Newspaper Page Text
,110 , - 7 treittore :to:her-huaband'A'.fertna,
"How know you thisrt.:.
• "Fro m his 'own I'reCeive.l the
acc - plint.of. it. With fiendish sritilei of
trio lin ph - Itln my ears: A Mat
tion, too, ? - r a, cousitvol - My la it
WA the darkest . plOt,that ever .cameto
• " But - She—so fond an if-se eolid kng
_se, Joyed= to- think
• that she should fairlt sacrifice!. I re?'
• ^. mem ber_ n.how..she..:lniplored-i - to
know' the - cause--;how at. my - .feet, she
lineltitirne after time,-andl .Wilked ;off
ivi . thsileneeand centempt oielse abuse!
- 'it;:comes , hnneto the - hOW-..and . ...whilSt .
live" can,tieverforgitre - myself.' If the
her back. to me alive; then nalirlitil trope
:- fceliappiness; - bitt not : without !7. 1 ' •
- ''You hived hee : though,.._through it
- -alli-you,.say?" . •
••• did. _
• ' yOn„ then, I know
were' she alive—for womareS.
loVel—ever ready to
• and to forgive!' Here, abruptly rising,
''sho.haitily.entered-,the-heuse; ,, entHhe'
- *the movements,, astonished W. West,
he did not-attempt to follow her. His
• 66116 is - Were,.in-a kind-of reverie;. - and_
. leaning' back on
. his Seat, he.csu fi ered
his mind to indulge:in_ it, whilit .his
'eyes wandered far over the shawdowy•
scene, till thetWilight rendered it dirri.
and the darkness Of night . entirely hid.
-• . • •
.blesi me, girl, you are.weep .
ing,' said Margaret, - as the one who
•. `left' ihe side of' .111 . r.-_ West entered , the
' - yesl. but they are tears .
of joy---U-shedol- of -joy! of joy! He
loves - me-Still - ; and-I-am7Once-more hap:
py! - --ThesearmSagain shall cling around _
his neck! these : lips again shall mingle
-.-_ltisies,_With_his _Own ll_Whatjoy_!--What , "
blisal_and - therr - to - Sin his'
again-.thst he is inane.--what - rapture!
• rapture!' This she exclamed 'in the
fulness of her
_heart, and added, 'the
past" shall. be_ as easily forgot as;tis for
:',giveh : 2 "Turning to,Margaret,,she eon.;
---tinued , -therethis :cap, and this_false
hair---away • with 'them'—as 'she. tare_
them from her - head - end 'dashed: theth
aside; whilst-the flowing ringlets of her
-orris %bright locks
.gricefullyfelLove - t
---the_snewy_whiteness• of: tier - Oeck -and
. 'My . wedding dress! being
''lme,thatt quick, good Margaret; quick!'
The_dreas_was --- broughtT - and put on.
iAtid noiv'the piano, draw.itout fro
• the-walt-Brin.-alam from - . -quiett—therels
no time to Peace—peace, my
:fluttering heart!? Her - agitation was
__considerable,i as, she-gave the necessary
__ . orders„- Ma r garet -Margaret hustled-about and
- performed' - -her command With cheerful
. air now-quite dark; - and
as l'ought:,int9 the- room,
shone upon the-glo-w
-_•.,.ing nite satin . dress - of - her
.whom _we..have hitherto. seen-in. an
humbler guise. •
West, was still in the plazia,
- gill abstracted in hie reverie, when all
- at once.he heard the longillent keys of:
his wife's '.neglected piano touched--
-and—then -- a voice--'That--voice!—that
tone! I have "heard it before!- - and
' — hark l —that Song—'twaa' Julialas favor=
he - - exclaimed,' as' he-rose ,from.
hi's seat : and rushed into the house.
There, at the ,planO. was indeed Julia
- long lost wife •Jestored -to his
.‘tirms! . . .
said she was _inn \ ocent—l always
said it--' cried Margaret, not merely
pleased, but in an ecstacy_ of delight.
Here she is, after all—after five years
absence, alive—well,, ,, artilas pretty as
ever. Bless me---I wish I was young
again; if I was, I'd dance and cut" ca
pers,ike a Frenchman.'
'Aft, Julia! for how much must I ask
to be-fairgiven?'-said-the-hushandi fold
ing newfound-treasure-to his_bosoin
-with the Fervour of devoted affection.
'No!' was the answer, as she return-
ed. his caress, 'this -- blissful moment-is
an ample recompense.'
reniiiiis to b - e -- TlirdT -- li - t
the ferocity, :of his revenge, Byard had
_ asserted that' Mrs. _W_est was
murdered by himself. We have sires
•dy seen that this Was an untruth. The
--facts' were-briefly- thus.-,After r lhe.was_
oiihearcl of the scooner the .villain, ha
' teased het continually. with his nefari - -
Otirpurpose---so rudely at times that she
-Was constrained, to shriek out. Her
_shticks were heard by the searneti - c - om;
posing the •crew, Who mentioned it to
the"vantain.with frequent remonstran-.
ces. He at first pretended to be per?
fectly unaware of it ; said .thathe,had
heard.it--=that he would look into
The lady "and 'gentleman were
-7--- itiefelip - a - siei - fg - e - fiTlie — Said;;;;:bia - r - a -- n:d •
Wife,. for all that he klew---a private
quarrelperhaps---at v any , rate he would
Sec:PAO the matter. The shrieks how
.C-verf Were repeated ; : thd crew reiterated
`their remonstrances; and the captain,
• , _
who:was , in the pity- of -Byard, called
'them mutinous dogs, threatened to re•
--- ,port:teed:them as:such to, the goyernment..
