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nORLlNCTON FJtlUAY JIOUNINO .TULY 18. 18G
ijL. XXXIX-NEW SERIES VOL. IX
f (5 E T H Y
fF-r the "Free TrMs'l
thi rn.iHxToi.n.M ni:uso.:
bV J. S. D.
(Tune "Brnee's Address.)
N rtbern mutcls, bone mod brain.
Hearts that know BO coward stain,
Fi"''m' t-iB mind again,
ni to arms, to Mist !
Yr, l -r fathers Allen M,
' tnlnsrt soi.. of mighty dead,
v, h" f-r Freedom fos;lt nd Mi,
To arses, t areas, to arras
, ! t the tvLfirf on Use hills,
l,nn-e th power ef northern will",
. . ar and might that Freedom thrills,
To arms, to arms, to arms !
mere let your matinee rait,
1 ho Irion st.rieks at Soatkern I art,
rredom's bettor trail! taw daft.
To ana, to aim, learms!
I el I t i' and that flag profaned,
I'.ehiptiss it, traitor ataisod.
In jrur hearts blood, leet drop drained;
To araw, to arms te arms !
rv -fur Heaven recorded row,
NeVr to Wrong to meekly how,
I ite t r dt for Freedom new,
To araw, to arm, to arou '
111' ULI N KTO :
1 Mi'tV M-ittNING. Jl'LY le, let!.
Till' STATi: CONVENTION.
W e continue our report of tbe State Con-v-ntion
from last week paper.
In t 'i iD'-min session, Mr. C. W. Wil
liid. il Montrwlior, introduced a resolution,
which was referred to the committee on res
olution. It i thf fourth resolution adopted.
Tl.t t ! mmiltef did not report it with tbe
othei- . Iit tbe Convention adopted it bj a
The nomtnntiona for State Otneers lurring
Ivon mad", aa rrportcd last week, irw Hon.
Dani. i Nerdham of Ilartlord, offered tbe
following rsolutiomi whteb were referred to
the Committee on Resolutions :
7i'jn.'t"rf, 1 .-at l be thanks of the eitiiens of
ermont, in .Vas einvsmtion assembled, aie ten
dTed to M jL,r t;enrral MeClellAn, and tbe army
f the Fotoioae, their brilliant achievements
f.T the lat ten "v-, that Gene, al MeCIelian, by
) I- ioatcrl 'tan,, , . baa won for bieaaelf and oar
srros itnpnheb.e fionors, baring vindicated bim-
li egun-t In tbir-o of his enemies and placed
1. iu-li l'p lit th .iffrclinBs of tbe Dalit n, and
tint w urt n t h w.ll to due time enter with
t:u g-rand Um of Se Potomac tbe capital of tbe
c-di'i "(Htcii. ri .i.
'. In 'h- loraagof General kleCtel
ian, Hat " or .Nal'oual Constitution fbali prevail
ard tt.at the Cmon which canalone insure later
r.al pc and eaurral aecuritj to eaeh tate,
moat and rhall be preaerred, coat what it a T is
time, ti Ararr and Mood,w aad to this cad Ver
mont -i-'Iirates bc-e1f anew to this great work,
and 4tds ber al; f r its amceeeafal accomplish
l ie lomciition aesrmbled at 2 P. Jl., abJ
wa uil'iil t" (ir'U-r by tbe IVeaiaent.
Tiic i'ouiuiiittf appointed to nominate a
itate Committee for the- year enaaiD made
the IoH wiu report wrbieh waa naaniamuslr I
II. lli.Mir Baxtes, Rutland County.
Juhn (Jntooar Surtii, Franklin "
tier. t . i-nrriajj,
I, B. Enclott, CfaiUendea "
B. W . Bartholomew Orange - "
tironci. X. Dau, Essex "
Hon. Paul Dillingham, the nominee for
Lieut. Governor, addressed tbe Convention
ai. follow .
It. DILLtXCHlu's STEfCII.
I got.p w fellow citizens, atfembled a we
'i1 id c 'n-ttlt it i'o over the interests of our
. ite an! ( "i eiuntry, that the tponUne
n inquiry ri- from every heart, "Watch
vit, w!iet i tlu night," and tbe response
. ,u' I'tfk ' I lit; morning eosaetii and also
tl.e iii.'l t A var zo, I raei taany of
;; jr- " i a convention if loyal men
in i. if p'.n O ir ixsition then less
i'!r: 1 fin 'I than now. We ko-w less
tiia:i n . ti..' d"SfHT.tion ot the men who
ri f i vm; t i dr-etroy the Gorernment, lees
. i th" i' imu" to he plaesd on the Adminis
tiatioo, n"1 l-s ot the reiiaooe tbateottld be
I It e-1 ti r Pepie We know now what
w ran r-ly on. on both sides. Xever did a
peopl.. rep-md to an emergency as the Amer-
ii an p--op e have; and Vermont, I am proud
t say. bas not lieen a whit behind ber eis
ters, nor, I trust, will she ever ho.
