Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, August 6, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated August 6, 1847 Page 2
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BURLINGTON FREE PRESS, FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 0, 1817. The Xorth Star seems to be delighted wi ill one of the resolutions passed nl the Whi,r Stnte Convention ; tt Is i tneiiy in merry cull be, nud says I " Tell it to all men ptiblih It nlim.nl nml let the soim I lli.-icol lo-ccho iiloiiu Ml Riccn hills nml mind our .-unlink vnl., tint the tepicseiitntivcs ol'tho ureal Willi; pilty nf Vciinont, hue nt length been Inrocd publicly tn neknowlctli;o the benefits resulting Ironi tin- democratic iin-nsurcs, lite I'olk Tntill' mid the Sub-Treasury. Dnnt forn-l it I We won't "ntiil wo ilun't intend thai cithers shall. lien- it is! ltcnd it, Ittmaciutt, re.nl it ami rejoice. i.csnivou, i uiu wmie n-muiy nitiniiiini,' mat mr me bricl period in which the Tan IV of '1(1 nml the Sub Tieasurv have been in nneinlion. the business ot the country has not sulk-red to the exieiil which wni iusl ly apprehended, we believe the tmnlt i SOLl'lA line to the cxti.nmlinnry cite imisianccs which have which from tills quarter threatens tlio religious faith of tlie modern world. Hegel In Gci'miny. C.irljlo In Kngland and Emerson In tlio United States vcre,!n his view, tlio loading apostles at tlio present day of this once exploded, but lately revived heresy, iSpinnsa, Hi lino and others, nt past periods nf modern learning, bad kept alive its doctrino and prepared tlio way for those, wlio arc now laboring with Increased energy and greater success to Infuse its poison intollio pop ular mind. Ho showed by citations from F.mcr- Thele. the Whirrs have ii.i that lh. lamlne io Humpe hns made a good mnikct for our bre.idstiilf son and others that they discard tlio Idea of a demanded our productlona lor Fuiopc nt exceeding pcrB01u Qui, BCout at tlio doctrino of hitman liiijh prices, and buuntilully supplied 113 with specie in 1 1 ..... . . t ,t 1 I r?p'ill-loi ill mill 1 1. cuui&u inj suv.ii uiiii .i definite, fixed and eternal truth. Nature, with its living powers, is in their view the only God; and death, by necessary inference, from their prcmUcs,ls an eternal sleep. The natural aver sion of tlio human heait to the stern doctrino of personal accountability, and the desire of man to e.-capo from a sense of personal guilt, gave to this system of theology, if such it may be actually claimed by the K'oilh Claras the acknowl edged benelit ot n Locofoco TarilY.iud Sub-Tieusuty ' Wr advise the Doniocintic Slate Committee to visit the Sturollicc immediately ; it must be reiy foscy ill its upper ganet J its anxiety totinl the patiy exceeds even that of him who published mnltv 1 ive reasons for commencing n war bcuun by .Mexico! It exceeds tlie zeal ol even Mr. Iliichaiinri, that real blue light, wiiu was cu anxious to sprriul iieinocincy mat II lie &TK i-lemcfor power and Influence ; and upon the jiut and unjust, 'lint Htnr man i n il.ui-1 Dr. lieecher enforced very earnestly the duty rerous opponent, nmiwc iit-t lic patty will keep 11 1 , mc,..hcT, of.i,0 soci,... i. addressed, as rain 01 1 anus nnu , - irflrteoti him, for he will I. the dn Sub- Treasuries, if not taken enre ut'.. O'aztttc. fxct 33 v c ki!j:mxto, vt. nUUAY MOKNIXH, AUG, C, 1SI S0 " In HIE DA UK AND TIUH'DLED MBHTlIIAr lo itrus its, Titur.F. is so Staii ai'ove Tin: iionizos to give t:n a m.tAM or uuitr, r.ixirno tiic MKLLIflUNT, PATHIoriC Willi. IAll TV Ot THE lJ.MTi:n Status." Daniel Wilisler. ?.'oiBsiatioiih. Tor (inventor. HORACE EATON, Of lJiiostiur:;'!. I'or T.ientcnai t (iiivcnior, LEONARD SAFIGEANT, Of Manc'iater. Tor Treasurer, IORGE HOWES, Of Mniljvlkr. Scnntorinl Noniinntions. AiUiion County. William Nami, Ii:a Stewaut. Orange County. Rc. W. li:iciiAi:i). Ciias. II. Chamilke, Joke'u l). Hi:iir.icK. Franhlin County. (inor.GE W. Foster. llvns Hamilton-, l.l'CAS H. Ueeman-. Caledonia County. James I). Hell, ItoRKiir Whitixaw. H'iiiim;ii County. Jon:; KnniAi.i., rrTEn'W. Dean, JjAkkin U. Mead. Ilmmngtoii County, H. E. 11i:wm-.'ll, I IIema:; .Mor.ir. Windsor County, AltTKMVS f.'uslIMAN, I KnacKT 1). Crm, llAUVEV llUKTO.V, UeAUCUKNU. lIll.TON, Jinrx County, David 11. Hinr.Ai.u. Jr. Couiineuccinont Atinivri-.aries of the I'uiicrslty ol' Vermont. We venture 10 say that seldom, in the some what checkered history of our noble Collegiate Iii'iiliitinn, hive the customary anniversary ex ercises connected with it been of so creditable and inlerestin and gratifying a character a. have been tho-e which have just terminated. The Uniicr.-ity, herself, as a living agent of power and good, and those participating in the ceremonies and literary fotivities which she annually offers, and that larger r'a--s who, hav ing in times past drawn intellectual nourish ment from her willing fountains, find the lap-c of years but strengthening their attachment for their almi mater, all appeared to fml the ela-lic spring which the iccent and mtcs ssrx I. efforts to give stability to her loundatiotH are n wen cat cnlatcd to impart. Tlio dignity and the rpiietudo and power of assured prosperity, the comforla bio consciousness of perplexing difficulties and obstacles overcome, and the bright prospect of calm days and cloudless skies for tlio liituro, Hctluicit lulls religions men, to resist its progress, by expos , ing its filsehood and pressing upon the con science the truths of Christianity ns revealed in tlie word of (toil. The address was listened to w ith great attention and interest by the audience; and the performances of the llaudcl and Ikdyn Society, which proffered its services, were in the highest ib'grco creditable and gratifying. On Tuesday morning the Associate Alumni celebrated their anniversary. The Addrcs was delivered by tin' Hon. Jacob Collajier, of Wood-lock, and was listened to with great in terest and pleasiiie. Judge Cor.LAMr.it, after a brief rciiew of tho history of the foundation of the University, of its early stiuggles and diili. cullies, and a merited tribute to the energy, faithfulness nml ability of its first I'icsident, Dr, Sadek, proceeded to discuss, in a forcible I and original manner, the main proposition of J his nddrcs that the Advancement of general I Instruction could only be secured by tlie universal 1 ; it i;t of the facilities and means of education. I Though some of tho propositions of the learned and distinguished orator (1 specially that which referred to the relations of tho Collcgo to the primary school) were somewhat novel, and at variance with recehed opinion, they were sus tained and enforced by a cogency of reasoning 1 and illustration which, if not wholly cominc iti", was well adapted to awaken thought and attract attention and enquiry. J ho address of Judge Coli.amei; has been, as will bo seen be low, requested for publication, and wo trust he will comply