4,44)7. - dixi not hush. 'I know my own
business!' mind yours.' 'Nevertheless
,the' sailors were-not intimidated by his
--mcoaceis t And• r cominkto,_the conclusion
,t;het,ittwas their; duty to, rescoe_The
t9Reg whoever she was,-ihey 'One
niot-rWhilst:Byerd, and.:. captain
vypre'asleep,in, their Verthi,*seized - them.
spl.cfrectually:secured them with hand
etati.:Julia.svas-ney!free from the ingul-
The vessel 'was „heavy. laden, And
4 4 a- k een regvlarty . e)enred at the custom
._house fora. commercial 'city in - sOntlf
' America. jr4f, !hate'novkr !epic, the eon)-
meAdlYeed_ip_ the cePe! 4 e.ef
they , arri=ved !! ' ; of
,at the port'destination,
~ k •
to the eansul, inekily.proved to be
one of . Julia's •near,rehitiorts: Howe
40,,a(herearnest request there was no
made' of ;it ;- the gapttiin and .
Byerd were set at "liberty,:....the;sailors"
weth the - consuFtill his recall,
when she returned with binv , and ))it
(a m'the United - States, intFatiitted
at,Philadelphia just at the time of the
occurrence iii Which. Gareia'was•
Afr..lyest was dani.v i erOly . sick, and
desire te•tiWith flint was sointeuse,
lhallle'r relatives consented, :and with
the-promDtAssistance T el, old Margaret,
it , was•eo arranged•that . she should enter
the estoblis'lnent under,. the character
and disguise of a •seairtStress:
As fur :the •wretch,"nyard, he was
'now no "more. Ile lay
•ieveral".:months--heedless - far . awhile;
and -:"aliparent ly:'uncoucernek;
itio-time.:.of -his trial-drew nigh, he: Ile.“
it very much; the preceding-the
day ,on which it was .to-commence, he
committed Suicide: The k.eprier,••• on .
entering his cell •the next morning;
found him a corpse: „lire had,:inflie,ted_
two wounds upon himself; ote'in the
arm,' the other-it the throat, .with a
rusty nail, ancEbt6d to death.-- •
ban . gs of tltc , conveotioit.
From t4e,Gettyablirg Star,
. Fleming submitted the following
resolution, whirlwas . laiil op the table:
" - Resolved, That thk Convention will
.a - d - jourrf on:the - 80qt . instant, to meet.in
.the City of Philatielphiai'on , Monday;
_ —, ------
following :Was submitted by Air..
Cochcan,linil laid on the table:
efolved, That a committee be ap
pointed,-for the purpose of; ascertaining
and reporting. - to this. Convention., pra,
vious itis,tant, the Brost eligi
ble"pla9e..fo.r the sessions of this Conven- -
tion-duing i.he sessions ofl.:heState
The Convention then again - resolved it- .
selfinto-a-committee of the wlicile;•Mr.
llV.S.lierty-In : the -chair:-on-the-report--of
-the' committee on- the fifth article _ -of the:
: The amendment — as. Amended, being
under ,consideration , Mr. Brown,:-of the
county of Philadelphia, tbok4he
and addressed the - comthittee .at great
length iii — opposition to the same. He
,was•followed on the same , side- by Mr.,
Ingersoll,.,who.riddres,sed the committee
'abto - titLari_ hOur, when.,..he _gave_:w,ay_to_u
[notion for the committee. to rise.. He
resumed his. remarks this.afternoon, and
without coming to a conclusion, he gave
way o A motion:for the :..risi . rtg - of the
comtriittee. The ConVentiort t..hetLud
--. • •
the second reading and consideration of
the resolution offered-by him yesterday,
relative to the adjouriffinent.of the Con
vention on the SOth ink., to meet' again
in Philadelphia, on Monday, theAtli-.of-
DECiliiliarlielf:Tli - e - Von von io - if fifu se d
by a large majority,.tirconsiden:—
The. Convention then again resolved-it
.self into a committee of the whole. Mr.
Ingersoll, who had the fioor, resumed his
remarks, and, concludid, after speaking
about two hours- this 'morning. :This
great gun p.f Van Bure..ileniorraty,who
-been old-enough I .wheti our fathers-Were
lighting the battles of. the Revolution,
_w.hich• rescued .us from 'the thraldom of
British tyranny, and placed us in the pos•
session,6l, thakfiberty. and ; independence
we now •Prijoy,• was listened to with con•
siderable avidity by .his radical friends,
lt the. commencement of hiS speech; but
long before his concluSion, he was left al
Most 'solitary and alop_e,Lholding_forth_
to an. almost empty_halli When he had
concluded, — Me. Chamberstor - Franktinr,
a very able man, took the Boor, and ad
dressed the committee about an hdur and
a., half, in op,positiwi to-limiting the te
mire of judicial `officers, when he gave
=tiliii=l6 --- 4=Miation=ror - 'fffe - 7 - co trim - Wee - to:
rise,. and the Conventiou took a recess
until three ' lock this afternoon, whett.
Mr: Chambers re iiiried his reMarksi and
addressed the committee about an hour
and , a. half. After he concluded, Mr. Ful
_Mittee,about half. an hour, when the com•
Mime rose, and the Convention ad
jotiened. - • • .
The resolution - :submitted - day - 'before
yesterday, by- Mr.- Cochran, for , the ap
pointment of 'a committee to ascertain,
and report to the' Convention, the most
eligible place for. the-sittings of the Con- , 1
vention after . the Meeting of the Legislag
ture, provided- ther-shall-not - have - e - ann=
1? - 100 their la ors prior . to the meeting
of the same, ivas this niernitig read the i
- Second tirne,'considerecVand agreed to, .
