Newspaper Page Text
CM 14 it 1 1 a n ii jty t v ,i I H.
ruautMKP KVimr it moat. t RtTLAin, vt. WILLIAM P A V. ' THE (OI.IM;?( AOIt ffitbcr't Drwia;-ltii Seraptlvik (London) for ieJw,e,i.i0..aol,.t. r-Ht.it aihfot tainted -The UoUto Hre." to which the Quaker Mlawtr.1. IUm.nl ... hat .nJ.J lb. f.lloi..c ettart-clarulM itactai.J I haktku pot h'l lh irtiit'i priJs, When hefinith'd thil lovaly pce, With (oopcratf, lUaatj, ixt Youtb tapplirJ, EtvicUluT. o.mtO it 'Tlit GaVltn Age 'Tit tht port"1' of " ! bcr girlliooJ'i prlmr, UocloailaJ br Ctt, .od uniullleJ bj Crime. And n g x MiMtut, aoil purr, nJ bright, las rrt wuilii lik sun, With iti pititi gj, d ill hr.tt ! lljhl, Ai a ljrflj rcuoJ Spfin flnntri, Maj brioj fotwant titlri maif..U, A bc.riof to luppy oJ hijfi to hold, ulb. whra I lie Iiort in in Mitbtamt glen Co at ch gtud impultc bound) Whan att that tlit )oud; before thru) t'r Hat a b.lo of brautf tound t When jrif it p.u;kn,rid jujr it purr, Aot tha vrhnp.ri vf Hop. iociu ttu. and tare. ltmirchtncr ia a volume like Ihii.JeiijneJ Vor the jujroui yuuoj and fair, That thete b.ity an 1 artlen lltjei may find A tf.der n free ftcm rare, At lord lpo of l.ife'i Gulden A-e, At the beinj portray 'J in (ho peritbmg p5s. Maidnt IbinV i"t I vrnuld r.loud thy brnw Uy a bodtnj of future ill; Or that bmom which tlirobi ti li;btly now With a warning voice wonbl olnll t Unwotthr the Ji.rJ nf lilt Tallin,; lush, Who would k in that heart a exuxten tigh. TU the morning of Life ! He blithe and gay Ai the birdt which around thee tin; Yt remember that morn it but part of the d.y, That erin ill ihadoTj muit bring, And lb. darknt-M nf night mutt tonn follow that eve Whan the fait-fadin; twilight hnlh taken itt leave. Ilut fear thou not ! Let thy ntornin; be tpent So thateve may itt count approve; And when itari come forth iu tliu firmament. Thou ill ill view them with hope nnd love ; And mark uiiapprll'd the gathering night Waiting a morning of endtt light. Tu tho Spring.titna of being ; ) el bear in mlud Itt Summer w ill toon be bera ; Tint ilt Autumn will linger not long behind, When the flowen and leavrt turn tere ; And that Winter will come, which comet to all, When the flower muit die, and the leaf mutt fall, So guard the blotiuui thou beureit now, That ulicn Summer tball be o'(r, The fruitage of Autumn on every bough May prove thy Winter ttore; And when Time't brief teatont no changci bring, Thou thlt know an orcrlailtog Spring. Now in thy youth beaeerh of Him Who giveth, upbraidiugnot. That hit light in thy heart become not dim, And hi. love be unforgnt , And thy God, in the darkest of Jay?, will bo Greennet, and beauty, and ttrfti.;th, lo thee ! Deferred Articles. MATnixoMAt. ANRcmiTK. About a centur- ago, raith tradition, when clergymen woro not so plnnty aathey nro now, a young gentleman nnd hisdulcin o were anxiouily awaiting tho happy day, which was to ee them iinited in the silken bonJi of mat. rimony. They resided on the iinrth aide of the Tomhenk creek, nnd tho clergyman who had bcn engaged to lie Ihc knot, litud on ho couth tido of thiai crcrk. A the fales would havo it, heavy rains foil the niht proiinus to the nuptiai day, which rendered tho creok impalpable. Iu waters woro naing, and its current becoming rnoro rapid tcry hour. TIk? clergyman arrived at thu time tppointcd at a p-iinl where ho had been in the habit of fording the creek ; but it was an much as Ins life; was worth lo attempt lo furd it on this occa ion. Ha turned his horse's head to return, when be waa hailed by two voices on tho opposite side of the stream ihey were thoso of the bndu and groom, who engaged him lo stay. After some 2ckate it wa agreed that the