A jejr ago we looked on this relteilion
with less ol certainty as to wbat was our
' urs-' in reference to it. Many men then
1-ad lx'pc thai measures less severe than are
now a in to be ncoe&sary, would bring back
tlio-e r olt'l ISutes. We now know bow
fuKy tly Irava hazarded every thing in this
cast of tho d.e. . The Southerners began by
Hling us that their institutions weie differ
ent ir iu ours, ana tnat we could not live in
Harm ny. n e were next tniormca tout we
it tl'e North were a race of peddlers, that
m r.. y making was our calling, and that the
tffur- "t tlictjovemment were to be left to
t'lio;. wno were fitted and designed by God
t h our governors. Since then they have
put f irward another and a most arrogant as-
funiptmn ol superiority. They say that this
is a (.oufl.ct of races that they are the des
cendants of tbe Norman Conquerors of Great
Britain that they instituted and organized
tic British aristocracy while we of the Free
b a'e.-, and ol New England especially, from
which the reet were mainly settled, have our
origin Irom the subdued Anglo-Saxone that
t; nr ancestors' feet were on our forefathers
n- ca.-., and that we ure Lot, and never can
!k thoir equals. Gentlemen, I lor one, ac-
i' (lie etalleoge. If they are our supe
n lo: f'em enow it in tbe hght. Let it
bo lought out to tbe bitter end, and God j ros
ier tbe right : If it must be a war of exter
mination, tucli let it be. These braggarts
taust go down sud if they can ba put down
in no other way, let their lands be detopu
latM ; ard our ' hoys," the men of the
Fr Nurth will eettle it auin and make it
bl.toui and l(lo-!-oiii like the row. (Ap-
Hot what of Fortign rowers? Arc we lo
! t aione in this internal strife? There
, i vidi ntly some jealousy ol the European
, jw TS. t oopa tney will be vrnc cnougn w
mind their jwu business, and let us mind
ours : but if nut, still let the war go on
We will rrsist force with force, tome
whence it may. And if wc must ruoet foe
added to foe, let us ptill maintain the con
tfbt, und if, as a nation, we inut (all. let
in no down nil did the Cumberland, w'th
our flag nailed to the mat. I ara anxious,
fellow citizens ol Vermont, tint thr 300,000
men now called for, be jromptly lurnished
to the Government. I trust indeed that
before tbcv are in the field, c fball
masttrs ol the reliel capital. While that
remains, foreign nations will give the rebel
lion their favor. But 1 would liavc these
300,000 men, and when other nations come
with offers or threats of intervention, I
would point to that line of thrioe a hundred
thousand frceh men, and eaj : -'There is
our answer." Applause.
Gentlemen, as was said by one ol tbe
signers of the Declaration of Independence
to bis fellows : "Wo must hang tog'ther,
in this matter, or wc shall all hang i
raieJy." Our united efforts are neoneaarj
toHHicees. We come here, thank God, not
to a political convention. The only inquiry
liere, to-day, is " is your heart as mine '.'is
jour loyal'Y as mine ? In this fading I Cod
tbe guarantee of victory. This same pro
cere is goiDg on elsewhere. It is taking up
and bringing along some uhoe loyalty was
less decided, and il there are any lelt who
will not join with us, In the words ol Holy
Writ, ' Irom such turn away."
Coming before you, Gentlemen, as one of
your State nominees, 1 may aaj that while
this ofSce was not sought fur by me, the
in inner in which it has been tendered is not
a mattci of indifference to me. Your gen
erous aivuranoe that you stand with me in
all this business is no idle oomplinient. II I
know my?ell, you have nut mistaken your
man. Jly tons, my property, I have devo
ted to the support of this righteous war.