'and : Me•ssrsXochrau,Fleining, Cunning
ham, Biter, Hays, Scott and 'Young ap
pointed the "Committee for the parpose
expressed fh the, resolution. •
. The-Convention then again -resolved-it-.
self into a committee of the, whole, on
the report of the committee on the fifth
;article of theCotisiitution:; 'The amend-
Ment or Mr. Woodward cisamended, be
itig again 'under considefationi Mr. For
ward addressed the committee in a very
-expresiedltimselr-fivorable to 'Whole- .
some. ; and rnoderate reform,but is utterly
unwilling to deStroythe,itidependerice of.
the Ha - was - succeedect - by - Mr:'
Rogers, a reforMer,`frern-Pittibueg„ ... lAa
ii.,eech : Of about an - hour, in•Aetiglh:`--`
-When oncl u eil, the tornMattee_ r os e ,
and the Chnvention' took a' recess until 3
o!Ciloce. . • •. _ •
Mr-Stdrdevant, the newly.elected. -- merit:
bWr from- Luzerne, addressed; the esam7.
a,halt:....He sa radical in his opittiOnsy-so
''fat''.*.relateit tome JAdiciart. When he
hitt 6c,inninded; .
Ptiller; Bli7W n o br Pitiladtiphia, and
Diekeyi.'s . e'vceally' ad dreised 'the ZOm
tee. •-The . queStionsiaS then taken-npon
Int lintetidtnent..,6e Mr. Wood ward, as
amended•by, Dickey, and determin
ed in - the affirniative24 - .yeas'62,'naye'49.
th.e-coiimittee thetfrose f •and thef-Con 7
•ventlon adjourne d.
The cfuestion now before the comniit
.ten.is'on the rep . oit,.of the majority Of
the committee on•the fifth-article-cir-the
- Mr. - Cochrati, -born, the committee ap
-Polo tetto- astertain and .re port - the-most
eligibleplace' for lite . oo.nyention - to hold
its sessions, alter the meeting of ilic Le:
gislaturei_provided the .Convention does
.not coin plete its labors prior.to the, meet.
ing of that bodh made report, aceom
pinied-Avith the following resolution!:
'Resolved, That - Till's. Cott ventibn do
adjourn,on -Saturilayi, the 13th. instant,
to-meet in the City 'of Philadelphia, •gn
Wed nesciiy- the-Oad-ins
Various; . atnendnients;;Ndero - offered" to
the resoltitiott, and rejected--Tlie reso
lution was finally uejectcd by a vote: of
55 to 55. - • •.•?••
:Mr. Fleming then .moved, the. second
reading and Consideration of 'the resOlu,
tion submitted . byltiMself on the 2d inst,
relative to adjourning: On - the -50:11, to
meet in Philadelphits.,.pn the 4th day of
DeceMber. The Convention refuSed to
'consider it-by a vote - Of 53. to 52. The
Convention . then—adjourned. . This day
has been s'pent, to , but little' - aili , antage t
not having made 'any, progress. • •
, November 6.
The'following resolution was this more
county of AYest:tnorelaiid, and.-.1a41 - on the
"Resolved, That the : following.
—-- - - •
do delegate shall
one.hour on the same question, ei.- . -
ther in committee of the whole, s 'or'.in
Convention, without leave of all - the del
The.follo wing.; .resolution was
by• mr. For Ward, and laid - on the. table:
- -- - -;- 41. -Re96/i,ed r :Th a t= t he-
Constitution .should beso atnended, as tp
entliraL . ,e The 'following ptinciples:
First.. That the ilividendiof all banks
.ylvichinay -hereafter he _treatediSlralltbe
restricted .to 7 per cent,per antinrq, upon'
the amount. of capital actually paid.
S,econdly.. That this restriction shall, be
incorporated -in-all hank- charters 'tvlfich
mavbe hereafter reneaved-. . . _
Third/y: Tlia(tus bank which niay be
hereafter created; shall make loans;
issue its notes, •,until one. third- - a Os
cap4al stock:shall : hive .been actually
- Alt. Porter -or Northaino.64 ,offered'
the folio* ing res - oltition:
-That- this Convention will
adjOurti on the 23d inst., to Meet in the
borough of Easton, on . the - 28th it
bli Cochran - rnOved.icTamend the re
salittion, -by strilting_tlferefrom 'Easton,'
*hi c: as - d
. Mr. Banka, moved to amend by strik
ing therefromTaston,'.and inserting in
lieu thereol,„ 2 , Wvistowp..2..-Lost - . --- t7 -
......,..Tll6 - resolution was then modilled - lly•
making "borough of Easton" read 'City
Noi - emb'er 2.
Mr—Reigart moved to amend_ the resor_
Warm as modified, by striking therefrom
‘Philadelphiaiard inse - rtittgin lieu there
of '‘Lancaster,' which was lost, yeas 45,
Mr.. Barndollar .moved to amend_by
striking_therefromCity of Philacielph4'
of • Bedfbrd.' • • •
.71V11...f.iteVens moved toAroa.tpori - e the
amendment. together with the resolution
Before the question was taken, on the
postponement, the previous question was
called for and sustained—yeas 58, 7 nays
Section 2. The freemen of this Coin,
Monwealth shall be armed, organized and
disciplined for its defence, when and in
such mannee.asArnay •be directed by late:
main "question being the resulu, Those who-copscimitiously scruple to bear
Lion of Mr.. Porter. of Northampt6n, .as arms, shall / horhe compelled to do so, but
odifictii - was - then agreed-to—yeas .55i- _shall-paypanl equivalent for_perso_nal ser
nays 53. . vice. -.: .. _
The members present- r -vciled as fol. Section 3—No amendment.: : .„,
ows, viz: --
"YEAS--Messrs. Agnew, Ayres, Bald;
ivin - r-BEtrolu - y;- -- -Bid - dle, -- Brown - W- - Phila4 -
Carey, Chandler, of 15•1“ra.., - Chaunce=y,
Clapp, Cline, Coates, Cochran, Cope,
Cox, Cunningham, - Dickey, .Dillingeri•
Doran, Fartelly.. --- Fleming,
Fottlktod, Fi.y, Grenell, Hayi,.Helffen
son, Houpt, Hyde; Jenks, Kennedy, Kol.
nigmacher, Long, Lyon!, Mann, Mar.*
tin, M'Dowell; Meredith, Merrill, Over- '
field;.Pollock, Porter of Northamptaf,
PU'rviance, Riter, Rtissell, Swger,,Scheeiz
.Scott, Serrili, Sturdevant, - .Woodward,.