ceremony should Ttrocxwii. , ., " . : ; T : Iu tho moan tuna tho fhendi of tho I rSrlJ i Ihw" Panted, a .in-jnlar j jx-cucie, inc imo unercoi wai nevor seen be- tore, and probably will not bo azain. Tho 1 1 I , . i probably not bo again. Tl doainie read the marriage service, on tho nrargin ' tL . ..I ' Af ": . TJ. " T .room Z 'a " f' ,r" T which tha dotnin,., ptcked ,,p and poclce.od as Ins . f.e, mounted bis horw, and proceeded homeward, I and Ibn married couple did the tamo SdunttUtdy i lltfuior. J , CoMMtnn; or tuv The number of For-! Cn rrmals into this port, darinr ibe year. 1S29, i 3v.s o.ii.i.hi; f3.v. urn; ; 1833, 1006 ; 1634. 1 lf.O ; 1635, 130J . ' """? w' ' yt-ir 1620 wis 52 1 - Ib30, 50 ; lB.tl, 070; 1832, 013; 1933. 1)35: 1211. 1MJ, 1003; 1535 Tho artirals dunng ihc prwtil year ra more Ikta duriof any trrevi ws jear, since the adopttun i tf the prweol CoastilHtisn. Ctr. t'utdimtn. Arrotxruner bt thr l'tuMittT. (;m. W. Daiker, of this place, l at bn appo-isted MarUial of iW district of Vrrniwit, vice Htman lawry rctgt-. . ii uirlctk pofr Dart. Samuel Thorn fx on lias Ulcly retoterfd S83,K0 oi o irvdiwdoal ,n Naw url, for h nt cf hu. pai.at. iafttHfiajtat From tut Oneida IVhieof Dee. 29. SINGULAR AM) AWFl'LTItAGEDV!!! 1 The nnunls of Oncdia county do not con - Inin tlio record ofn crime to mysterious in its catiKVQ brutal and revolting in the man- nor of its perpetration, ns that which wo nro about to narrate. On Sunday morninc last n girl, living in n family bv tho name of Fnrnawnrtlt, in Paris. nthis county, tu the , cnnacjf.. f ' ,,., .,. t '" .. ' I . ' n ; 7 ,B S,tn0,'V WC UllJcnlunI, rose "rY V. , , ' . auom pe""V? ou o. ucu.tti.c. wie no .ceo u quantity ol blood ' 'U""'"J "loon kill" uunin, ho saw ho lived. lying there uad, with his. iJiroal vim mi.- iiuui. jh iuumii" iignm, hio snw the man with whom she apparently perfectly dead cui from car to car. llcsido him nndncnr nirn lay Ins wile, her throat cut nud mangled "fsndun, Hall nf nllmgrord, Harmon, Hamil by mi nxe, and her whole face cruelly and l,n ""ye. Heweti, lllnman of Derbr, Hill, Hol brutally bruised. Being terrified beyond ''Mcr, Hunt Jottctt, Janea, Kellmnn, KimptonrKit. expression, gho ran witlmut iJrossing into i I lril?Cc' Kn..PP, r Herli.n Knight , Ladd, Ltwrence, room some distance oflTin the same hoti.o, ' l',"Tnf ,r. "L'"''"' '"1l'"-. Lorkwood. to alarm a voting man by the name of Bab-1 un ! uf.fM,cl,1,,n M.n.flr-M. cock who slentlhere. On going to hisbed-1 1: ...... rw..., .... iiviiu uuuiun iiii.i pieces, and the blood and brains scattered on the ceiling nnd walls. She then ran out nr the house to that of a neighbor, a short distance, and roused him by her outcries. He got up and after hearinir her statement. went over and found every thin" as she had :..r. ii..... m. i. ... .i . iiiiuiiiiuu linn, .ur runsworin was lying on i , his back.with his head turned near the floor ' OKS Albcf, Harrow.-, llnlrh, Hailey nf nriBh and eyes not entirely closed. His razor was ' ,,ail;y of r"irlee' ,Ia"' 'M'""!.'. ". laid on tho edge ol a chest which he had : T, r r f W,,0'1,r-V1: nt"v apparently openo.l .lelibcrately to get at his (.Y'-,C. f "I"""" " M;,retnwn q... tree f Ilol l,!l nofn ' n,,,l W i..,. l i l I ''vidcro (JisiTen ol Rochester, Church of Kirbv, c.iso ot razor.