aye, and raytelf too. When the Government
wants a regiment of men from 5i to 60 years
old, I shall be ready. I trust that I shall
cause none of you to regret tbe confidence
that you have thus bestowed. I may com
mit errors m the future, as I have done in
the past ; but to err is human. I believe I
Iiave purged myself of party bia and pre
judice. I would not indeed, diward the
name of Democrat ; it ii an liononible name,
consecrated by Jefferson and Jackson. As
one which belonged to tbe lathers in tbe
purer days of our KepuUic, I would wear
it. and not as UrniIieJ by association with
the men who have made thrtanelTes our
Gentlemen, we have but one Administra
tion of this Country; under tbe load of that
we must triumph if at all. 1 de-ire to say
that that Administration rs my administra
tion and 1 most support it. If 1 think it
may be wrong in tome pointf, it is not lor
me to cast its errors In its teetb. It may be
myself that it m wrong and not it. It is my
administration and I extend my feeling of
jsUriotic trust to all the branches and mem
bers of it throughout. I think Abraham
Uncoio bas dune all and more than his best
friends expected of him. He bas shown great
lioncaty ol purpuec, great industry .great prac
tical sasaeity He is my President. 1 like hw
I like tbe man. Yes, 1 can say, I
have come to ok "lionest OM Abe." Great
appbune.J I wish no change. I pray that
his lite and health may be spared tf at be
ay live out bis term and that in living
it oat be may outlive toe me ol tms reo-i-1km.
Hat we are told ol ' CorsXitntional guar
anties. Doubtlesc wuen these rerottea
States come back and come they must
we are forcing tbem back (il we call them
ttill brothers, beiog as thev arc. it must be
as Jos said to Amasa, OW brother.
while he emote him under the filth rib).
when they ease back, there will be
lor tbera tbe guarantiee of tbe oonsiitntion ,
but nbile tliey remain in rebellion, whatev
er betides tlx m. so let it be. I care very lit
tle whether tbe negroes oi rebels aro last or
loose. If, aa a iousdent ot the war, they
i.o fr t. il all (f tree, God'a wili In dm".
(Ltu&hter and aprUuae).
Whaterer betide-, let us pr . ti.e ar-
ii. for no nin,; but forei ein cod tm- retx.-'
lion, and nbafver stands betwon us ano
tie irMoratloa of the Union M it "riA.
Till tl-en, farewell to minor cusiderationf
C.-ngrecs has prohibited sl.vcry in the
UmloiK, and in tbe Di?tr:ct i-l Columbia.
1 say it is fight. An invitation has been
,ml lo the loval slate S'ales to
institute gradual cmanctpatron. It meets
my approbation. 1 am glad it va present'
ed. I know not if Congress can properly
go further than this ; but I trouble myself
not about it. That is ah I iiave to eay on
Fellow Citizens, I feel that I stand to-day
among mv brothers and friends. If in th
future I chould differ from any ot vou, all 1
is that I may receive the lair oonideration
which man owes to man. I claim not that
wisdom dies with me, nor will I undertake
to 6ay il I must differ from those who trut t and
honor me to day that theirs and not mine
will beall the blame. If the spirit of thu
meetiDg prevails, a happy issue to our trials j
mustfollow, and wa fhall at the close rejoice
together in a glorious deliverance by God's
help, and take our places agun as a ation
of Freemen, established a? a light to the na
tions, lor all time to coras ( Loud and con
This truly patriotic, and we were going to
say truly Republican srecb, but Mr. Dil
lingham might not thank u-i it we called it
that, though it was certainly one to which
no honest Republican can tale execptien
was graced by Mr. Dillingham's well known
powers as an orator graces and power to
which our repjrt can do no justice ; and it
was received with the heartiest gratification
by the Convention.
The Committee on Rejtutwcs not ap
pearing, the Chairman ol the luuvemion
was called on lor a fpeeoh .
Mr. CoLBr'a Srixui,
Mr. Colby said that he got bis lesson in
Democracy from Andiew Jackson, und that
wherever Democrats may have gone, thev
have never any of tl.em liecn taught dh-y-
a'.ty by tlw 1'athors of the Republic, lie
called slavery the mieualilo relic ol an effete
civilization, a mUfortunc to ina-t-r ard
slave, ono which shows it mark on the
I youth and manhood an i womanhood and
I every fibre of society where it prevails. The
s'archoldcrt, he kiid, ha;o received from the
North a degree of courtesy and kindncw they
had poorly requited. Many of us, said he,
have battled for them, and gone further than
others thought we ought to go, and have
6tood out in the corners and in the cold, de
p'lved almost of common reepect, for our dc
lence of these imperious Southerners ; hut
wc all live and learn. Ibey claim that they
arc of another race. I am inclined to be
lieve it; and now we say to them '"You
must submit or be exterminated."