'Voting, Sergeant, Pieqident. . . --..
Bedford, Itigefoii, Brown of Northamp•
ton, chanibers, Clackeietf Beaver, Clarke
- of - rlitdiana, •Cleavinger, ...Craig, -.
Crawfoj*Crum,- Cumming. CUt.ll, Dar-_ .
- i,iii - , •-
,enn y,.Diik iiiOTri; — ral - re; - Fidler;
Gearhart, •Gilinore, - Harris, -, Hayhurst,
•Hiester, High, Ingersoll, Keim, Kerr,
kel, • Miller; ,Montgomery; Nevin, . Rd.
gart,'Reacl, Rogers, Royer, Sellers; Sel
zer, -Shellitto, Sill, Smyth,Rterigere,Ste
-yens, Stickel, Taggart, Thomas; Tod i,
White. ' • • , •
So the, Convention' have agreed to ad.'
journ On the gsq, lo'meet--at Philidel
phia on the'afith inst.. --_ T.-
The Convention then again reeolved•
- itself into - u - eommittee - of - the -- w'holei Mr.
McSherry iii - the chair, on - the .report of.
the committee on the . fifth articl Ol.the
ConStioation. The report of•.,the•CQSII--
-matee- as- ' artiegcled,-: (min g-agalU , „under
consideration; Mr. Chattneey.dr hila
--delphia, took•the i - flopr. in Opliosit'onito
limiting tire-tenure-of .the SudiciaFy, and
additised • the ,ciii,nmittce, lit his usual m
able and eloquent. ma finer, for 'about
. 11 . 130, when he yielded , the' floor on a.mo
, ticin for, the 'rising : Al . dte - en.t.nOl''
-- TheCiiniT4iiti(4i 'then' ibtik : a;.reCess until
- ihree o'clock; p.--m . .--w4 e n Mr.lChaun
dey vesumedhis'eetinarks . arid addresnd.
,- J.7,1!),*.. ; . , ...:"c44 . 04, - --::.fp - ;:is4.ifilt::. - :,•..-41m - mtvAiitq* - 0*.,4
'the committee in donClusicin.:,..Hia drort
was -, a splendid one, and pOrfeellys.ll9,k
_the greatness•of his itlt~l•
lect. I - 16 - wits - ftillifiWidlirlYitc -- Banks; -
who is a. 'very tclelier , -matt, but a• *dull
speaker, .in Tayor of a limited, tenure
Of, the Judiciary.-• After addressing:the.
cominittee`about an ,hour, without.cona;
.itig"to a conclusion,-he . :yieideil the•:floor
on.arstotion (lir the committee -to
• • - • ____Novenibeit-7;-.
last) neglected-to inform-you',
that Messrs= erigere, Scoll,
t'ochian. and Young, were yes t erday BP'.
pointed_a.comnriitteeLto-make 7 thezmtces
.sary arrangements for.th4.meetingfar the.
Convention in the City of Pltkiatfelphit(
on the 28th . instant „Messrs— Sterigere
and - Scott, appointed a :sub-cothinitlee,
proceeded to Philadelphia this morning,
in theperfortnance of the duty assigned
Them. •• • "
a-petition from citizens of the ciiyof P.M;
ladellphia, , praYing--that-the4ight-Of-t-rial
-by jury might-be-extended -to-every ku-,
•matt Laid on the table:
- The . Convention -then again - sviitti into
. conii - nifteeof the_Whole, on the -report.of
tile committee tit..whom-was referred the'
. 111'0i article of the Constitution... The
amendMem of Mr - . Wood Ward as amend
ed- by -Mr. Diciiey,being again under
c.onsidetatioh, Mr.'l3anks • re:dui - tied: his
remarks, and addressed - the committee
tibout two hours'in carellision.. lie was
followed by r. Porter of Northampton,
who is favor-of-.the good behaviour
serm, in a speech`' of .abou't one hour, 7 --
• NV lie
-took the -floor, and spoke, about - half an
hour, when he gave way on a.motion- for
the rising ,the committke.- The Colt=
-veniion then took a •recess until three
o'clock: Mr. Sergeant resi - wed his re
committee' about two- hkurs,.witen he
gave , wary on a- motionZir--the rising of
the committee, without comitik to a con
clusion: The ConventiOn then adjourned.
— From . the Gettysburg Star.
DEAR Sin—When the 'Convention ad 7
-joui'ned on the 15th July, J foPtvarded-to
ypu',a, Capy, 7 ol v tlie.:_atneridm.ente, T tliat_hati
bean acted on in Conitnjited - of the.Wltole.
