is thought advisable to start some halfa dozen more in opposition to the first, and finally, that every woman in town might set up one lor herself. Now this Inst idea I thin'tmuch the best. ih. vnrv ntnn i ,ui,i recommenil myself. Your correspondent says, " Perhaps he (meaning A Mechanic,') would ndvocate llie abolishment of Grist Mills, that poor women may find work in turning at Ihe mill," -c. I would say that I should ndvocate no such doc- Irinn l.,,l I ...n.,1.1 n. I. ..... ,1... lw.l: .1. . l n kind of mill used in many places for grinding. ,ii r.i M ii , I he face of the poor ,Now, neighbor do try the plan I suggested in my first and ,f it does not work well at first, oil up the machinery. (for see on examination tl.aty..u have sonic , that looks first rale,) oil .1, I say, with elbow grease, nnd try il ngnin, nnd I will find sonic one to employ tho poor women the whilst. j A MECHANIC, Concerts. The Werner Mir rts. Ihe Werner Minslrel Family,' g of Mr. Anton and Mr. Joseph Wer- ,o consisting i ner and many, gavi in this town, last week. Miss Werner, ivn .i.;i. l .i . . . : iiiiiik, iius tne i s best female voice of any einger ,roln. urlSMt ycs W0UIJ transport me ja il, it being sweet, clear nnd pow- continently into n third heaven 1 YotirhP' Inton Werner is a btiperior per-, are red roses, gathered from Eden by Ino we ever heard, erful. Mr. At nlioni villi. i. iimiii.,i,. .i it- ...,.,,, s u,u,,ii.iiu inn, iyci-iiv, ami we would advise our editorial friends in those towns to speak n good word for them. Their I'.diii in ix iiri ii'i'u vnrTii nirnnrim. n...i .i n . ..... uruillllllL, uuu iiti not i iuii to give enure satisiaciion to the audience. Ureenjield Gazette The Werner Family, noticed above, have 'borrowed of mc, as J want to "buy sonic to favored our village with n visit, and by the! bacco ! periormances of two evenings, have fully veri- fial ,ne 'ruth of what the Gau'tte and Cou rier ,lns stated respecting them. IViamz.l J Jin Eflitnr r?i,n...,n, A -l . n,lii, v7 V" . VrT"" u-iumueo '".ui uujHiy kuurieu a giri ami applied to her ' .n ..W wr.t'V'fflOT upoTuroTdV ,ut, . . rt ii ... live ciniurcii, uy ueniiiig out their brain with stones. Airs Wigton and the yoiirmcst child were not quite dead when firft diicov crcd. The Indian then proceeded to a Mr Ken nedy's house mid made an attack on him and his family injuring a son of Mr Kennedy very severely, perhaps dangerously, by ,jt. ting Ii i lis on the bend with n large stone. After being driven off by Mr Kennedy, he next went to Mr Kicstcr's where he was cap tured, aAcr a desperate resistance, in which a man named Ulair was seriously injured. He was taken to Wiglon's, and confessed the murder, and said he was sorry for it. Mrs Wigton was about 35 years of age the children, three girls and two Lojs, Cte aged about eleven, nine, five, three, and one, years. The Indian is now in jail, nnd will he iff. ed at the Si-plcmher Sosions. We under stand that he lives in Cattaraugus co., N. Y. Snd Acridtnt. Among the passengers on board of the line boat Alfred Ely, which ar rived in this city on Sunday, was an inlclli gent young German mid his wife. Although unable to speak English, they had attracted the attention of their fellow passcrigrrs, by their neatness and genteel deportment. All on board respected them, and wished tlicin happiness in their new home; and they an ticipated happiness. They were on their way to Ohio, where they have friends livinj, and on Sunday morning they were congraiu lating each other upon the near termination of their long journey. But alas! thejlncrr not what an hour would brinj; forth. Wfiilc- ! sitting upon the deck of the boat, convers ing, it maybe, about the home they had left, and the friends they expected soon to meet, they were both prottrutcd by a blow from the lower bridge near the first lock, and crushed between its timbers and the boat. It was supposed, at first, that both were killed ; but neither was. The woman was much bruised, and the blood was pressed from her mouth nnd nostrils. But she toon recovered, nnd it is supposed she ill do well. Her husband, however, was so artful- : ly mangled that it is supposed he will not nurnvu. -r.vcry .-mention possiuic was patu him. A physician wns present nt the time of the accident, and continued with him on the journey. It is impossible jo dcscriheihe heart-rending agony of the wife when the became sensible of the extent of her hu band's injuries. She felt ns a wife might t supposed to feel while gazing at the mangled limbs of her only friend, Within the d'tftmcc of hundred of miles. If the man dies, there are persons in Buffalo wllo will see that the unfortunate wife reaches her friends in Ohio. Rochester Democrat. A Heroine. A few days ago, the dining" room of a boarding-linusc at Jersey Ciljr was entered by a robber soon after the ser vant had prepared the tabic for dinner. The girl was absent but a short time, ami when she entered the room she observed l. rli .r..i.. i :.. 1 ii.,, s;ivpr .,.- nn, ,i,pP 0n,P ;,,,n l,U pockets. She advanced towards the lab.V. when she was confronted by the robber with cn'rying knife in hand, declaring that if she J spoke be would cut her throat. By her movements she drew him toward a pantry ' door, which he supposed opened into the street, and he made a dart into into it, when s'le, with great presence of mind closed ! l'lc ,'f)or ani' turned the key on him, and the alarm to those ill the house, who iiiuiii:uiiuuij uiiiuc 10 in r aiu nun too itnu was captured. iV. Y. Commercial. A LOVE LETTER. Dear Swett, Oh, my love of loves, clar ified honey and oil of citrons, white loaf su gar of my hopes, and niolnsscsof myespec- ",'T" " ucen ?us,c" H" whole days I T he sun isdark nt mid-dar a(j mts hhck,a Jia abscnt Th js )e n)us;c of thf spllcrcSi nnd w'iuJ of Hhen J0M pass bVi is 2 , fro ,,e jPa 0f paradise in the lime of early flowers! Uiss- cd you when last wc met and my whole frame was filled with sweetness I One of your curls touched me on the nose, and thit organ was transmuted into loaf sugar I un, spice of spices, garden of delights 1 send m1 a lock of your hair send mc anything ll" I me that ill go raving mad with ccstacvl One loon bricl I Your words are molten from your mouth 1 AlyhMJ' lotight of thee! My brain i i an ever astinir fire I Tim hlnnd htiriisnBU , 0-.--. sorches my veins and vitals, as it paf "rough them I Oh, come, most dclignuu' of delights, and breathe upon mo with jour seraphic breath ! When you do come 16 sum mill hrinrr thnl (.. rl.Hlitiirt tnhlth V" Fitehburg Uaihoad. The Ilav Stole Dem ocrat Buys' that the Directors, ofthis compi" will receive n limited subscription not to" ceed 500 shares, up to the 25lh of Aug"' next. After that time, old stockholders i ?' sums paid in advance. JrW Fire. The number ol hoo-l.-nll ntwr i.vr ihlate fire lusbf" 4 -v iuiiivii. iu uc iou. i lie oih"mh . , , i nscertmned lo be 180. The amount 01 " Property e.xcced, half a million e " I!