Mr. Colby wui liberally applauded.
Tbe Committee on Resolutions still Jelay
iog. Dr. Dewey of Montpelier, called on
Il'n. I). Nicholson of Rutland County, as a
prophet whose predictions of a year ago bad
come to aas. Mr, N'icliolson after some
urging took the stand and spoke a few min
utes with his accustomed energy and flow ol
Tbe Committee on Resolutions baving're
purted, and their report being accepted, Hon.
C. W. Willard moved his resolution offered
in the forenoon, ae the fourth resolution of
tbe series, and supported it briefly but
strongly. He claimed that tbe acts of the
Administration had placed it unmistakably
on the side of freedom. A convention cf
supporters ol the Administration should be
wilting to endorse ite great distinctive races
u res specifically, and he hoped the conven
tion wonld give the cold shoulder to none of
Mr. Nichols of Rutland, considered Mr.
WilUrd's resolution as mere surplus, and
thought tbe resolutions of the committee feli
citous and sufficient, and trusted they would
be adopted without alteration or addition.
Hon. F. E. Wnodbridge of Vergenno.i.
wsrmly defended the cours of the Commit
te" on resolution. He could personally as
sent fully to Mr. WilUrd's resolution and
bad no objection to it if the convention wished
t adopt it, but b.-licved the resolutions with
out it to be better calculated to secure the
union of all supporters of the war. He want
ed no side iues ; but a platform on which
all could stand. He considered slavery not
to be the latue but tbe Constitution and the
Mr. Willard replied earnoatly and effect
ively to these objections to bis resolution.
Dr. Dewey, Mr Psoom of Micdlebury.
and Col. Needbam of Hartford, briefly sup
ported Mr. Wiilard's resjlutkm.
Hon. Daniel It jberts, as one of tbe com
mittee, wished to say a word. He was glad
the gentloman had offered the resolution, for
it 'xpreesed a truth not expressed in the grn-
t rat resolution of the committee. Tbe com
mittee bad honestly endeavored to present in
thoir resolution what were the common views
I all. Tbsy bad wished to be tender ol
itbrrs prejudic they wished to gall no
wati's conscience, they bail hej consequently
the difficulties which always come to those
who undertake in such cases to nippms
rather than to rrprfs. Out of abundant
caution they had expressed leas than they in
dividually felt. It wis now lor the Conven
tion to adopt or reject this additional reso
lution and lor one be heartily hoped they
would adopt it.
Hon. Lawrence Brainerd advocated the
adoption of the resolution with great clear-
arm and Ki-e
1 he vote was then taken. The ayes and
noes were apparently about even, but tbe
chairman decided that the noes had it. This
was disputed, and a vote by the showing of
hands was called lor. Tbe ahow of right
bands in favor o' tbe adoption or the resolu
tion, indicated to every one that a majority
of those present were in favor of tbe resola-
tion : only a (mall show of perhaps a djzen
bands waa raised in opposition. Tbe reaoln-
tion was dedare'l adopted, and the decision
was received with abundant appbuue.
Kraeforrf. That the iasaes involved in lbs Xa-
tion a straggle with armed isbellion are at higher
moment hau aajr question of ordinary party pol
icy. U iii conflict to which ia involved freed.iea
aad tbe perpetuity of the free institutions left ua
y our itoe.
SWH That it the p- remount daty of the
AdmfaistntuMi to auataiu tbe Xatlonal florern
men! by euppreaaag this r hetllea speedily and
eff.-ctuallT, sod toat tbe pr ferty ami alavea ot
reKalp ahould be u ed without scruple, so far aa
may be aeeeaar to thin end.
.,oi'r. , lli-tt e heaittly approve the general
policy of our National Adretniatratitisi and lt ef
lorts to suppre the rebellio which three taia tbe
overtarva rf the Republic; and wa pledge tbe
Met of Vermont to farui-h itr Mdiera to the
last man. and Ua money to the ta-t dollar to sid
in aocnmpliahing Ibia end.
ArsWjfd, That we rej jice t- scce; t tae
EaisLcipstiun liefolution recommended by
tbe President and adopted by more than
a two-thirds vote of both Jlouaea of t'on
greri, tbe abolition of Slavery la the Di
trict of Columbia, the prohibition ef tlivety
henceforward, fo erer, in the Territerie, the
teward.Lyona Treaty for the more effectual fup
preseien of the infamous Slave Trace, as pledges
that the tloveri-ment bsi cut itself free from all
complicity with Slavery, anl will, heieaiter, in
no partisan sense, but aawrding to the true inter
pretation ef the Constitution, adminiiter the Gov
ernment in the intererts of Freedom; ard we hope,
at some future and nut distant day, to ace tbu
country delivered forever Irom the curve ot Slavery.