- - W - henTthe - 7 - C - orivention ---adjoui-dith -the
question, then milling before them-was on
the report of the t tominittee on. the sixth
article- of_ Co - tistittitiod. - - We :Ind:
tp;reeabiSr.:to. djourninent'on the 17th
-October: _. Tfi - e - Convention.again proceed .
ed, iti Whole,- to the.
censideration nfAhe-report. on the -sixth
-,Antil the 27th Uctolier;
hers the Chairman of -the Corn tititthe of
the Whole on said article;
- fol I crwi ng'ain - end inen rt tick;
First - Section amended to . re.ad as. fol
lows: • -
Section 1. Sheriffs . and . Coroners shall,
- attliaimes- • and7phi - c - es Orefeclion-offiep
resentativeS, be , chosen
,by the citizens of
each county. One person shall! be cho
-lentor.each office, wk . () shall be
sioned by the Governor.' They shall hold
the* offices for three years, if they shall
solong behave themselves well, and until,
A'succeSsorrbeeduly - qualified vbut no per- --
Son, shall be, twice - chosen or - appointed
Sheriff' inlany_ term of : ,siit years. .Vacao r
xies-in — either the - offices shall be
filled by .ait apPointuient, to hepatic
the goierho - r . , - to COntifide . tintil 'lhe_ nest
_general election, and until a .successor
shall be chosen, and qualified as aforesaid:
The second section amended to read As
Section 4 , N0. amendmolt.
• Section 5--A mended. to read as follows;
"S Falb" Teeasoterslvall -- be ehcted
annually - by -- joint •viiio - 6f. both branches
of the,LegislatuEeJ" . l
"All officer s, wEOse election or appoint
ment' is not provided for in this Constitu
tion,' shall be elected or appointed as
shall 'be' directed by °
Add 'the following new sections, •
Section G. Prothonotaries and Clerks
of the .several Courts, (except
,the . pro- thonotaries of the ' Supreme Court, who
Shall.,be: appointed by. the Court for the
term of .three yearejiF they so long behave
thehiielveS well,) Recorders offfeeilsfind'
Registers of Wills, shall at the times and .
-places of election of Representatives be
elected by the.cititzens of each oonnty,,
er - the - di s tric ts - ovei - which - the j tiriid ic ti
of said Courts exteiid, -3 find - Allan;lse -- co - nri:.
misEjimed--brlfiri .9roirernor; . they shall.
had their offices for jhree yearn if: they
shall so long behave themselves well, Anil.
until theirieccessors shall be dulyquali
fied. The -Legislaluie shall provide"by_
law the number of persons in each comi
ty who. shall held- said Offices, and: how
many,' and which' of saidOffices' shall be
104:4-One person. Vacancies . in' any,.
of the said - offices shall be filled by an ap
:pointinent-te---be-i-made-41,y—th-e -- GoVer; -
nor, to contitiliOiritil" the next *general.
election;Atr nntil, a . successor; shall , be
elected - and qualifie:d as tiforesaid'...:;_-_-' 7 7- -
Aldermeri,,shalLhe elected, in , the several
wards, -boroughs' and at the
tifne.of the,e-electiod of Constableli by the
gualified voters thereof, and shall be:.conp
inissione'd by the' Governor foriLterm_Of_
five years,: - ' -
•SeetiorT - 8: - All'effiterS for a term
6111C - ers for terins res•
pectiyely specified, only on the , condition,
Mat - Alley s so long behaii themselvos,w, well
and 8411 be reinoved on conviction of mis
behaviour in office, oe . of, any ,infainous
. - Section 9. Any persoti who, shall after.
the adoption of the anientimenta proposed
by 'is Cony - 0;1100R to. the .Constitution,
fight a dile!, or knowingly-he the bearer: di
a chat lengelo fight a. duel, or send or ac-,
cept a`challenge for that purpoSe, Or be ui
der or - Obetterin - figlitii4.4l — doelTstittll -- be
deprived, of the rigliOf_holtling,a . n Oftee,
of h(inor-af profit•in State,: and
be ,punisb . ettotherwise'. in suelv.minner as
is or may be - prescribed ly lirw.,,.b - RC the
Executive = npzi•enli t 'oftence - and'
all its disquaiificatiOnS: •
0n - Friday the - Convention went, into
Committee of/the Whole On • the .sth arti
cle•.the Judickary. The it.eport of the
Committee- was atill pending, ,When th e
Convention adjeurped to- - day, the report / .
on thkse'eond . section--of- :that article was
.6e - fore the Committee.
Prom the Sandwich Isiw Gazelle.
BATTLE 01 , 7 THE BEAR AN THEALL(p:
- On a'Scorphing day, in the middle of
June,- 13130, whilst- -wits was seated . .under•
livea venerableon the evergreen
,banlcs of the-:-Tach - e, (Louisiana,),waif
ind for the fish to bite,,l 'was startled by•
by the roofings of soine animal: in the'
cane brake, a short distance__ below. mei
appafenlly, get), i n g : _rcady for.
Theee, notes of preparation were quick
ly succeeded - byllte sound - of feet - tram- -
-pling-doWti-the-ca4,--and scat terlng tkik
As -soon; ed from
-m-y-surprise r L resolved tO•iake 'aßview
bulls, mixing impetuously in battle, an
and season, when, as Thompson . 'says,
- 7 - - 'Through all his 'lusty. veins;
The bid . l deep scorched; the urging-poison feels.'
• When I reached the scene of action ; ,
how great was myastenishment, instead :.
of - bulls; to - b - eko I ct-a - iarge -blaelcz-bear
reared'upon his hind legs, with his fore
•paw's raised aloft,
as if to make a plunge.
- Ilis"faceTwti.4 - --besnreared - ....ivith - -%v 'lite
fdam,:sprinkled,. with,recl, which; drop:-
Ping - fronChis mouth, rolled . down his
shaggy breast.- ..Frantic with the'sinart
his teeth, and growling- at - the enetny...