with tho wi-lies of tho Alumni and furnish a conv of it for the jircss. Those of its suggestions which were of indisputable verity are calculated to effect good results, while those which met with less universal assent will doubt less prove scarcely less beneficial by eliciting the Truth, in discussion. We aie sorry to say that tho Poet of the Alumni, Alex. Mann, Kq. of Rochester, N. V. again disappointed his associates and the au dience before whom it was announced that he would appear. Mr, Manx can hardly be permit ted, without complaint, thus to triflo with the character for promptness anil punctuality of the editorial fraternity of which ho is sn resected and respectable a member, to say nothing of his obligations to the learned association by who-e biifi'ragcs he has twice been honored. have weekly oiidenro that he is not dead except in the trespass and sin of infidelity to his implied engagements, and wc therefore express the hope, notwithstanding tlie exceeding obscurity of the pun, that ho will one d ly turn up a " new man" in the premises. We have been obligingly furnished, by an alumnus, with the following notice of the sub sequent business proceedings of the alumni : At thecloep of JtidjreCoIl.uner's Address, a business lueeiimrol tlie Aluumi was Held, Joii.n X. 1'omekov, i;-q , rie-ident.iiiid the Kiv. Z.'l'iioMisov.Hecretirv. Uu motion of the U.m. Ciuiii.es Auvms, Jtnalctil, that lis: thankful ihe "As-oci.iie Alumni" be returned to tin: Hon. Jacob Coi.i.avlr lor his able mid nppro prmte address, mid a copy tln-ieof be solicited lor pub hcation. On motion, icsolved thnt 0 cemmittee of three be appointed by the President whose duty shall l to ie poit, nt mi adjourned meeting, some suitable method ot expres-ina the hnih respect of the Alumni for the venerable th-t I'residcni of the University, the Key. IJaniei. C. tfA.VDi.Ks I). U., of MedlHd, Alas.-. Thd lloilo. ClIAI.LLA AlllMS. JaCOII Coi.I.AMr.K Hn.t 'IVr,.- thy 1'pu.tTT were designated by the l'resident 11s that through others to say, was tho special and paramount gem in tho collection of tho jewels that worn laid at tlie feet of the University, was from the head and heart of .Mr. John IIenuv Hoi kis. Jr. of our own village. Tho themo of the elo quent young teacher was l.tnKRTV, and in the logical exactness and unity of its argu ment, in the profound nml impregnable strength of its philosophy, and in the artistic beauty and skill ol its vorsilu'.ation, wo liaz- ird nothing in saying that it was an cfloit of almost unrivalled excellence. It was Truth dressed In tlip ilivinest habiliments of I'oetrv simple and clear as the azure of the sky, and bright and lovely as the stars that em bellish it. The I.tnEUTV which formed the ideal of tho Poet's conception, is that which re sults from an humble ami trusting and faithful conformity to tho laws of our moral and intellec tual being ; nml it was most beautifully exem plified by the representation of the freedom of the action and tho habits of tlie unintelligent and tlie unreasoning pot lion of tho universe, whose wildest and strongest developetnnnts tiro in perfect harmony witli tho divine purposes of their creation, and in gloomy contrast with the servile dependence of man upon the appetites nml passions of his fallen nature. Tho limitless sea, the blossoming and fruitful earth, the life giiing air, nnd the irrational inhabitants of them all, are men because they obey the fundamental laws which control and rogulate their existence; and true moral and intellectual freedom (tho only freedom that is not licentious ness) is only to bo attained by educating man i ito obedience to those moial and intellectual C. The conservative clement In the etntcsmnu. CiiAtii.Es Hronttow Wimiams, II ondstack. 7. The educutiug power of the Iteautiful. CaboM's Novi, llyrfrimik. 8, HcliL'ion,the ultimate nim ol Philosophy. William Wintiikoi' lii.onai.TT, jlandolpli. Music. Cinii11ilnti.it (nr the Mirstci'ii Denver. 0. Labor, the condition of urowih. 1,1'cni west oiiiNtv, umiinqion, Tl.rt l ut..n....a....p l..t Lnn Lnnwtl OOlil llii rtlort tor its abolition Xever bad it bowed ipwlf 10. Tin? stiate. a moral nueiit. Mosr.s McI.r.t.LAN Column. music. 11. Decrees conferred. i. llciiediction. 'I.xcuscd Tho" Corporation Winner" was served up bv Mr. UDEt.i. ot the American Hotel nmt wan doubtless worthy tho ro.nitatlon of that prospe rous establishment. Tho brief time that we wcro alilo to give to it was when tho material vi mils hud been discussed and removed, and the higher intellectual repast was in process of devcl opement. We reached the dining Hall justa! the conclusion of an ununited address from the Presiding Officer at the Hoard, Charles Adams IJsij , ami in season to llton to Ihe speeches of Dr. Heeciier and Judge Collamer on certain propositions having reference to the purposes of r.iliicatlon and to the pecuniary circuinstancosnf tho University. Dr. l!..F.cits:tt's rem irks on the former topic wcro listen jit to with profounl an I gratified attention. Judge Collamer In alluding briefly to the conditon of tho University took oc casion to revert to its early history with which ho was personally familiar, and related scleral anecdotes illustrative, of the energy and perse vering toil of its Minders, tlio faithful friends of IObtJition in Ver.mnt, tint were received witli great laughter and applause. Ho again ..k'ortn.l t.t thr dnbt nf rrrntitodrt ft,.! I ,t.i f laws which "odivino both in their appointment lo.mIofit bIjDri Sa"nu 10 m,UneH 0r and their sanction. I , B , , whoso executive ailmitn-tratitin, ho said, was These truths wcro enforced by Mr. Hopkins in I as rem irkable as tho firmness and energy of his the true genius nnd temper of poetic inspiration, 1 will "I never knew," said Judge C. "but witli tho calm energy of sober and lie irtfelt ! one instance of severity and unfair disciplin try conviction, and with the lighter sallies of sar- requirement on the part of Dr. Sanders, and ca-tie wit and humor. Of the stylo of the com- j that r.