Ruelofd, That we tender our hearty tbauka
and gratitude to our brave aud p-ttrfvtic ruldieri
in the field wbo bate m nobly penlled their lives
for tbe eountrT ael ber caute.
Knalerd, That we com me ml to the freemen of
Vermont, the ticaet mis nay nominaieu ror otau
bffixra, al nomiaitions both fit to be made ani to
be unanimously supported.
Alter the convection had voted to ad -pt
tbe resolution offered by Mr. Willard, in ad
dition to those reported by the committee.
Mr. Needbam proposed to further amend
thereto! tot the Committee by adding the
Kti-lcrJ. That tbe thanks ef this convention
ere riven to fail Excellency, ttoa. Frederick iiol-
brook, for the prompt manner in which he teni-
dered to the rresiaem. t ermocva proportion
of 300.000 additional eoldierf, and we assure him
in making this tender he did not over-estimate
tbe patriotirtn of tbe Green Mountain Mate, and
that we hetrtily co-operate with him in miking a
prompt and vigorous response to the call of the
tiovernmenl oasea upon sacn oaer.
Which was adortod. Tho entire series of
resolutions was then adopted, when with
tbe usual thanks to its officers and cheers
far the ticket, tbe Convention adjwrned
With rcgaid to tbe ticket, beyond all
question it will command, and desirvedlr,
a'most the whole vote of the State. A few,
mid urn their idols, will vote Isr the semi
secession, slavery-sympathizing ticket nom
inate! at Bellows Falls. In doing they
will to like the foil which by its dark shade
makes the light near it so much the more
It is well known to our ic-idrrs t'aat nc
fivorcd the rc-nomination of Lieut. Gov.
UUndcrwood, in prcferem-c to taking up
any new man at tbis present time.
In ordinary tim, the duties of the Lieut.
Governor arc limited to presiding over the
Senate for lire or six woks, but in these
tints heavy drafts have to be made upen
him for counsel and aid to ti e Gavercor and
for divers unusual duties growing out of the
war in which the nation is involved. Mr.
Underwood had ebown groat ability, rtadi
nos and decision in all such matters, and
his experience would be eminently valuable
fur the year to come. We thought it betlcr
for the State to avail itself of that experi
cnee ; but Mr. Underwood diaallowed the
use of his name before the Convention, and
Mr. Dillingham's name was tbe only one
brought before it a sufficient indication of
tbe general confidence that he waukl ably
and faithfully do his pelt in sustaining the
office so efficiently filloJ by his prexlecestor.
As to bis political views o positively and sat
isfactorily cxrresscd in bis speech no matter
what his party relations were years ago, le
f jtb tbe present great issues were thrust up
on the cotiotry it is due to him t say that
bis action in the State Senate last year was,
as we understand 'it, entirely in harmony
with wbat he esjd before tho Convention.
The essential point in political action is that
those who really belkvt and Jnl alike should
teori togtthrr. To select a man lor office
merely because of a name, is folty or worse.
Tbe principles on which we have reason to
believe the man u-tllact, and his ability for
the position, are the great things to be re
garded. As to tbe regulations adopted, we think
them very good very much more forcible
with tbe addition oi Mr. Wiilard's resolu
tion than they would have been without it.
It is worthy of note that not an objection
was raised by any one to the sentiments of
that resolution Si far as its adoption was
opposed . it was opposed on the ground of
"policy", so called. The people of Vermont
generally care very little for "policy"; but
they care a great deal lor an open, fiir and
explicit expression ol political sentiment.
They loel best, vote best, and fight best in
clear dav light.
nr..; i: i. n v.n pat i i i . i: kk.
A correspondent of the N. Y. Eve. Pott,
under date of July 6. wrote as follows :
"The capital ia wearing a more cheerful look.
The latar despatches from the army cf tbe Poto
mac very mack relieve tbe public anxiety. Mr.