A few paces in, the. rear, was a cane
brolre'friain - WhichTbe - bad issued. On
-a - bank of, snow white shells, spotted
with blOad in battle arrayi - stood - BrUin's:
.iHri - e -- , - .in ,
.shapp...4, a n, ~a 1 li.gatpti,...As : r - ,fele..
long!--:- He- looked:: as - ii - he had -just=
'been - dipped in the: TaCitc;.." ,, and had,
emerged like: Achilles from --the-.
...:--- - -
with an ifivitlfierable7adatof mail: - gt:-
iviis standing - titno&,-his - back turved - n - p - -
-wards, - and - -torikueless -mouth . thrown
large. tusks, .and -.rows of. teeth. 'His
tail, 6leeflong, raised 'from the ground;
:was constantly waivinglike.alboser!s . ,
arm, to gather: forte;_ kii. big . e3, , 5,
'starting from:. -his head, glared ' upon
bruin, whilst sometimes uttering kisSing
cries;, then roaring like a bell.' ' - • - ..'it -
'rife combatants were a few -paces
apart when-I stole-upon--them.-the--'-first
round' being over.' They' remained in
the attitude .described for ab.O.uta ipin
•nte, swelling ibeiiiSelves.as.large.a4 Pos-,.
-with attention-and-with gieat - cautithir
los if eaeli - felt confident that hediad met
his. match. .11uring . .tkis-- pause---L-wai
*concealed behind a tree, watching their
manoeuvres in silence. ' icoeldsearee
ly believe my.eyesight. What; thought
.1, can these two : beasts ha've
. to' fight
ablaut? : Sorne readers may doubt this
'.a btill-fight,no_one,Would have, doubted_
- iibecause - every - one - knows - what - the -
are fighting for.
- Bruin, though evidently . bade", had
a firm look,.which shO . wed he,lad not,
Jos.t-eortfulen ceitiliim self....Ac 111e.A.V07',..........._....:_...... DH0R :s E .... R1D . 1N G. : ._
- c - u - lty of=7tlie undeTtakiti - g - lia - d - - - Onee de
Horse riding is one of the most healthful
calved him, s he was preparing to resurt#
n l exerciSes that can be adopted; anysugges
it. Accordingly, letting - kinaself doY
tions, therefnre,- which may tend to gene=
fours, he ran .furiously at i lie,
fit so useful an animal as the horse, should
; alligator; • The alligator was ready/
0 f d 7 _be_init t 1. e puti 1 i c . __. _T. h e',. pres e rt t_. manna r - o f
-•h i ir r; - and - iris - 'a ncl --
'par t I y around to avoid the onset met
.half7Vay with a. blow of 1,1 tail; 1 horse riding in this country, is very •bad:
the saddle is
.placed.too forward on the
horse, which prevents the shoulder blades
which roiled him on Tite 'shells. 'brae i
times/ in rapid -succession e rothedatrl moving with ease; and causes Ake animal
to stumble and-,often to fall on his.kneesi
the,filligator, and wai as often Opulsed i leay . ng
i a blemish during fits life. It be: ,
jrf. the . ; same manner,
sides often: causes a fislula int . the withers.
back by each blowjust far ektigh. -to 1 The only - remedy that can •be adopted=
alligator time to reiveer
to prevent the evil complained of t is to
swing nf_h_is_taiLbefore_ be;r urned.--
The tall of the alligator souided like a''
fix.a 'crupper to the 5a1101e,,,,,t0.g0 under
the. tail of the horse, •so that the saddle
'flail,. against_ thc_cetfif. hair' on_ bruin's
ma' premain-on--the-centreof-his back; by
head and shoulders,- liu t-he l hore it With- . . 1
the aid of which the rider,. being'. seated
rushi n g in t° c°m° 4loti the spring of the back, will be enabled.
doge quarfers...withLhis,sPy.. foe:
'made his fourth charge i ivith a degree
. travel with'inuelt greater facility. - That'
of dexterity, which tiOse • who have ! part attic crupper that •gOes under the'
never:seen this eltimsyinniotal exereis- .horse's
have some flax or, - ea':
ing, woulcleuppose hip incapable of.—
. I t ton riilled.round it: ;sO as to makeit one,
This time he got so c se .I.,crAhe .alltga
itich:jn diameter,and over tlie - ltax.joK cot-,
for before his tail - s ck him; that • tlrel.
L ton Should be.sowed a_sOftpiece olleath-'
blow catne.ivith - ha , sf its .usual effect.i er - ,Which willlpreVent . itfrom galling the,
The alligator was set 'by • the-charge,-: horse's.tail: A.cru - pper, so far-frdm'dis, , ,
arid-before-he:- c Id-recover7 hi s-feet figuring a' horse, is' an ornament- as well
bruin graipeil hi ,_,E9nnd the...body . 4P-• is, a benefit. , .
lOW the fare le 5; . .' and. holding hira . . , „ .
A. Itoise.-withitis.tail._Citfiitriin - Ot:-Worth:
"it-6 on. his li aa.' se-le- ` l°-n-t-iif l iii O r g '3 so much bv.tuienty-five ' 'per cent. eSbe.
---itt.kle -mouth. .
,he alligator was -:novc!.. vw , nn i t r , b ev ii te ,i4;„.,,,.....m g i n e Fatn,ier: ,. „Lif
,_. , —f .
in - d'll sperate ,otuation, notwitlistandTh. • . . .
, - Virm . ..cAßY ; ., - Farrier.•
ing .. his e t ofmail,s, which v(a's- softer
on hiti bellyithanon.- his. beck-. :,.., from
which-`' , .:-which-`' , .:- , -- -.:': -7 '
- - --r-__,... - . ''.
.. !The tIViA 944 with idl9•ollvers•tliei., •:.