-, and it was turned back with ; ri,i.ri, rw r-i -i n...i lU'l L'C O.MKHe.l mifl.n l.n.l tl.nt ...,.,. laid it down. His wife was lying near, and in the condition we have before mentioned. She was just cxpiring.and faintly breathing, but senselesa. Bnbcock,in the other room, was entirely dead. Wo should mention that Mrs. Farnsworth appeared to have been dressing when shcwasstruck.as she had on some parts of her dress. Tho explanation, as far as wc have been a ble to obtain it from an intelligent man, who saw the persons lying dead, as we have des cribed them, is this. Farnsworth was an Englishman, nbout 30 years of age, who had about three months since married a young woman in the neighborhood,who sus tained a good character, and hired n house of Babcock, who boarded with him. Bab cock was about 22 or 23 years of age, and is n native of this county. b'iirn-t.rtl., with out question, committed tho murders from jcnloxuy, for which there was,as wo arc cred ibly iniormed, no foundation. The murder must have been perpetrated about G o'clock. The girl before mentioned slept in the same room with Farnsworth and his wife, but states that she heard no noise, nor did she wake up until after her usual time. Farnsworth and his wife were never noticed to be at variance, nor did he ever complain of her. He is said to have been of an irri table humor, and of an unhappy and jeal ous temperament. The parties were togeth er on Saturday evening as usual, and sever al porsons who were visiting stated that they observed nothing singular in Farnsworth or the other parties. The Coroner was immediately called.iind an investigation held, but wc have not been able as yet to learn tho verdict. PruTisci run HusuAsns. The Convent of tho Chartreuse, at Aurny in Normandy, poweefes lit tle other interest than that nf its uitc, except that it cettainly contains the iiin.st wonder working rriWinall Christendom. Tho natives have the firm belief that whatever boon is there solicited, is granted to the petitioner. This well frequented alter is dedicated to St. Anne. Mrs Stothard relates, in her late tour, that she observed a certain youn girl olTor prayers, with great punctuality anil earneatnen of devotional fepling, to St. Anna, and observe, that from her bct cap and jacket being worn on such occationp, nnd the ol air of n young nun who always accompanied her to the church door, fhc could without much craft, divine the aubject of her devotion ; and tho more espe cially aa the girl was asaured, in proof of the efficacy of St. Anne's blefing upon her ehrinc, rpjiain young i&ov oi Auray. who reared ,.., i;.?..n ..i.i ? " St. Anne's bounty being equal to her power, rho mna. n,ti- Int Ihrt t mm lilt n i,flili.H. ' ........ aa... tltt. ItlllWIIIIJ' IJVtillUUUI til H.-U iiMb,.,, i. ,Lc .a., , --.. ---nv w-1"' I-'-onnu. Wo regret to learn ' ,at Tcaritory of Florida" has become ! 10 1 ,fa,r1C 0,n P.ctt.v W a,r' v,,ic!' n'rowiy , "lo" ' Indians and whites has been s',c"' con1'ct took place, on the JSth ult. bctwi.cn a party of Indians, 50 or CO in number, and a party of militia, 30 or 40 in number, near Fort Crom. in which, of thn whites,one scrgcantand seven privates wero I Killctl, and seven wounded. Cien. Cam., with 250 men, arrived in camp on tho 19th, ntltt took t 10 Hi'liern nnmmmu . Tlir. Ln.tr ' of the Itulinn. .,;l,l. !...." ( ...j .till. ,,, n,V ( lIIM.f l"j IIUIII- iiiiwit, nini a general battle was expected. 1 The white families have, for the most part, j abandoned their homes, in great alarm, and I assembled at the dilToren. ..I....... ...i.L ,i. inhabitants havo erected, or nre ercctin ' ions lor nroicction. At .vmrmui-i in ti... nniiri.hn tsit . !..rnnrl .nir. , r.. " u . ' r.:, : vvr ;. v: . juii iiuu a uiiitK-nuuio. .