Wick line yesterJsy brought down a itarlliag ru
mor from Baltimore, that General kid kJian had
Mrreutered his entire army to Gsmarsl I'
Thit waa a rumor of monstrous siss; bat it found
believers in the House whea H'icklifle brought it
A dcepatcb Irom AtcCleliao, of a very recent dais,
put out this terrise eaearrf The rebels have ben
tattooing spon aiaailar rumors over sines bostili
tiea commenced ia front of Richmond. .Sums of
them hare ceen very bold ia their demonstration!
for a day or two past. One young man eras coat,
mitted to pri.-a this nreraiag for aaaiating in
tearia down a United Slates lac last niarnt. Al
a pientc excursion cheers fur Jeff. Davie were
gives tares times tares, ran asagavara ut a sa ki
clerk ia one of tbe departments were present
wearing rosetlee of the rebel etyie. Tae rebel
pympatbiien bass been very imprudent, soars of
them, at least, in their expresnuas aad dsssoa-
stratijat within two or tana days, ooeae of these
oSeadera are still oftiee-holdera nodes she gmwm-
meat. In one of Uve ueuariwwuii it was proposed
the other day that each clerk sboald pay one dol
lar a isna'h Itx tbe Veaefit of tbe stek sad wound
ed soldiers ia the city. An old democrat, wbo
held s 1st office, replhd that "be bad no moaey
to spend for saeb a parpora " Tbe teem were du
ly sseertaiaed aad prove), and lbs next day las
head ol tbe department informed bun that "be
had ao money to give to sank a ataa a sasa wbo
bad no sympathy lor woanded soldiers." The re
sult was that a semi-traitor lost a good place, and
loval man cot it. A little move or uus und ol
work would clear Washington of rebels and their
Pcdi.k. DotiiisTt. Our acknowledge
ments are due to Hon. Pontes Baxtek of tbe
House for important public doevrments re
ceived 'rem him.
TKA1XH srKKCII OK Ul'T-
At a recent meetiog in London the Indefa
tigable Train thus delivered himself respect
ing the Eoglit-h criticisms on Gen. Butler's
Tbe proclamation you have dishonestly trans
lated. Do you mean to say that -ou balsas Ueau
BsUer issued tbe order tor Immoral parposcs :
Xo and Yes. Do you really aadosaiaad its
a-ordine to sienifv that unbridled license was (iv-
ea to the Federal army ' Tb very Idea is ooutrx.
ry to tbe inttincta of our nature nearj tasait-
mg t" tbe Ameiieaa people, and outraging to ins
tense of our race. Appiauee. lougtisias
order a meaning never iaseavied. It was ui f -r-
tunalely worded, but toe apini oi tne oruer was a
proper one. p 1 Ladles hold the remedy. Let
ta'm rtmatu in Uotrs; 1H tbem behave like ai
men, and not like human tigreave. tne terrible
Jauc ter of our I hers wnl some a-y !ay be-tty
on their coesnesw e . W unoi wbo gxsitnl tbetr
way to in-Lit Ite! ia! odkos wbo have treated
them with ttety ntU-y, by p-mrin hot water
out ol the window-boi ibey pass, or throwing
vitrnd ia their laces on tbw jiave lUo -iri
ar ansraioi: them-elveA as t,i strike an oltur,
ought not to ekjcii, when mastial law is ordered,
proclamation luai eoiorvo li, iihj wuviv .u-.w-
ne w to marked, ine rnupK-ipai iaw prrmos
tdei ia tbe street. V) omen breaking Itate
sent to the i-alabo".-e. That ia tbe terrible order,
n -thlni mote i"thing les-tbat a routes Koglsad
and provok f thi.- debate, bold .lmeraton ttkes
advantage of it to have anotnev ling at the Amer
icans, and Ursgory sod Watia us mad with de
light. Lord Carnarvon also t-rings oat Earl Bus
oil, and alt the newsnsiers clap their bsndlin
joy and you, gectlcmei., echo the sentiment of
tile land. I'O you l ruiriuuri - 'iviuio
yriuilrattd Atu-s during tbe Sepoy revolution .- l
do; and three features were prominent caonon,
Enzlish officers, and Sepoy messengers bearing a
flig of truce. (Hear.) l"be picture bas anotbir
side tie utboer. consult; the lepoys aro bouad
on to the muizle of tbe guns; and with tbeir flag
of truce lied around, they were blewa towards the
oatnp Irom whence tbey came, llcrnble, sbame.
list .nr. ceward get up in nis piace in u mow
Chamber an-i prottsl against it in tbe name ot
humamtr? Tno atrocities of your soldiers in
India were only equalled In tbeir brutality by
Nena rahvb bimselt. TJH. nsn a nritssu
officer enteis a bepoy village and gtsea tno
order to hut regiment to ravun ine
Sepoy women, and then level their houes
. r . -i , -i -ol
io lot eario, uumanuy smwucn iwi -""-zation.