-as when, on seeing mo barc-footnl about puiuoii ami uiu cuaracier 01 me ciocuiiou 01 1110 college, anil lioing iiilormij that 1 I mil no Ihe speaker, both of peculiar appropriateness shoes, he insisted that I must at anv rato wear and good taste, we do not attempt to speak, nime.'uiy on my feet !" We are always reminded in this connection of , The Degree of A. 11. was conferred niton the the beautiful similo n-ed by Montgomery in member of the graduating class, as follows : speaking of tlio eloquence of Suinmorlield 1 Hiram II. Atwater, Ceorgo G. llenedict, Wm. "Kvcry attempt" s.iys the Poet, "to present on W. Iilodgctt, Kamncl G. Hull, George W. Cut " paper the splendid effects of impassioned elo- ( trill, John Curtis, Ira Ditoll, Frederick A. Ful ". quence is like gathering dew-drops, which ' lett, D.iniel W. Gillillan, Chauiiccy II. Il.ijden, "appear pcails and jewels on tlio grass, but j John R.Hcrriok, William I). Hitchcock, Caspar " run to water in the hand the essence and , Hopkins, Thaddeus I). Isham, John C. King, " the elements remain, but the grace, the spar- Carolus Joes, George II. Paul, John U. Perry, " lilo and the beauty are gone "' Chester Pretcott, Amos P. Prichard, Charles C. Wo trust to see this most creditable effort of Spalding, Alfred 1!. Swift, Joseph W. Taylor, Mr. Hotkiss in print when wo will most cheer- !lI'd Charles S. Williams, fully submit our judgment of it to that of the I Tho Degree of A. M. was conferred, in public. course, upon tho following gentlemen : C. 1,. On luesday evening tho annual exhibition llenedirt, H. A. liurbink, I,. W. Chanev, M. ndrnntace. Out they will pnrdon 11s if we are a little doubtful of their sincerity, while their hands are yet unwashed of the foulness of ineir Texas votes. We fear there nrc some of our friends in the North " Tinico I)anao. et dona fercntes," who view 111 a taise ojiiil. unu ii'ioen an umiue vnioe to, w nat isirenerany huowu as me- 1111101 proviso. ,...,,. , lh ..,,t 1,,u t .,.,..,. ilmtii Is ih.imlv available MllUts ill the Wlllll. nie.ios 01 icei IIOJ 10 cnei K loe pnmiiM 111 ffi.ircijr , tit. 1 . ,, . . - .1..- the Luther extent ol slave leiniorv. In this w-think I he following proceedings of a meeting at they allow thui..elvcs to he deceived. The Wihnot Colchester luve been handed to us for publica- protiso, to nave any vmue-t, oe o, any . u... ;.o , ,...,MH.. H ..... V l II I.IJ be set forth in the columns of the Gazette. Wc presume that upright nnd Influential piper. which goes for " the establishment and perpe- I'roni ihe Huston Atlas. U'M.MfVP 'IflVsll. 11 the lullnessol lis sireiiu'tu until assiire.i inai me Inlistiues weie upon it. til its convulsive throes mo political organisations of the land have been lashed lo loniu.ns the leviathan lashes the deep , their founda tions have been broken up ib'-ir long cherished prin cittlcsnliandoucd, nnd their idolized leaders sacriliced' " At first the nbohtioiiits were denounced ns crazy the la'thcr e vtent ol I slave lei rilory laniilics, nml weie new to sunn 111 the ouici 11 uocu- ..I" Il. i.f ihn IT... ....I si nn ll... ..,.i.!.' B I...u r.rti,n ..ri.r.inci ui-.i..a i.', ,1... I... ii, f. inea 1 1 ill f? . ol iieces-itv. involves the addition ot tCllitO' nnd a price was set upon their beads by tlie authontiei ry. Ol course we must .have new territory toKive tu t of the South. Then a ban was set upon the public, uny vnlue whatever, ll we have no moie territory, it mails lo prevent the circulation nflijrlit and truth on lollowsol necessity, that there is nothing for it tonp- the sullied; nnd tho boiifucnt the south, tli- Rilibet, ply to, lor we can have no new slave territory II wo 1 lie vviup iiiii; lion, me ouwie kiiiio iimi pisioi, io-j ,. .....h. ... , , ... , t , i e bloody riot an I mob, and the Klooiny peiiitenliiry, Ho, too, we learsome olour friends allow themselves I tuity of universal Liberty,' did not refuse to hnve columned In ihe lice of heiiveu and the civilized tp bo deceived ns to the bimlinr! mid iibidiiiJ lo.ee ot .y,,, , esQ nrocecdimrs -comno-ed, ns wc .1.1 ,.. i.in.lnini ll.M nil... nt. I .....l I.... nl....iiimtl...,4 I IIS tlNlVlSO. eVl'ttif ll 1l lIltlllllH.f IV' lllttl llOUSeSOl ' I C 1 Of irld, to pioclaiin the utier ami reckless aboinuiatio.is this proviso, even if it be pled by both Ilousesof I"'"" " l""-"u,c.s ., . - American Slavery Hut in Ihe inid-iofnll tlieselnals Cong'css It may pass one Conres.s nnd the territory I understand the meeting that adopted them lo nnd olleiices the Irlcn.ls ol tieedoni liwe picsseil on- oe iini" aiuniiien, ami niter nil, me proviso uiayoeie ward not without e.oc-es nnd mistakes in many "-nlod by tlie aucceeditig Con ess, nnd si iv ry slab instances, undoubtedly, as no man or sot of men may hsued in tho ne.v territory thus acq ured.mid thus we lay chniii to iiifillibihty, but with a fixedness of pur- may hive a virtual and actual opiead of slavery, Mid pose and devotion to principle, that clullenaes ihe ud- increase ol slave ferritin v, by the very means ot, and innntion of the world under thecover of tlie Wilinot Proviso ilsell I " An I now what i owe bpoold 1 Instead ofihe fee-1 Now, all this nnv bj cu irde.1 ni mist and prevent- ble hand of 'de-ped " lanaties," con-taiitly exposed to cd in one way, nml only one waj and thai is to have the liresol 'piseculion, our puuciples are ihseinimited no new teinloiy ntull. Then, nnd then only, shall we lar an) wid nnd nlli-uch panics in the i-iates nsseek oe sure to nive no new slave territory ill- nooiilar favor. vie with each other in their nrofes sions ol ynuiiie nnlislavery prmcip'cs. Indeed the louiiditlou prmciplesol ihe liberty oisiinir.alion, viz : that Congress, bad co'i-titiitional power, nnd was bound to abolish si ivety in tliedi-tncl of Columbia, to prohibit the stave trade between the Hlntcs. nnd pie vent the ndini-ion of new slave states into the Union hnve been adopted by u good propoition ot the 1'rce States." " 11 it what wo more pirticularly desired to call at tention to, was the tact that the unparalleled rim! glo rious success of ihe Irieu Is of Lilurty is attributable lo a strict and uncompromising adherence to the" one idea" of the nbolttioii of slavery. This has been the secreiof our suices die shn nnd ihe stones with which we have louglit mid conquered." "Wiiy should we give up the ground we have gained by years of toil, contumely, reproach nud sell' denial, and bghtit nil over ngaiu upon the comparatively igno ble isni's of binks and tariffs I" The reader vvill sc, fumi the firt extract, that the editor of the l'recm m would hive people believe that n 'j su 'b action was taken ng iint slavery, ns to nrouse the indignntion of slave holders, until tlie Liu-uty party was lbrtned, winch, as Iio nveru, was ten years ago. Another idea advanced, is, tint the. Liberty Party is what has camed the slave holding power lo unite I's whole strength to enable it to resist ih" lonni d able force of the Apostolic Liheity I'luiisiiues 1 Ano ther, nnd as ludicioii an idea, is, ihai the persecuted, but l.iilhlul Liberty lew, luve compelled the other par ties lo abandon their long cherished piinriidt. nud lo Kiiciyicc inrir icuicrs : i.eius seeuooul tlie Itrst pro position. Tlie first demonstration noticeable was in Hit), when -ll'J vote-, or theieibouts. we-ecu! in Vermont. tor the Liheity condiJ it; tor the I'residenev. Tint have been, of the bone and sinew of the "Third Party" In Colchester! Xotice. Tlie voters of Cob hester ore requested to meet ! the Urick Church, Winoo-ki, on Friday the 30th inst., nt 8j o'clock, A M , to organize nnd appoint n town comm. ttee for the ensuing ear, that will devise and carry ouiriuLasuics best calculated to advance tho cause ol tBbl Liberty, nnd do nil such business as usually dflB on siuh commitec, and do all other business! thought proper when met. liy order of County Convention. In pursuance of the nbov e notice a respectnble num ber of the citizens of Colchester met ut the plnce p- more suiely keep out sl.ivery and pointed, nml organized by appointing Loct ueo. vv. Whitcmnn, Jns. b. Halt, Let theciy .ll coiumiltee. Ihe nominating nn. 1 1 s to bo mmif .st in the ArM-esfesofl "vm . r... eporteu as su.tan:,. peioons for Or.i- ' - , , . , , i. i -pi r! I I- if ensuing uieciutg ot tlie Aluiuui, her Orators, the bcaiililu! nnd exulted 1 beineot tR. lollowmg names: i ii. i .i p. ..,.!