-ii out ,-vir Uruin s (Foit Crumiarc upwards of threo hundred ixsonle. and more cominrr in. Mcanu-tiiln tho lndinna am cml in lint-o Im.t waiin it.. country from Black Creek to Fort King, a ditnc3 of eighty mile National foul. LHIERTY AM) UNION, NOW AND FORCVKR OMJ AND JNKKPAnAllLi:'....Jnrr.;nn, KlIIXAfllt, k in m Any, January t i-.iv.uwrt Jl i" niM U J.X . L. I II. . l I I irnn inr lira i aienman I i Hati-miai, Jan. 0. i J,trtion bong on the adoptiun of the rcso- t "",in Mr Ct.llamsr, the ayes and noes were as . Miaw i ' Adams. Ailiefi, Alden, Ambler, Arm- ""i10"' l.l'cm?n r Fairl"' , ,, S , K , '. "ta,B".."nJn". 1 lX,Ai"m 'r Shaftsbary, Bottom of Newhavon. ; Ilrow,,l, 1lu,llt i,llinM, lu,tr, Carpenter f Or ' ancc. Carter, Cahoon, Church of Hancock. Chart. , ton, Chandler, Chittenden, Chipman. Child. Clark, ton, L liiinller, t.:iilttc:iiicn, Uhipman. Child Clark, j Cooley, Cobb, C-illatnr-r, Dana. Dowry, DamniinS, ' Dillingham, Eager, Field of Weatinlntter, Titch, 1 Flaeir. riandcrn. I'Jetcher. I'ullpr .r i la ritu'irL- I'out, rrench. Galmshj, Giddin;, Grianold, Halo I or0y, iTichard, Kcvnohln, Kithm.ind, Sarccnt, Scott. .Shenr.m. Sbcdd. Sha-trr. sirpn..r K.nr Snule, Smith of ChrUca, Smith of Moliktnn) h.lilili ot IMirllilirld, Mark, .Stanley, Slow Siowell! Stcwirt, Suiiin.ir, Swift, Thunaa, Tracy, Vnnd hpi'IkI.!, nit, Nntkin-., Wollf, White, Wheeloeli, , Wr,e11 or Norwich, Wright of Shoreham, Yale nrt 1 TV- . , - iu, mm,. , -y Dirkerman, Drew. Hiaerv. Field ofOnilford. Field of Wilmington, VAc, Fisher, Flint, Fuller of Troy, Fullurtnn, Foster, Fry, f!ray, Cardnor, Oil man, Gibson, Glrnson, tioodale, Hall of Dover, Hatch, Harrisr, Hours, Hcndee, Hinmnn of Hol land, Hix, Hitchcock, Huwo Holt, Huntington, dusted, Hyde, Jackiaati, Jcnnci's, Johncon, Jones of Wnitsfielil, Kullon, Kidder, Knnpp nf Wood ford, Kuipp of Searsurgli, Leavings of Morgan, Leonard, Luce, Mnv, Mather, Mason ol I:n, Mil ler of Lowell, Miller or Wcstfield, Millard, Moore nf Newport, Moore of Rupert, Morrill of Rycgnto, Mortc, Newcoinb, NiIop, Piko I'inco, Hire, Robin son, Rounds, Rowcll, Sawyer, Sarlwell, Seholf, Srofield, Sears of Ji!crri?town, Rears of Richford, Slicarer, Sluter, Smith of Ludlow, Stevens of IlloMnifield, Stevens of Newbury, Stiekney, Steb bins, Stone, Stovvc, Stoddard, 'i'nbor, Tagganl, Taylor, 'J'liatchcr Thnrnaort, 'I'ownsond, 'ilas, Walker, Wnlcs, Wnllaee, Whitney. Wheeler. wi..uiout ,.r i:duu, 'Wiley. Mo.ndav, Jan. II. Mr Mattocks introduced a resolution declaring it inexpedient to adopt the 19th article of thu propotcd amendments, (providing the manner iu which amendments of the Constitution bhull bo hereafter proposed.) .Mr Fitch moved to lay the resolution upon the table, and pledged himself to call it up immediate ly upon the disposition of a matter he was about lo (suggest. The motion being agreed to, Mr Fitch then rose and said it had been report, ed that there was a mistake in the statement of tno vole taken on Saturday evening. Ho desired tho Secretary ta say whether it was true that there was such n mittnkc. The Secretary replied that as the vote w&t firbt counted there appeared to be ayes 110, noes 112 ; but upon a subsequent examination nnd count, there apcarcd to be ayes 110, noes 113. Mr Filch resumed : Ho had come hero with a tetllcd determination to use due dilgeurc to obtain a fair dUcusMon and a fair expression of sentiment upon tho important questions presented to the Convention; he had sat palier.tly and listened to tho full ditcussion he had recorded his vote in fa vor of the proposed amendments. lint ho whu ready to declare in his place, as a reprenentative of the people, that he would never ncccpt thene amendment!) to the Constitution, on the vote of Saturday night. He had heard it on good author ity ho was impelled to believe that an individ ual had taken a scat and entered into the discus ion and recorded a vote on this question, without the least shadow of authority; he had come here by the basest means, by