Compared with such fiends, lien, llutler
is a scholar, a gentleman anil a Christian. How
forgetful of the rights of civilisation, for our
statesmen to remain silent without recording tbeir
indignation at such brutal acta ' (Uinent.) bug
lied most feel proud of thoeo IhrUtun omoeis,
and no wonder she is indircant atliutlcr. (llear.)
Have you forgotten tha Eiege of Limerick - is it
true that Englishmen ravi-diou ine women oeioio
boteherin? the carriaon and burnini; the townT
Do you remember the cold-blooded slsugLtcr of
the 31acdonalIl 01 uier-cce, uuuer lae eaiuo
drnastv? Davoust in llamburx Junot in Lis
bon MalikoS in the Alierian eavea were ;uiliy
of acts and Wellington at Sebastian wortay of
Ku.'sia In 1 oiana, or iiiynaa in Austria, iva
and arnlaute.1 Butler's ofTenee is wordi Ko?
land's offence was acta. Waa Butler's uoiire good
tr bad ? It is the native, not the act, that blsch
esl the crime. (Hear, and cheers.) KngtacJ li
not the .aud to give America examples as to the
treatment of women. (Applause.) Am-riea is a
country where its youth are taught cot to icsnll
an old man or a woman, and a wjrnan can to
tlrough the entire country without being insulted.
America is the land where education and religion
giro tone to the mir Is ol our people, ilow eare
tal Lngland is to find fault wiln our Federal
army. ( Uear.) Have you seen any questions on
the Parliamentary parcr atking it the reports are
true regarding atrocities of the Confederate army ?
Hat the Federal power no friend at Court to ask
the e (luettians ot Lord Palmertton ? It is f rue
that savages, led on by Confederates, scalped our
wounded officers at Pea hidge t (Hear,) U it trie
that tiorernor Sprague found some of his aids, who
were killed at liill Hun, buried with their faces
downward v sir true that federal woanded cn
the ground at the latlle of Winchester were
bayoneted by Confederate soldiers ? (Uear.) It it
Iras that the ladies cf a certain town in Virgicia
invited one hanCred Federals to their houses to
tea, and their brothers, who were la arubu-h,
rushed in ar.d put all to the wrd -urciy Amcrie-t
ment, when Gregory and ths Trcmicr ai hulling
taeir iniectiT" sgainit America, to in-iulre if it
is true thit the skall ef a Federal officer is a sen
ki for a rcbtl lady t-(oh !) that Jladarae Ecau
regird, who wsa t.-eated with so much peUtenen
br Oencral Duller, wears a eimeo cut from the
lo:oof a Fcieral colonel 'that rebel ladies aear
rings and brooches made out of the skulls of our
trave officers 'that the profcr thing fur a rtbti
gentleman at Itiehmond is to bare at plttoon roadc
oat of a human bead 1 (Oh ! and hear ) Ia con
clusion, let me ask f Kcrland oentrols Amerlia's
action? Il Ungiand pays our Federal officers? If
i.Ninu muti nrt ue eouraiieu ocjorc wo uvlii c
martial law? (Cheers.) I was not aware that
Abraham Lincoln was elected Presideat ef tae
powerful American Republic by the bankrupt
monarentee o: Ksrspe.
I Our Army CorrcsrKsadenoe."
nuui thi: rouitni iu:ijii:kt.
Caar oi Jaxas Bivia, Jaly 1,
.tesrs. dror of th frtr iVess ;
Oa Thursday morning last tha qaiwt which
had brooded over oar camp was broken by the
rosr of heavy artillery on oar exwtsa right ia
th direction of MeeLanicarille. Tne fire grs
daally rw -cased ia severity until about 3 o'clock
nhea it becaia perfectly ter rifle. Tbe grosad
Actually shook as with the mock of
an earthquake, yet we were four miles from
the battle field ! We knew a terrible tattle
was progressing and oar anxiety to knew the re
sult was most intense. A deserter same in, in
tb morning, at our camp, and iaforswi ua that
Stonewall Jackson had arrived at IUctiraorl with
his fore aad that an attack would be made upon
our right that day. The details of this battle
asvs reached yea from other sources.
At ten o'clock it was announced ia
Camp that tha enemy had been repulsed ia tbeir
attempt to tare oar right aad th announcement
was received with immense cheering throughout
Daring Thursday night our forces were par
tially withdrawn down th Chick ah umiay. Th
enemy renewed the fight early Friday moraiag ,
aad oar forces gradual 1 j retired before tbem ia
obedience to orders from the Comrnaader-in-Chief.