-., .,r l.oi- l'or.lls The Itcv. lli-oniE Ai.LES.i.frhilndclphi.a, Professor her Poet, and in the Lncicim-s o! her l upus. I , , .,,..,,, : .i.. Mnlvcrs,ivut IVnnUivni.in nJ. Proinitier.t unuuig them were the eiiobling topics i, ; Andrew Koueris ii, L-q., of .Montreal, Canadn, f , ,tj ,li.i.oscrd ' tuMitute. Mu-lo MiCllli.vk Coi.iiit., of .Mont- of Lll'.EUTV & lNDErr.MU.cElepiCs lIlsLUsfCli . i(,ri y, iW; Jwv L CllAS)LlIt) M ' jj of y, not so much with ii lerenco to their mere pomi ,l!i ins, Vt , substitute. cal significance, as to mm in his relations to .,..,' i,,.- ,0f.,a.. i'i,isi,,n :u"Sieiv WtD.sEsnv .Mnruuig, 8 o'clock. Abmini met pursuant tovote of idjourniueul at the 11, ill of tlie " l'lu Sigma Nu" tjoeiety. The slntuliiig committee ol the Society, through C. . v.. rAI'.Ubll, l.sij inaoe several MiggesiioiiM vvini re I g.ird to the nuieudments of certain Hye-lavvs, nml the ino-peclive istalilisiimeiit ol mi ALl'.M.srs 1'no I E-ooiisinr : which ni'genions were livoruhlv re ceived und adopted by the suciely. The following tjentleinen vure appointed a couiuuitee to take mea sures to secure the establishment ol an Alumnus I'm f'ssorslup and In leport to the ue.it meeting ot the Alumni : 1'iof llfc.siiv CmotY. I'ioI. William (i. T SltEWl, Uev ZtliocK Tllo.Mloo., II, J, lUl.IO..I, and (luutos: i'r. s i r, Lmi'iiics, (J.i inotioii ihe Society adjourned. On Tuesday P. M. tho I.xerciges took place before ' The Literary Societies." Tho Ora tion was pronounced by It. II. Vosn, F.sq of Maine. Mr. Vose, it was cpiito evident," fresh ly remembered" the lessons ho had learned in his youthful pursuit of Academic knowledge. Ills address, in its Fnirit and style of composi tion, was a rellex o( his undergraduate memo ries of classic lore, while its force and maturity of thought and suggestion thowed how truly and how rationally the impressions of youth had grown into tho convictions of manhood. His topic was, tho necessity of both tho intellectual md moral education of man in order to secure tho full and appropriate devidopemcnt of his powers in their beauty and harmony, The truth of this propooitiou ho demonstrated by co. pious illustrations selected from ancient and modern history, not only of individuals but of nations, drawing from both conclusions favorable to tho growth und perpetuity of en largcd Freedom in our own favored land conclusions based upon tho contrast between the ill-conceived and woro directed elToits of tho fanatical und half-educated advocates ol Liberty in paf-l times, and tho well-digest ed ami nobly managed plans for tho improve ment and true progress of our raco in more modern days. Mr. Vosr's address was received with very decided marks uf approbation and pleasure. The I'txin. which, it is no disparagement ol God and to his fellow men -tho Liberty and lu itcjicndcnco which lesull from the effort to " think mott, frtlihc noblest, act the best," and whoso highest development is seen only in the our.iilF.NCE of the Christian m in to tho Laws of his physical, intellectual and mor.il nature. We h-ivo not lime, if we wcro able, to speak of the peculiar excellencies of tho numerous orilions which woro pronoun-oil before the largo audiences that attended Ihe vaiious lixer rises. that were crowded into tlio first four days of tho present week. The patient and well re warded attention with which thoy wero listened to, and the warm approbation that was boslowed upon them by the most intelligent of the audito ry, are psrhip, lietter testimony than anything we could say in behalf of their general excel lence. Wo must content ourselves, therefore, with chronicling the "order of arrangements," and with such running remarks as may bj sug-gctled. On Sunday nfternoon, tho 1st inM., I'icsident Wheeler pronounced the ii-u.il luccaiaureate AdJross to the graduating luo., in mo v-ongre-g itional Ciiuivh. Our ah-elice from homo pre vents our Baying inoieof it than that it U spoken of a, un ub!o and allectioiiHle exhortation to the young gentlemen who wero about to embark on tho perilous vovngo of activo life. On Monday Evening, Kev. Howard Heeciier I). I), ol Hoston, delivered tho usual anniversary ad dross before tho " .Society for Religious Knrpu ry " It was an eaniett, animated, and very interesting exposition of tho progress which the undent doctrine of Pantheism has recently been making in the- tpeculativo philosophy iff Gor many, Hngland and the United States. Alter definln" tho System and indicating tho puinU in which Tt contradicts Christianity, Dr. U. pro ceeded tu speak of the feivral authors in each of tlie several Countries named by whom it has been mo-t ably set forth, of tlio prog.ess vhlchit ha, thn-tar made and of the danger of Ihe Junior Class took place before an exceed ingly crowded auditory. Our engagements prevented our enjoying tho pleasure to attend, but praises are rife on every hand of the gener al excellence of the performances. The follow ing is the programme : JUNIOR HXIIII1ITI0X. August 3J, 1317. MUSIC. 1. The spirit of Ancient Literature. Alva 1 1 Watts. 2. The Ancient British Hards. Willum IIe.nkvO0r.vdv. 3. The pround of Dramatic power. William .Mitchell Miller. 4. The influence of the study nt the past upon the mind. .Ici.ies .Milo Noves. 5. Larly Lnghsh ballad poetry. James Wiieelock Marsh. MUSIC C. Mental characteristics o! the first settleis of Vermont. Mutox IJecK. 7. Hindoo Literature. LnwAan RixGitvM Chamueklaix. 8. The elf-cts of the Norman Conquest ilm- nppeariug belurc ihe inllueuce of S ixun