the grossest corruption ; ho was compelled to say it. The individual wr.s Dr Dewey of G'jilford, a President of rt Rank ; he had gotten op n meeting of his friends, procured j their votes, obtained a certificate from the coutta blc, and intruded himselT into the Houre. Now, then, ho would say, never should the people or Ver mont have a constitution thus smgr;r upon them, with Ins assent. lie lamented the depravity of the human heart ho had seen enough of it enough or it in his own breast ; for thirteen years he had been in this house, and witnessed many a contest, many a case, accompanied at least by dis honesty but never had he witnessed a case bear ing all tho marks of turpitude and corruption which thu case boro upon tho face or it. That individ ual was an intelligent man his voice had been ; hoard here, his influence had been exerted, (and he' nan peculiar means ol exercimg intluence,) it had been all done for the basest purposes. He repeated, that he would not rtand by and permit a , constitution to be thus tmvp-M into cxUtcnce. Ho moved that the vote or Saiurdoy be rcconsid J I. Mr N'lln. ..1,1 fl,.l hn arlnnl .1 .. I.i- nrinri. 1 ,.! tu.i it.- ;il nf thn ,..t ...r.;.l- . j .'- "t.Vtl ...o ..... ...w u.'.l- -un.a..(j ptutea, no must auuuiit me minority must yield. W1" nf tne PP1" ft''ly expressed in the volc of SalurJa' ' He w as nm clear upon that question ; it was not determined yet who were in ftct de,,eSstc. wer? "i.tituonu to ol j - j -w hefn detcrinioed, he coold not give the reasor. ivrarore it was that ho that hit woold rconsWer ib vote ; he would know who were entitled to repre-' t-nt tb will of the popte first and ub'n tbat w-aa known and that will was expressed, he srould willingly submit. Mr Pomeroy did not preciaaly understand what - 'bey wo"M cj'I the pec a!m doctrines of both gen- U:ifi. tleman. I.Mciir filch and Ni ..! 1 1.. ... i . . .......j . iiiutl tC- I - . - .. I - . ...t.l . .. .1. . .. wi"" iwiu in mo IHipuiar Will. expressed In h j orJintrr republican way, Now ilirre ld lrcn ! nnt '''" ',Pen ,n dleuinn the Convention bad ! ortiefai!iy aim calmly uetcrm-ned tlio ion j Panted by it decided insjvlir, though it was a small one j iiMwithMnndmg the objection lo thu gentleman from Guildhall, there was still a majn ty of inn, Rjt why must they hive another hearing T Dd they expect new light, nnd a eon eequcnt chance in eplnlons which had been nlready clearly and deliberately expressed ? He siippnaed there hd been a fair hearing nor rnuld the re suit bo nt all varied by the difficulty which had been represented as to the gentleman from Guild hall J in that matter, there could be no contrat ; and wrrc his conduct uch as had been represent ed, he would say it wa conduct which he de spised. There was n new view of this question which ho desired to present. Since Saturday he had taken the troublo to examine and see how (he population of Vermont wis represented in the vole of Saturday and he trusted, when he stated the :eult nf ihc examination, that the grntlnrnan from West Fairleo, ant1 nil who had expressed such strong regards fir the pcopl", would find their conscientious scruples settled. Tho repre sentatives favorable to the amendments represen ted 177,001 of the people of Vermont, while j ,'""'0 nKnimt ""presented mt 92,123 . r h, ! ouier worus, vviiito tncru ivss a bare majority of iwo or inrco in convention, the popular vote, as thus expressed, was nearly fico to one in favor of the amendments. In view of ihis fact he appeal ed to thopc who most emphatically claimed to bo lovers of the people, to say whether they would movo further in this matter. If their faith was any thing but n tlmil faith, hu