~..Arr..- a 'Keflucliitin'Wotild titay,.,the :was_
,up' fiat. "Here if I. /Wed
, i an(l - 1144 - sumibsecli)e . . -- entit
Underilt4 tiniiilisfi ;4111014, 60.: .1 47,
. , . . , . , , .
tered the - neottiiging exhortation of
' ~ + NOW, gallant Itnighti
.tiow hold lyy _ own .:
-- '149-maidan'a arms-are-round
The alliga . tor.ettempted', in, .v'ain to
ncrt open his mouth,the'i upper je - W . .of
WhiCh Only- modes,,-atid,:his neck 'was aci '
stiff he_could. net turn - ,his head . short
roll - nd.i. The amphibious lieast. fetched
- a - 's - e - roiriti:lrc - cl - e - s - pai r - , — . :- bu t — b - ei rig .. a — war e
,field,' he was not
.yet entirely-oyercome. — - _Writhi'ng- his .
tail/ in Ua_sny, he -happened-to strike ,
it - igiiiist .- h iiiiiiirtreethaf --- ifikicriiext
tite. - banky'aided by' this p'urchas'e,- he ,
'made dcobvtil-Sive.flo.bnder yithieb:j e,
cipitated • : hiMself
•d ' , bruin, locked O.
• --- , -e n
_-,„ . ._.. . _ ...
gether , , inte,the river. •-
••• - .- .. - .
-he liank from which they fell was
four feet . high, and the water: below,
seven 'feet deep.
~ The_ tranquil 'Stream
;receiv ( - ilie cothbatants With- a' loud '
- '4" s )--;, i
.1 ' losed overThemin silenee.--
A — valleY .61" ascendingg . belibliS 'an nou n
ced,,their arrival at..the, bottom, where
f.he ba tile. end ed. '. Pr esin tly: bruin rose'
again, Scrambled up ,the .bank;
glance, back at the river, apd' made=eff
. t he canebrake.. - I* . .never
saw the alligator.. afterwards :to know
,no .docibt he escaped id. the water,
_would not-have done'
hacl heyemainecla few minutes longer on .
land. ' Bruin was forced by.nature to
:let go his grip_ under water, td,saye_hisJ
-own life.- • - _..r.--- , - - ..- ... - ...,- --...;:-,. - -,------- ~',
rft RPRUITSOFOOOD *TILLAGE.
where, of,an old gentleman; - who owned
A large vineyard_ - 'Besides_ thisjarri_h_
'marriage OT the • elder, he per._
-tionedi.her,ofl,. With. _one,lhird of Ills
farm, and behold the remaining acres
produced quite-as, much fruit and wine
as before. Soon after he married his'
younger daughter, and gave her an
equal dowry with' the first; and still the
',remaining third of his 7soil•yeilded as,
much as his entire prigi.narplar4ll4 4
GoOd farm eTs - wi),-1 4 :Ve7e:rifiniV7Wiri!
his—i_Th_e_morA of the . story is,:that, - .
as his farm became • smaller, he aultiva
it-a me ain ou f '6(
I labor', upon a .few acres, •: will make it
_produce-_ the frud,,of many. •
There 'is a, - .,great clifTe.rence -- . between.:
'bad tillage, •atill good tillage. Some
farmers-,i r no,-soline_eag,th scrapers, mere
ly scratch-up the soil, and, after drop- .
ping; their-seed-haphazard; - trust to thq ,
-chance:rif-the•-,-seaStin-It- r -is--not-to -he
Whorl h a Us - dell- tainilerfq - .47(a - le:
to sarirteli hard - far a Jiving. -We have
heard' Many complain, that
dial not- pay' the, expense of theie
vatio - .that mairtire_is.too._expenSive
to usa. ,The.darth.. was, - therefore lazily: :
scratched, up - ssaliciently,to. destroy the,
face of the-soil-and the. -seed thro wn
away upon it. We -need no ay; - that
Such farmers liave . but little.grain to sell
and not much mbney,_these herd times,-
to put out. at/interest
'rake another - ease, however, that of
the farmer who makes his farm. 1)i;
pride, will means to Show histor
sand his siti/l- Upon'every au.e, ant mark
the differfnce. The land' rparys - tribli
,value tipon__ its surface, for 'di that has
been 'bertot i ved.upon it. '' The owner
-enrielleOhe-the---9 e:--i z
niil,- 7 -41 - i'illi .
turn pprickes .the ow per. • --. . -
1 I,Evo'y farmer; to ( make his farm a
uld. make it a
fottrde 0t;pr,. : .., sup'
_ . suurcp
9t ! vide. )IS'atever. portion of the
-soils cultiv ed, should be well culti
vayd.he .point should be, . not -to
have m y but rich - acre% The means
I,vliylmsbandry is, iniproved and facili=
ta , should be studied and employed:
- such careful attentiOn;a Continual
_ll6 tm e . war be.found in agricultural
'p)rstiits, . which will hoightefi the re;-'
yards of. good tillage. •Gezzesee Far
• . 1
has rub aUiay. • !Thus vanishefhknAtiter of'
the t~iliniiristr;iGtin's ..deposite
Tlie.Gaveruntent-4ill: -- soutLfi s ntl'out, - that
it is guilty ! . .1f a very great hay . -
: AGRARIANISM.: The followingre
. marks: upon the 'restless spirit oreirarian
tarn that is'at wock.to undermine thrri hts
of perions'and•'property,. and the-secu."
ty of freedom throughout the.,lanti,• at.„
.from_ the Tioga (ea.) plicenir, a Tipn - 84- ,
ren papeK — Let - .ats brethren. read and
ponder! - - . . ' .