puuciples. Djrman IIiiuhiman L'ato.w 0' Dante. Stltiiex W'asiiimiio.v Hitchcock. 10. Had efiects ol luperstittou upon .Menial Culture. Alfred Hix. MUSIC 11. Comparison between (Ireek nml He brew poetry. ItouEiir Uevvlv IIenedict. 12. Lnghsh Puritanism, John Clvrk. 13. (iiatiau. Ueorue Sexxoti'. 1 1. Zuinglc as a reformer. FnEPLRirx Wheeler Powers. 15. The Poetry ol Voung. Ira Osmoke Miller, music. Commencement Day. Tlio performances of the graduating class.btit a small port'on of which we wero able to attend, are spoken of as evincing a high order and de gree of attainment. Wo heard the addresses of Messrs. IIotki.ss, Follett and Perrv, and take groit pleasure in saying that they were ex tremely creditable aliko to their authors and to tho University. Tho following is the program me of the liXerci-es of tlio day : ORMUK Or I'.XLKClrfLS. rot: exoo.v. go toith, no more territory ' ltisncrv that wi! unite the entire vvmgpnrty, Ironi .Maine to Louisiana loo new lerruory. no ii"mcmuermeui ot .viexicu Upon this the whole Wing party will In: sure to unite, lor it is already the ground I ikeu by Southern Wh'gs. It is higher, broader, and nobler ground than that oc cupied ny the Wilmot l'roviwo. ll moee serelysecurcs us against t ie spread of slavery. It can he in untamed ll Ihe Wings rue but Hue to themselves throughout the rmou.nnd n w; slave territory, 111 in any inetlioil that canbe itevieil. jtorlon PiciiJnit i ins pn ipo-t o oy oaior ueriieii oi c.euiyiu, in the Iseimto last winter, as a substitute lor tke three million bill. It was supp rted then and would be again by all the rioiilhc.n Wings, and would, no doubt, unite the entire Whig vote of the land. The following is the form in which it was olleied by Mr. Iieiibm: " Tint the Wnr with Mexico o jgbt not to be prose cuted by this Covernuient with any view to the dis memberment ol that llepubhc, or to the ncqui-itiun by conqusl orony portion ol' her tetrilory ; that this Gov ernment, ever desirous to maiutoiii and preserve peace ful und fiicudly iclations with all nations, and parti eulaily with tlie neighboring llepubhc ot Mexico, will alwajs be ready to enter upon negotiations witli n view to tirmimite the present unhai py conflict. un terms w Inch shall secure thejiist nglus and pie -rv n in violable the national honor ot the United cftntes and Mexico; that is epeci illy desirable, in older lo pie seive and miinlim those mineable iclations winch ought alwajs to e.xist between llelgllbonng republics, that the bounihrv ol tlie sTuuo ol 'I e.vis shoiill be de finitely neitled.aiid that provision be made by lliere- pu'ili.; ol' Mexico for the prompt and eq iilable ndju-t-i ment ol the ju-t claims ot our citizens on that Repub lic " 1 he nbove resolution goes farther, nnd is much sa ......i i.. ...... 1 ..... i..r .l IV. I.,..., P,m...n year, Mr Pn ui I, tie' pieseut editor ol Ihe Freeman, 1 ferand betterlhan ihe lar fanned Wilmot l'rovi-o It iiiioe iinmy seeuics lo llie .oorill me piest.i,nu"o 01 their ri.-lin, prevents the neipii-ition of save territory, by preventing th" -ie pusitio.i ot any. land enables ili Wiiiirs ot the Noiib and the .South to unite upon one bio id and common pi ittorni L-t it th mi be pies -iti-ed and pressed iiuauuuouiiy by the Wlin;-of every section, nnd il will uu sustain.' I by tlie ju lg.nent of the whole nation, by an overwhelming tnijOnty. wli.it iiiiie tie coal 1. 1 iron r'i a naper be was mi'i- ll-t)llll 111 Ll. oolite Colotv.lol ttv election ol Harri--ox and liLLit.and ne .ii not esi.ouse the Libeity paity. tnro i'.i il. Pie. niu, until lie was actually ttitrd to do it, l.y euiiti ibtitiu'irt to tli amount ol some seventl -live do.l rs lit e.is'i, mid pledges lor several hundred S'lllsrrlh'TS , a 1 1 Un", aliet he was elected by the Wings, i i jij,,is Ais.s. ini Cl"rk ol the 11 mse ol Ilepreseutntives. So inn. ii lir his len yeais' Liheity p uty sci vices. Now, n word or two ah mt the power ol slavery being developed befoie the organization ol this parly. At the lorin.itioii of the United t;tatc3 Constitution, the slave power threatened to rend the p ilitical existence ol this lec'ilc I! 'public, unless l.er d -mauds were complied with. Tue North vielded, orantmg what the other icumred. When the ones- Hon ol admitting Missouii lino the Union, was under Usurpation and I'ollv .1.....)..... IV. L. n.i.l r. ... i 1 J uinu.".vn, mi; iiivii-19 unit io.-i. hi ei.i.ri- iiiiiru w.i mi, so much so lh.it m my people leured th" IJ uoii This is the true Whig, and the tru-- Reite lii'ax ground. Our readers will bear its wit ness that it is the position we have taken ev. r since this abominable war first sprung, rank and teeming, fiom tho hot-bed of Fxecntive We have ever nnir- tiiiieiLaud now hold, thu it is a war ifnlefeu i- music . 1. Prayer, by the President- MUSIC 2. The Middle Ages, thesuurce. of modern freedom, CAir.u; Tiiomvs IIotkixs, r.urlington. 3. Th Demagogue exemplified in CIojii ol Alliens. Josli'h Wethlrhv Tavlor, S'lelhurne. i. The knowledge ol self, the ground o! all Hi ins know ledge. Jons lk'LKiEY Perrv. lhtilinqton. 5. Huinau history, ihe history ot a process. I'uEDEiiiri: AeoesTcs Follett, llurlutztuii. C. Relation ol individual lo social well-being Ira Divoli, Tuinham, music. 7, The Fcnse of responsibility, the proper ground of philnutlunpy, Alirlu IIruw-x Swut, St, AUana. 6. Kcljiioucl Politics to Religion. CiiEortR I'liEscoTTi Vemhire. 9. The nnturc nud irovinceot t-jiiie. Charles Cikrull Htaliiixu. MontytUir. 10. The really pruciical man. Amosi I'snso.os I'niciur.n, llradord. 11. Influence ol Coloiuaiioii upon Freedom. Hiram Havuex Atwati-r, llurliugtoii. 12. Influence ol ihe i'biriy Ycais war upon ttic cjvu ami political ireeuoin oi i.urope. TiiAiiDtes Daniel Liiam, ISialvigton. music. 13, Influence of Art upon the national spirit. (ir.or.UE Howard Paul, lluttuu, Mass. II. Wonder, tlie origin of Philosophy, Uaxill William Uiluleax, Vcacham. 15. The lireciun Sophists. sjiMeiL Gordon Hull, l'uttdam,X. Y. 1G, Tlie connection between Aesthetic and Religious feeling. John Hi'ssei.l lluutlCK, I'.sscx. 17 Miakfpcnrc nnd Goethe. John Cincinnati's Kixu, Jlultimoie, Md. MUSIC, afternoon, music, 1. The true Induction ol tlie Uuconiun Phi losophy. Chauncev IIihn luvm.v, A'.iniVjiA. 2. Tlie know ledge ol principles, the origin ol Mechanical inventions. John Curtis, iWA Voistt. 3. The Influence of the French revolution on thepjhtiraoi Furope. GtoKOk WAsiuxuroN CorrniLL, .Vur;c7rr, 1. ludepcudence ol Thouglil. William Dokus llirciicxcn, Villnjuiil. MUSIC 5, The Hpiriti'f man, the only tme interpret ,r ol liattiie. Giorol Gmsvii.Lt IIinedht liurUngtun. Mcli. Colbiim, W. C lielcher, F. Rilling-, 1). Ii. Nuthrop, and L. O. Stevens. llonirary Degrees wero conferred as follows; That of A. M. upon Rev. T. II, Piersox, Rev. II. L. Stark, lb. Leonard Marsh, Carlos IIaxtcr, Asaiiei. Peck, I). W. C. Clarke, and U. A. yrAXSBCRV, of Darlington, U. P. Walton jr. and Fekrasd F. Merrill, of . Mont pelier, Aui.us.ri-s i'. ilosrctt, of Chelsea, and .Silas II. Dol-blass, lecturer in the University of .Michigan . The Degrco of Ductiir of Divinity, upon the Rev. Jonx A. IIicKo of Rutland, and the Rev. Ciias. Walker of Pitlsford . The Degree of Doctor uf Iuvs upon James Dean of Burlington. We cannot close our hurried and imperfect notice of the-o anniversaries without alluding to the very groat addition conttibiitcd to their enjoyment by the splendid Iirass Hand of the Messrs. Dodwoktii of New Vork. Wo copy the following article from the liran don I why, and tike the opportunity to say that Mr. lIoLuniB, tl.s null s'.nous and enterprising Hditor, is deserving all praise for the credita ble cll'iirts ho has made to iinprovo tho character and tone of that paper. We happen tu know under what embarrassing- circumstances he re ceived