trusted they would manifest it by refusing to reconsider tho vote. .Mr Fitch i-aul ho was not disposed to discuss tho propriety of particular gentlemen acting here, but ho would ask by what authority tho delegate from Ilurlington claimed for represent tives of the larger towns a greater weight ami inllucti6c, or a higher prerogative than for tho representatives of small towns ? Tho constitution and tho laws had no vvhero so provided : great or small, ouch man iu that hall counted but one. Ho would not dis cuss that principle. Thoro had been corruption there, in tho delegate from Guildhall, if common reports wore truo ; ns well might ho enter tho Bri tish Parliament in tho character of n representative of his town, as could lhat gentleman take his scat in tho Contention. Ho had nevertheless come there and exorcised his influence ; ho know not hut that influence would procure a constitution which tho people had not risked for, and which tho convention ought not In grant. Were ihe question dotrrminod fairly hud there been no fraud a ma'oiily of half n vole was amply sulli rlpnl lo sniury him. Hero, however, was n cate cf fraud, that vitiated tho wholo proceeding, mid ho woujd not impose upon (he State a rnnstilutinn so manufactured. Mr Pornoroy replied that the gentleman had in timated that he claimed more than belonged to him : he denied that charge in toto, from thu be ginning to the cud or it. Ho did indeed endeavor to show that n majority of the people had, through their dulcgales, expressed their will on the ques tion befoie the convention, and ho deemed it un- j fair and ungenerous to attuck lhat argument by en deavoring to render tlio individual odious who had offered it. Ho claimed nothing above what be longed i-quolly to every man there the gentle man from Thelford knew it nnd was it fair and honorable iu him, occupying tho high tta'.ion he did, to misrepresent him I Ho said ho stood upon lhat floor the representative of the Constitution, clothed with the authority and invested with the rights which lhat instrument conferred ; ho claim ed nothing more, he yielded to nothing less. In this tho convention would hear hint out. Allusion had bcen 'niade in tho course of this debate to manufacturers, as a distinct, privileged or an aris tocratic class. He believed that a farmer or a mechanic, a professional man or a manufacturer, had Ins equal vote here; he claimed nn rqunlilyUir all. Without professing to know much or care much nbout manufacturers, ho would say that they had rights. Lirge towri3 had right ; liflceri free men of Ilurlington worn as good and ns much to bo respected ami protected in all their rights, os fifteen freemen residing in St. George or on ihe mountains of Lowell. In adducing tho argument ho had, ho assumed tho broad ground that the peo ple had equal and consliluliouul rights ; he did not assume to himself rnoro than he gave to another. Mr Fitch desired to explain ; ho was norry the gentleman felt himself to he misused. He hid bU,,p0&e, tml wicn he (,jr j..) undertook to count up monliert here, he meant what he said. If he did riot mean what he said, then hu regrLlted th misunderstanding, Mr Whito said this was an extraordinary pro ceeding unparliamentary iu Ihe extreme. A charge of corruption, coupled with epithets at leatt ofjeiit-ive, had been broadly made, without extend ing opportunity for defence. And this chargo was made when thn committee of Election had report ed, and that report was upon the table. Why was not that report taken up and justice douc I Would the convention prejudge this casl Would I hoy act uxin mere rumor and decide without the faCS Never ; ncver-would ho sit there and as