-'.--There: never- Was:trliree 2 When- there
was more need. cif-, anion,of ; action than et. ,
the present,. .Every, effort, is • making. to
-ruin the cotiatry. 7 -to introduce"'
italicalistkaubiersive of,aft Wein nditmen.:.- •
Yid principles of - society, `anti ruinous to
Jai existing . institutio ns - which. haVe made
the. country proSperotis: and ;.6aptoy.,.A
Set' Of, herples.lbav_e_2._creptintoithe4leitto-,-.LY
_ranks, under .the „masKtitieptibli
canisrn'and „the sabVety'of their
leader, the arch fiend,, ihey - have -- tibt4e;
alarming. Made 'of "the a and patch
es of all that is-mean and, polio tettrais
eit'and fosteretrin the. hot : betl4'Of, atheiam,
And_breothing:thenolionte j: a litiosiiliere.o ( .
moral ' they' at. 'no
infuse into - the itk their . dentin); .
inatingnnil ruinous doctrines. Theys „ havr
talent, shrewdness:and ctinninglikethe •
master spirit of Itell—they -Can -transpose - -
themaelves into any. shape : to gain their'
endsthey. will .crouch ; to any measures •
to make.. the - great , mass of the people .
- polluted themselves. ;
have children, to -love. and to educate,
beware of the Contaminating, influence of
the seductiCe7Pirit of infidelity and tithe =
ism Which-is•infusing itself-into-all-our in
-stituttons.,--Aewareof-Aliat-spiot . of •
dicalism which would tread dowo-all the .
fabrics 'reared - to, virtue - anti 'turn the
moral-World into chaos.
_ff Mr_n_e_dla lyLaffe_r_lheialkeTec- .
Lion, . the loco foco papers in= the_; Cum , - -
:bcrland - senatorial district - stoutly - tnairt.E .--
Aained, that 51 - sses. Penrose and
_fait: were elected by Jhe aid of foreign
• voles, and strong- intimatiols were •
thrown out that ; their seats would bur .
I . .contested! It was___statcd.-b.y.the
I tysbUrg - Compiler, if_ not di - reedy, at
r•frafrifflo2.lfle.r_ta dist rico, or_ that.-
niftWlM'ailiikikl?'"iititli"tice - • rail road :
/ passes, :had - act:et] corruptly, -- Ire - catisti
there • were more--vote-pnilled
former elections! to - reply to ,thitt .
charge, - or insinuation, the -Gettysburg,: "
Sfar says:` - c!illt home, such clkarges are
treated with the contetnptthey - deserie..,
To satisfy the public abroad; we. Se.e
thit the charge is-base arid_ El
and thatthe, utlior is
RELLEII, - The officers LatteMpted
• : Jae--injured;]-Ore.-as--honest-and . -uprightL‘t
men aS can be found` in aby: county o r .
state' in the union,-"---gur. Cjaronicle„:•
r. - -"We have ascertained front one'of the
sub-contractors /Or. ageP •ts on the rail
gaged on the lower sections of the_work, •
as- well ayhiinself, almost.. - tinanimOusly,
if not .ymtirely,
.voted the_whole of then :
Van / Buren ticket, in opposition to that
he led by Messrs;Penrose and' t3assalf,". 7 7
ifhese hands are principally 'lrishmen
from other parts,. who, were doubtless_
entitled to vote,• and who had . an .
doubted Tight to• exercie their. .^
'ges-as-freemen . :---Tnis-will-account foe
the Forge and .unexpected= majority. foe' ".
- the Van Buren ticket at Eastpennsboree
-in .which...to w.nah most of them-reside: ---.
Now, if' these men- were entitled to? •
vote for whom 01 - 63 , pleased, were-not
those engaged on the works
.in Adana, .
County; %rho tvere'Similarly e'ntitred to
:exercise' theiade tight? Or if theist- , •
ter had ;voted the 7/..lluten. ticket,
woul-d , we have one word of edritpiaint .
.from -the, loco 'locos of the
whatever:—• Heir. ChroUicle. , .
, _Plee Judiciary:.,- - The "great debate"'
on. th is important subject;.which was corn-
tnenced in the Convention . nesrly two
weeks ago, And which has drawn forth
nearly all the most talen(a_mert_ort_both-- ----
7- Siifel -- iifilie - 1 - -
udicial -- questioni -- was: s tilt was-
going on when we were Preparing our
papeg for press. Some of the most emi-.
vent jurists in the state, or indeed in thee
country, have given their opinions on our . •
-judiciary — systent; - whichhen l- written -----
out and published, will be read with-great
interest by all classes of citizens who de- ,
sire to be enlightened - on such subjects.-- ,
Among the most able and distinguished. •
of - the speakers, were Judge-Hopkinson,
Messrs. Ingersoll,.Forward-,- - Woodward,
Merrill, Chambers, Porter of Northamp , ,
ton, and 'Chauncey, the latter of whom
hid not closed his remarks yesterday
when the Convention adjourned. . *itch'
legal knowledge, great research„logicat
talents, were evinced try this array of
&simnel gentlemen during this Intel
ing debate. which_was regularly.attet i
by many of our citizens and'solllllthstin
guished strangers. . To give our readers
"some idea -of it, we will I , efer them to
brief abstract which..will_be found-in--onr
columits to:day, commencing on , the bet
_ .h.4l4rtioa E.tell—Vire are told by "a
friend, says the Camden Mai), that six
hundred.dollars ". worth of wine, andfif
of intollcating - ifrink were sold at the , —
Rice Cours . e, near this tow4l,•duripg. the
fourdays racing of4e..weeliliefo7p
What a inanufactory,ofArtihcarctsisheret
the'teittst of , it anotai-ied touperate«
Trentiee l'an Indiana edttatv„.
with• more truth than
. politeneas. calk,
• etticoat-Allotvitte-Ohia-SenatoVin con----
green; a tocoiriuti*i ill /0."
S, i '