it from his predecessors. From Ihe position of a very respectable and well-conduc- ted journal, as the organ of a mtinciotis reli ' gious deiioiniu uion, jt was kicked and bullclted about by insane Reformers an I Fanatics, and made the vehicle for (he circulation of senseless j jet violent attacks upon all that is well-estab- lished i i society, and all that our joulh are us- null) taught to regard as Micred and good in morals, until it had almost come to bo regarded as a iiui-.iuce except that its capacity to do evil fell far below its will and propensity. Sinco it ctiuie into tho hands of Mr. IIolcojib, however, its columns havo minced the steady determination of its Uditor, to seek after no wisdom higher than that of the Ilible, and lo do good in community, politically and otherwise, in the good old-fashioned way which has the stamp of Time and tho warrant of Success, Wo are glad lo learn that his patronage has in creased vv itli his judicious cllbrtn. Well-diiec-led labor seldom fails of its reward. Wo notice in Ihe Voire of a week or two ago a conclusive iising-piaoiir fietful sister of the (iizitte. Wo should havo copied it wero it not that where that remarkable journal is he;t known " thu play " is considered least " worth the candle." Wi Would be relit 111 twain A cuntlliomise was Ml '.rest- lilo i.ithnr in nririrm1.r nr nnTtri- cfimmnlici ll e.l, and uccc led lo, thus c lusm the vv.ath ol slave ... , '. .,, ... holders to abotelora season 1'crhuw Mr Poland without provocation and continued with neithi r vvill say, had the Liberty pirty be -n m lull blast at judgment nor ability so fir as its miserable at d tint tune, alissoun wouid not nave bieu ndmiili-d as a . , , , . slave state. Iiso, he is rei'-ired to the uJmi-sion ol scueiuiug aiiiuor.s are coucerneu, ami oniy saveu Texas, when be sijn, tins Libeity party had wrought from being uttcrlv di-a-trous and di-gr.tceful to wonders : hem r tu.n onlv about eirnt and a halt ve.us ... . : ot age; but, he must admit that ilntpariv weighed our arms by tln invincible gillantry, skill and nota icatlieraganistthesiidajiiiissioii lliesocuses braverv of the Reoulaus entrusted with its aie named ns pirallel in the main points. , We will now go a few years back of Mr Poland's l""souuiion, le,'r?o,,rh'' '1,?la','l!"'diT "Intcanbeloiind mie. yc hnYC mainlained. and now hold, that gard lothe knnieltilge ol the slave power. Il we mis- , . . , take not, in Is-'J. or I. Wihum Unvd Garrison every foot of territory vv e acquire in such a vv ar was imprisoned ill It ill ininri. i,. n .l...r.r. ..I' l.l. at , . . . I I ... I . e Imvi.i.r ne. i . , , v i H 7 . ' , lor in a nv war commencen a u carr eu on or Having aecusea som.-men ot benu ensured m tlio ' . .-. . . ... . l oreigu slave tiade, anJ tlie bonds or line bcinga, the ac'ni-ition ot territory; will be a curse to lliousnid dollars, and be benn.' unable to nav. was i ... ., n.,il l i. r.ii:... i ttirn-t .mo prison. Anhur T.Tppin.of New'Vork. , , ' V , ' pud tins s jui, and .Mr. Garrison was set tree. Ann- ambition and conquest is utterly incompatible i . T ,7';U.urt'rs ,v7l! 111 . b'l'H" various cities ami wj,, ,ie safeiy HH,J permanence or our Free to.v ns in t ie tree strip's , the Canaan Academy was , , . ' drawn oil mtou bje pi.iee , Pennsylvania Hall was uom, and is burnt tu lie groa.i.l . propeity was ournt. and other- I " like the circle in the waters. in Teniits-sce, ii I'le.-lijiena.i illder holding the light 'I'd' by wide-spreading if liisj-erse lo noiighl ."' nudsoineol IJ.ess.-i j,eioili -s durin the nerioriiiJiice . ,,..... ,. , ,. rruJcnce Cl.llld.ll was l.iluri.o.,,. I 10 i:.,in-,lii-,it 1 uu t llllioi l rnviso, uooiii vv llic.l -o lliuiu lor leaching colored children to read ; rewards ot live ' has been and is said, we look upon as a mere ... ,.t.'.i3..ii.i uuniiis wiu juu'ien lor 111" liedus oi Arthur T.appjn, Wm, Llojd Garrison, and ulbcn, ; ioiii)-si peisons were iiuug in one iliy.nl Ivliaries- Wm. C Louis Follett nnd Wm M. Weaver I'l'ce 1'rcsiitnU, Dradford Ki.xford Secretary, and J. R. Forrest Atsiil ant Secictary. Dradford ItUford, Louis Follett nnd Ja inea IS. I'latt were appointed a committee to draft resolutions, who repotted the lollowing, which, after discussion, were unanimously adopted : Wheicas the Third Party has for th last ten or twelve years been zeatouily nnd assiduously engaged as a distinct nnd s--p irate party in tlie great woik of promoting and advancing Political Liberty in the Uni ted Slates and throughout the world) and whereas in tlie opinion of this meeting the Third Party has not increased nt the rapid rate which Its glorioni princi ples would s-'ein lo warrant and ensure, but on the contrary its numbers have, as some of the more recent electro i returns will show, grown " small by degrees and beautifully less" ; and wherins the doctrines and puuciples ol' the celebrated Wilmot Proviso have be come of universal prevalence 111 the Northern States', among tlie members of the two great political parties ot the country ; and whereas also tlie great victory In New-1 lamp-hire was accomplished not by the Third I'.uty organisation, but almosi entirely in spite of it : Therefore be it Jleioli ed, by the voters of Colchester, called together lor Ihe purpose of choosing " a town committee for the ensuing year that will devise nnd cany out ineasuics best calculated to advance the cause ol Political Libeity and for oilier purposes," thnt in view ol nil the foregoing tacts we arc firmly con vinced that the great and glorious caue of Political L b-tty will be best piomoted nnd advanced by the d.--solution of the Third Paity, and by us members merging into the two great political parlies of the ountry, and by having ihe whole North present an undivided front on the subject of slavery, standing firmly by lh compromises of the Constitution yield iug to the South nil that is light and insisting upon nuthinir that is wrong: and above ull insisting that the grent doctiines nnd principles contained ia the Wilmot Piovisn shall become the permanent law of the land. And be it further lltmlrtd. That ll the Third Party elsewheie are not satisfied with our proceedings, we do heieby nppoint a town committee for the ensuing year, with whom we would recommend the Third Party to correspond upon the matteis and things herein contained, and thai that committee be com posed ol 5. It Forrest Willi power to add two associates. Hesihed furlKcr, Thnt the proceedings of this meeting be signed by ihe Chairman una oilier ouiccra and published in the Liberty Gazette. GF.0RGU W. ilOHTON, I'lesitlent. Wilii.xmC Whitema.v.i JsmlsS i.,,JTT i ,.,,,..,,.,. toll, 0 , and Ihe ,,vs lill.liisj limr colored passed. 'Ih.-U .S. Mail vvasopoiiH' robbed, and some ot its contents burnt, there j Nat Turner, nml some of bisiissocutis, were executed, nn I the stringent slave laws o. Virginia enacted; all iheseind nuiueious oilier things tran.