sent to it. Let an examination he had in tho nrotxr form. He moved that thn rnnort of thu co,nrnjttco or Elections hi recommitted, with in structions to report the facts. Mr Cahoon moved that tho motion fr recontid cration bo laid upon the table Here, it was slat ed by tho report of the committee that there were itvenly cases whete the ordinance had not been complied with in the electiun and return nf dele gates r was all corruption, then, he aaked, to be ascribed to one Who could say that thoro had not been as deep corruption. much turpitude, in more than one cstc, as rumor said there waa in Ibis t This wis a matter to be dHonntned by the convention; and iieiore lint doterminanon, gen- ile-nen had no right to point to individual cases. Mr Fitch asrentod to the-motion. Mr Dillingham thought tt proper to lay the rao- tion upon the table, and first proceed to dipe of the new matter which had been suggested, lie said that ho considered every man upon that floor independent he claimed that everj man hsd acld honestly, and repudiated U,n dra thai his vote, or the vote of any ccullcinan. I I at if 1 1111 Mtllt f)1 1.1,1 I. aw the delegato from Guildhall ; the intimation of tha possibility of such a thing vvat an aspcraton upon tlm character of Ihc convention for intelligence, independence, and vir'i.e. He ,d he waa aurprn ed at the warmth evinced by the vennrablo Prrsl dent ; he (Mr D.) highly vMcemrd him for his moderation, and for hia ordinary pirjt of dnttty s it was certainly then wiih the grrtei urptlo he. had heard him utter a charge cf corruption and baseness against a gentleman who was not there upon the floor to hear that chargo and meet it. lie was persuaded this course was ir.conaittnnt w.th tho wholo character of that gentleman for f.tbear anco and candor it was a conrso vvhirh he nnvrr would have pursued, had not the pviion lien busily infused from the lips of others. VC ar- all. said he, liable to ctcllcniont w ho should therefore judgo all in tho spirit or kindness. Runmr with her thousand tongues had, it waa true, Inl.l lit thousand tales about tlm gcn'lsmau from G.iild hall. Rumor with her thousand InnnmiM liail .l.n ! told other tales ho trusted he should be pardoiind ii iic am inc genuenmu Itoin lilistenhury who voted iioinf tho aincndnif nls, had not escaped implication. Uul he would not charge corruption nud baseness and moral turpitude to him. Lot tho committee examine the facts, let it determine tho question, in the way tho constitution had pro vided and as reason dictated; lot it deliberate, dia. passionately, without bitterness reasonably, with outhiadncss. Ho would sit (hero until March, if it were necessary send for persons and papers examine, judge, exclude the wrong and protect Ihn right. Any other courso was unworthy tho con. volition. Mr Fitch explained : he was not apprisod that the gentleman from Guildhall wns nbsenr. Tha discussion was continued by Messrs Dcr, Collamer, Mattocks nnd Tracy, the three latter gentlemen opposing tho motion to lio upon tho table, nnd n'so tho motion for recjnsidcration when the motion to lio upon tho tublo was nega tived without a division, nud tho question recurred, Will the convention reconsider the vote of Satur day, adopting the articles providing for n Senate 1 Messrs Dee, Albee, Niles anil Goodalo support ed the motion, opposed by Messrs Morrill and Collamer. Mr Whitney ulso opposed the motion, although ho hail voted against tho amendments. Ho took tho ground that it a majority had sustain ed the nmemlmenta on Saturday, then were thosn amendments incorporated in Ihe constitution they had forme 1 a part of that instrument for tho last forty-two hours, and woro entirely beyond tho reach of tho convention, Thcro was a majority of ut least fini for tho nmendments the question wns settled and it was rather derogatory to tha dignity of that body to attempt to disturb It; It implied tho supposition, nt least, that they were ready hastily to rhingo an opinion which had been deliberately expressed. The question was then taken nyes 110, noe.t 110; so the Convention RLF1JSED TO RECON SIDER tho vote of Saturday. Momiav, 2 o'clock, P. M. Mr. Vilas introduced n resolution declaring it in expedient to adopt the first, tecum!, third, fourth and fifth articles .if thu proposed amendments, fpio viding for the election of Sheriffs, High Bailiffs, Slate's attorneys, Judges of Probate, and Justices of tho Peace.; On motion of Mr. V. the rcsoln tion was laid on tho table. Mr Mattocks colled up the resolution this mor ning introduced, declaring it inexpedient lo adopt tho 19th nrticlo of the proposed amendments, (pro viding for the adoption or rejection of amendment"" to tho Constitution hereafter proposed, by a direct vole of tho people.) Mr M. said ho would remind gentlemen of their pledges in rcfuronco to this nrticlo and call upon them to redeem those pledges. Tho pledges allu ded to were given by gentlemen favorable to tho Senate, and were mado to satisfy tho smaller towns that their rights should be secured. Mr Pomeroy said his constituents wero unfavor to tho amendment, and it was duo himself to say that he voted against it, considering hiniFcIf Itound by the pledges which had been tnnntioncd. Hn came hero to act for his constituents and to act, when required, iu a spirit ol compiomise. Th" question was put end there wort; ave 103, noes 25; so it was declared INEXPEDIENT' to adopt the nineteenth article of the nmendments. The noes were as follown : Mossrs. Ibvllny of Fairlee, Herman of Fairfax, Klodgctt, JJrownal, Carpenter of Ornngo, Chipman, Clark, Deo, Eager, Hall of W., Harmon, Ilendue, Holluter, Hyde, Jackunn, Jenness, Mason of S.,McI)aniels, Morgan, Palmer of Danville, Rounds, Hoper, Slovens of NeTbury. White. 25. Mr Collamer introduced a resolution declaring it inexpedient to adopt tho lOihand 17ih article of the proposed amendments, proving that tho Legis lature may hereafter divn'e the Stale into Heiiato rial districts and apportion the senstors, vvi'hout In creasing their number, according to population. After a few remarks from Messrs Collamer, Vilas and Hutlur, with particular reference to ihc effect of the articles upon the County of Lamoille them gentlemen each considering lhat County entitled at least to ona Senator, either upon its organisa tion, nr aflerho census or 1910. Mr Hcndee opposed the resolution ; he thought the State was now quite thnroiijahty gerrymander ed, and he would givit the legislature !'wer to re- fliedv the r-til. fin u-l.l,e,1 rr .tialrila llitrttf them, nnn to each Senator, that the elections might be brought home to the People, uncontrolled by pluralities or caucus nominations. Tho repre sentation in the House it was raid was unequal, Ilurlington with its 300 population having no more voice than Brighton with her 10 or 20 free men ; nor did h (Mr IL; think the Senate rnurh better in this respect, Orleans Co. with 14,000 population, waa only equal to Eosex with 4,000. He haped tho subject tvbuld bo left, open, ao thai the representation in the Wcnate at least might ie equalized. The question was put aye 2 JO, noes 8 to it waa resolved to be INEXPEDIENT to adopt the 10th od 7th articles. The not wer as follows i Mestrs. Adams, Bean, Itrownal, Field of Guiltord, Hcndre, Huctington, I'iMurl, Siebbint S. Mr Vilts called up the resolution dvclsrmg it in-