-piied, showing the mnouig ui the slave puwer.loiigbeloie this formidable. Libeity Parly came into existence. On the other hand, it tiny also be remnked that vciiuoni scut her reinonsiitiiice lo Congress against the ud. inion nl more slave lerruory, a. id asking lor the aiulitioii ol slavery in Ine L).tiul ol Cotuoiuia j in the territories ol the Fluted .Suites, uu I lor the abo litionof the inietnil slave tiade ; Liking as strong ground bi lore, as since tlie organization ol ihe Liberty puny. New Vo.k tusbeeii giaJiuily doing away the nisi vc-tige ol slavery in her midst, niteriii, iVER, J Lolls t'OLI.ETr. William M Weaver, CavrroRD UtxroRD, Seerttaiy. J. II Forrest, .lssijUnl Secretary. Wmooski Falls, July 30, Id 17 political tn-iniEiiver of tho Silas Wright portion of the Locofoco party to head the Cuss faction It originated w ith the Sil is Wright fiction, and has been sustained, so far as Lncofocoi.-iu lias given it suppott, by that faction by the Kings and the Rrinkerholls of the Party. It did head Mr. Cass by bringing him to the te-t in the Senate, and thus, apparently, prostrated hi hnrcs of the Presidency That its authors have any real determination to resist the e.vten-ion of the slave power and influence, anv fuilhcr than m iv con.-i-t with their schemes fur patty suc cess, we have never believed a moment. Give ji.it in ciin scrijcucc ui ihe An siolie Libeity I'nHuiines. New them the control ol the Ijovernniotil, nnd then ifX moVm JTlSl'. "J? ?" ',i0n f ,,dmiUi"" " U KU,U him Ttic l.i-in lined nie . i lew' oi the m iny demon-trillions the Union to swell their power and influence, against slavery, begun long bclore tue said oigamza- .i . n,,,i n i i io,...i.r.. i:i. (Jujj .iii.i cii.in tuiii iviiii.- ,imi cyuuoi.ioc-s, iiic- And now, vv hat jirincinUi have the Whigs aban doned I and wlni leaUeit, have they siciiuccd . Have they unainloned u geuciai pron-clive policy I II so, when, uii.1 where-1 Have tliey uOauJoned their iio-siaveiy principles viitually ciure-J upuu them I ii w, ..iiv.v me ucc.isiiiii lur ll hi ler anti.sinv.iY Dillingham, enough to secure the triumph of sl.iv cry. Still, !f we ore to have more territory annexed to tills already too-vvidelv e.xteiided I'nion, if a iionVue i.ioi' ll,ir-' (i'r ,i;rrit"ri!l1 '"P'cst is l" 'al'ow-up On iheHcond extract hoiu the 1'ieeiiian, we olferai j''Jferm0nl !51lJ ,ho ,r"U l,;"rir,,'-nl of 11 ,! few leuiaiks. W'li) h.idnoi the editor hou. sly enough people, wo in-i-t nimn tho adoption of the Prin to suy that mooi ol the tilings named in the tiist two I ,.i. i e .i m.-i . it w e i ir seiiiences. occurred betoic th? oiganuation spoken ol i ! cll,U "f ,ho U llul0t 1 ro, 10' U " l'refer h ,lf a ll knows it to be a historical tact , men wnv uudei-, loaf to no bread. We do not, like the Third convewlm" a po-i.ive evil , a compitative ns such, have cnuo,., such demoii.tiaiions, n.id have good. Our doctrino is to aim at the highest, been the teal sutlercrs I What ca-e can Mr Poland , ani t0 nehiexe the be't wo can cue, wbcieu Libeity pany man, ns such, nud because '"-intvc uic uc.i wc can. he vvusoi that paity, h i been even thre.ueiied with Hut, as wo havo intimated above, we are .Z -Xterly and resolutely opposed to the acqui-ition knows ui a ease oi tmskimi, we will m uiu bun to ol a single inch ol .Mexican territory, cither .uu. iioxn H.13IUI s,-nt uaes. no.ii un tries- r, .i name it. lou because lie was u Lioeity party man Mr. territory. This is tho only sale was ll.. l lllipilsoueil on lino oeeniiiil M r. I 'ti.i..iiiL a ntld t rim rn mini for tin. Wlii. t V id.. Oil. I Vhs VX eli.er iv..,.. l "' ii 7. . i'ih-mtl uieo on nils "IOUI1U. .Mcs,s llurr, I lioiiipsuii aim oik weie not uiemce rated in tlie Ali-s-ouu I'eiiuenuaiy lor this olP-nce ; neither wus Cassius .M. Clay moblicd lor this icusou. 1 he lust sentence m the second extract, which .Mr. I oiiind declaies to contain tim foundation principles .... . .. i w, ""' "J i-'itji ic;.rrcifii i ie Kime.sn lar us stopped proving negatives , they no. us loose laid down a,.j ... r.,i ,. i , wm,. with our fenulo friend some time ago. ' miore tlie Lmeiiy p,tty vvas orgumml, und which principles, have Ucn ucted upon l.om that lime He Steadfast. An editorial leader, occupviii" Iu 'be present ;.iud Ironi .Mr. IVlaud own nduuion more th in u column, is loiiiid hi the last Green Muun, ".' 'he close ol ibeneiiteiKe, ihe Legisiaiuics m most of tain l'lceman, wuli tlie ubuve raption, and lor Jesuit, the tree statis nave curried out the vciy lomidatioii ical ndroitness exceeds any thing wc have sun of prmciplesol the Libert) pjity.and jit lie is not sans. late, in give tne ream-is ut the Voice nu idea ol ilu "ca : general cnari cu-r oi i.ie article, tin- Inst naiagiuph, Ourconimentj on the tbiid and fourth exnaclswill ....v...v. ,-v... . Mit viipu-u, ,ieonei. vve UJsttvei It is the ground taken by that distinguished statesman and patriot John MoPiieksov IlEiii!iE.,or(,'eor gia, on the resolution quoted by the Atlas. It is tlie ground of common sense, ol Freedom and of Humanity, Our readers may remember that we made co Whig County Coiiirulinii. The Whig County Convention m"t at Willis ton, and was organized by the appointment ot He.man IIarstovv, Fsq., of .Sbelbutne, Chsir man, and D. U. Rlcklev, Secretary. It was moved by Charles Rus-ell, H-q., and resolved by the Convention, that the delegates from eacli town meet by themselves and appoint a committee of three, and that such commiltco from each town meet and nominate two candi dites for County Senators; and that if there aro a less number of delegates than three from any town, that such number ns there may be shall cast three votes. The Convention then adjourned until after noon, to await the report of the committee on nomination. Afternoon, Tlie Convention met pursuant to adjournment. The commiltco on nomination, by U. II. Penmjiav, llsq., Chairman, reported to the Con vention Ihe n lines nf J. HAMILTON, of Jericho, and ALF.XANDLK I'KIUiFtOX, of Huntington, as candidates lor County ioeiiators, which re port was accepted and adopted by the Conven tion. WiLLtAM Wtoro.v, Fsq., of llurlington, pre oetiled for the consideration of tlio Convention the follow ing resolutions, which wero adopted : Utmleed, That we are opposed to the annexation of ony territory to the I'timd States by aggressive war, or othcrwi-c, ngami the consent ot the govern ment within which it lies, nnd that we are opposed to the admission I ant State or Sinttsliilo this Lmon, whose constitution toleralis slavery litsnlred, That the war now existing between the I'll led States und Mexico is one ol aggression, com menced by the President ot the United Stales alone, without the consent of l'onitss, in violation of tlie Constitution ot the United Stales, and, in our opinion, for the sole purjiose ot acquiring temtory, now Iree, to be made slave lerruory ol when acquued, and thereby exiending the arla of slavrv, to the destruction ol tlie besl interest nl the tier Stales, and perpetuating un institution winch can only be locked upon Willi nioiis extracts from tho able and natriotie. snoccb i ubhorrence ofMr.FooToftb...TI,irdl)islriet..l,.lic..rc,l,ve AV'om, That while we condemn the war with .uexico us uii usl ami unci tho clo--i of tho late sosion of Congress, none of those extracts did wo give a heartier assent than to tho following, which in our judg ment assume tlio right position. Wo quote it Mexico as uutust nnd unconstitutional, our Hviiinnihie. I d me wiui me wave oniceis nun souuers oi our army m again with pleasure. When its doctrines shall I l'MViU' resolution, which was pissed;- nl ri'iiili-r u ill nt " Ul Steadfast. Ndlliiuu cuulil In nmm r,.ti.. mk-t? itH-M-i-ite ui itwc t ai.hlis . t.mi the niiii.itH.i ififil hy ihcivintsoi ihe luluic than lias Utii ihe Kep l1' ',,,M"J l u..v.J ui in Kuiutr leiuuikp, iun.i-11 un ji'iHBugii uy iuu irifllUS t"I UlxTlJ' 111 Ihe MC "i s-iy, llt.il ro l.ir 11D J l M-ltSllUtf wijiuuiiiuiiuiiui tut; luviiy juiiv. CKlVery, tllOUlfll lur wv" ,u -""'"i Us 11 IUI' , Uifl the iiiuit u.itl. tsilwntli uiul initi.ti-n.l . netii.i.ni tli. nml n, u ... ,...l.l. tMii. loJ ir J hiniti niiil ilr..ii..Vi.7.7..! I . . . ,"t,,ulV A" r.r.i iV . .. i. I . .1 . . .. .. . " IIU, UU .... . n(T:t.ll5niT ntlll ,ril..n. mh,w Kmiioili rcll",us i" " Tt V "";l"J,""cal ?axUt L"" ,clw,,- ti s'-ery Ih placed upon its proper basis. Iiisiuutioiu oi uu inna. Altliuugii tins, ut we luve ' J " 1-"Jt") men wnl nist their voices lor the pur- ' ..... said, w us mainly done in silence, und without atiiuct- ' u"u du 'he most lor tlie sluve.or club louether I ,S,ys -Mr- l'l'"T : inn tiiil.lic untie,, nr iiliriti vi ... ,1... i . . ,.u .1 .. i i . ... VV- 1...1 . .. I r.v." .T.ri...t.v. ..... .... .",iwe r r ""nur " m.-iw.oua i.iu-ny Rir , , mmnm. , ,,i,m.,n,i. flM .,, ,:,, coriseni 1 or upon lilt sluvery or lieopie 01 llie ei'lveil w 11I1 ihe ideu that the leruloiy we inuy ncipiire fiom Mex ico will leiuaui liee uuiloij. And let me tell them, .Mexico, who have su. lamed themselves with o mu. l. nbihiy anJ gullautry 111 the setere battles they have ioujjht. -V Ja.mes McM. Shafter, K-, presented tho fol- iiii; power of slaveiy, und pieveut lis ! oriiw Ueadly lulljjs ivi. i',iiiiii...l .....v..:! njil,..n....l.i 1 .....a 1 1 I J.esohfd. I lint ill nt future conxeniiniw fr ,1.. tfui.! the slave, and the s.uve lioldus.-einii llus.do . ., . ; ., . 1 . V 1 ., ' ' 1 nominaton ol Senators lor Ibis County, ench town rutin i t'liuuru 10 imee meimieis upon llie tioninia tiii4 comiiiutee, 1111. 1 one ndditiouai one lor every iwenty-tive W'hijt vou-s winch such town shall have enst lor lioveruor ot the next preceding umiual cltc lion, and (hat 111 null coiimuine eoch member thereof shall be entitled to one tote nud no more. HKMAX IIAIISTOW, Chairman. I). II. Hl'CKl.r.Y, Secretary. ID" Among the distinguished gentlemen at- i.. mini uoeriv nu 1 ..... 1 i.iiiiimiiii it, Miieii 1 lev I'Ull lllll r vrnturcil lo raise lier toice iimiinsi ihe n.r..,....... ... eleel an unii-siatciv man wiiout. n,. i ..Tu 1... :v" .tiexiio. t-itner 11) lorce or ny slavery.tho kilter, by a unity ol puiposeuiid en..r,.J "' 01 u ie.u,i on iliescoic ol luciloui. Or. 11 ilu-v niiyiondili.iu, wiieiher bond or Iree, w wormy ol a Inner cause l.as most signally prcvuded W1" "l'"M "hiew.lty us did the Anti-lfuiieimii " 7 "!c wi"" 1 ' - i..u. . in. i.ir.ni,.,.! .n:...u ,.."... ' ,lr,uneu. ,. . . , North Hot lo deceive inilsc vis. nor be 1 in un iiuiiiviicw, uiui, ,ei ub uuhcii wnai conditions we ,,, ti ,1 e , may tu us iicuuisition, mcoiporaie into these prehiui. lt'K""S exercises of tlio recent Commence. liare orlis, nianv " Wilnmi mm iuw" Ba .... ..1 ,..,, .,f it.. i. . theiwilltieoln.)..ractcal . a l ,7,1,,;... ".',,' "ul er.iiy, wo not.ccd lon tho 1 lii.i-rim ot OI1C 11.11 IV. Ullil lor l.leul. lliilenu.r. ,.l il.i.il..... troui bemi; lasieiied depin llie vitals ol the nation l""''' Uieir voles will men louut on ihe lljiln si.le. luriuolied abundant evidence that nothing shoit ol tin-' "" while lliey reject men who have done, 1111.1 aie do- combined political, uioriiliiiid rehijious iiieiuns ol all '"8 "" too moi urdent l.iuerly mail could do, suehlissoiielit 10 establish the ruujlllt-ot Hm,-. ,,..1., weie lie elecled, mid so cal llieu votes us luiliii.u- 11... beiieulh ihe wide spieading wiiirs ol the American l'l'"uluy oil Uieopposiic snie.or so voiu todeieut the i.3;ie, uoinnisnoriui 11 revoiuuou equilly Ltlorious eicciiotiiiiucauaieuie who wount vote in its t-tiicts to that ot '7li, luliiuiely suoenor n, tin. oil lliesiile 01 iieedom, urns uiviiiir un mode ol us accomplishment, vvuuiil meet llm cxieen. uito tlie hands ol their practical puntieal ..nui.tll... ...IC. t.ll.l L....ir.. ll... l..b!r...l ..I Ilh. fc.IV' Willi.. I.lll.'llt. t.ltl II.. ...... .1 such circiuiisianct'S us mese, me nppareutly leeb e nud , ' " '"- l-oniicui woik iney proles 10 uesue June. if. , " "".""' .'K'.iiisi me nu emiiie extension chili., lll-twlor (lenera of lb.. 1 !.,;. I o.-. . ilesoi.edbandoll.ibcilvAlio.slcs cslceinin..ilia lil.r! I "'eu, .Mr. l'oland liasnanuv laiddown the l.,l-.,...' I -late leinloi) 1. to take none ut all. Thisnewand ' .. 1 .. ".u,"al '" tho United bta.es ly ol tho nation ol t-rcuter worlli than th" huccchs ol a ""ly peed, we Irust ull will m that, luvinu been su- """'Ife "oirorol the extension nl slovery. whiih bus ,0 . ta8 -'"n'rusent popular and excellent chief ; ..a induecVpowc!; '; ,u. "I'V r!f " ';',i'r ",','y r""" un xC tul- ''"Srate, tiov. Fato.n, Fv.tJov j,MfOV , ! Jiineal ineiiuc's we ' JVllVi. Aim lei 111 t-ll llieiu, luilberuioie, that, wit 1 . n ,, v. ox. JCMsON, 1.x- .!!"7!-ui,Z tt'du. l,uv' l A,NE Kx-l!v. ssLadk, Colonel Chvr. corrupt irty, and the punlyol ciliiscience moie lo be I l'''ded 111 ihc-ir wmk, by llie v iinis (."Vrincuit I f0 "'dtleuly come over a ecitani poition nf the 1101th .t.,.1.1 il... il. .,nl ..1- .. i 1. ..1 there cull be 1111 snecim ...L .1... ..... 1, t,r). l)c.u,,..rH..v n.Hm 1 uhiI.,,,. td i,,u,. ,1... , .. ion man 01 llie rue- . , . i i V " " "ciion iihhi the ing over the oppression nnd heathenisiii ol tiod'B l,"lom tlusstule, and that tlie p,nod linane, saoiM out ueioie llie vvorta ami pledged llieiu- I ""l "u "ojeci 111 view 111 keeping t seltrslo the " one id. n" of the lull le.l.tuptiou o our Vs'""' !"" 10 'cn,l"'r lusown neoi, ,v uui land from llie curse ul hvry ihspoHd losnppon linn m ,,spr. . ut c..utsi ,- , ii.'iie ui mi. i ins new and a- - .. . . - 1 V ... . V.OI I.A51EII, tho night Uev. Ihshop IIoreiNs, tho Hon. Mr. Mako and others. The T..n-.ii.nm. 1 i" ,V": 1 ' " 1 1"' ine . . . b " via liau o re.v tirey Jxii'ibi. iu late; V ," i bo U tiSCTX? , , T P , " l" 11,8 of the or cere re1.enu.11cc , that it may prove to l theicsult of lo wlllc1' ,,",r 'itPMry pllorts were ...1,. 'riiieirli.raililrhai.K.iiical.aicla1!lM.!r,.,,'a,r,cv! Je,,cj, "Pre ' "!"