Gradaally daring th day the fightlag approached
oar Camp. Not understanding th movement of
oar forces rra naturally suprosod we were under
gjing a defeat, and ths cheerful confidence of th
night before gave place to despondency, and gloom
fas pictured a poo th laces of officers sad men.
Kt. W inneraora wbo bad been receiving moaey
from oar Brigade, which had jest been
paid otT, to forward to their frieaeis at
home packed up his money and effects and
prepared to seek a place of safety; bis example
was followed by a host of civilians, sutlers aad
other, was war with the army, aad who think
iag dismlioa the batter part of valor irtoontinsmt
ly skedaddled. All tb tro ps were aador arms,
immense siege guns were drsgjtsd into position
aad opene.1 a terrible firs upon batteries of the
enemy which tcaa to make their sppearance ep
os th bill sides about us.
At f-ar o'clock the tut v crinonl was ordered to
th frost of oar centre, where we bad inf orsration
oi the concentration of a large force of th enemy
We went oat for tbe purp--e of supp-irtisg oar
pickets and of holding the enemy m check as long
as possible should he moke as attack al this point.
We wove deployed is line of battle at tbe enter
edge of a belt of woods; ju.t beyond this was an
oat field with a profusion of the ripened grain,
aad about fifty yards in width, wkea aaothcr bolt
of forest eoTsrsd tbe pickets of the eaeay. This
place bad boon th seen of many a ccsttab be.
tweee the afciaats of th two armies, aad oftea had
th- y suet ia the vats aad ex "iienged paper-?
whiskey aad oolfje. A tleorgia Brigade bad pick
ted at this point on th rebel side aad th
Vermont Brigade oa ours, aad by an agreement
mads between ths msn in one of thes stolen eon
crsaosa, they were not to fire oa aah other ; th
agreement had been ryligi'-ualy observed up to
this time. A Has of vidcttes were posted IS pases
apart through th centre of the oat field, aad
within easy stone's throw of tbe rebel pickets. No
disturbance occurred until aboat ?, P. M., when
suddenly the Georgia brieade before mentioned,
advanced la lin of battle, through tha belt ef
forest an Ihtir aid ef th line, aad as they cam
on woe find apoa by our videlles, who immedi
ately threw tbem -elves iato a ditch nsaaiag thro'
th eat field. Coming iato th field oat ot their
cover, th reb-1 line opened their fir upon th
4th Vermont, f ortunately our men war kneel
ing, and the ballets passed uver as. Biting at one,
tb 4th pourei a deadly fin iato tbeir ranks,
which told with great power sad drove thasn hack
iato eover, aad for two hoar, we kept them that.
Tbeir batteries were also playing at this time,
and wen enswerrd by oare ih shells from both
sides (sssiag over oar head?, and makirg load, If
not harmonious music At 1 1 o'etook, we were
relieved, tbe rebels apparently having ahaadoasd
ikeur intention of attacking as, and returning to
camp ws sought the welcome rest of our cemp bed'.
We wen called ap early on Saturday moraiag
strik teats and pack up f r a mar:h. Our
exit wa rather unpleasan'Jy harried, by a t-svera
shelling fi m rebel batteries which had bea piae
ed ia position daring ths aigat , sad had ebtaiacd
a io"t scearate range ot our camp, ilarriedly
we soaght tha welcome shelter of tb woods, from
shi.h we marched rw miles towards Fair Oaks
--tttioe, by d. t-erted oamp- and vast quantities of
destri'ted and burning commissary stores and
lorsge. t'apt. Piatt, Chiel of Artillery in Frank
lin's c rp . u.oved two batteries upon tho ground
which we bad ahmd not, snd which he placed in
position in tbe fse- of ti.e rebel firs, aad com
pletely check'd the advance of their fare is thi s
direction, repelling two charges with grape sad
canaister, sat sileacing three of tbeir batteries.
Lying on our arms in lbs woods that night we
were called up at break o'Jay aad itartoi again
upon our march. Aa the sun rose we wers pass-
lh fine plantation and residence of Dr. Trent,
which had been used by our surgeons as a hospit
al. It soon became iaten-ely hot, aal this with ths
du-ty roads and rcarcity of wato-, caused much
suftsnag amoBg our tr"ps. One of the most dis
trtssij things connected with the events of the
post week ba- ben the entire absence of facilities
lor moving tbe tick, men sick enough to die, were
lying by the mad -ude unable to go farther; they
hid abandoned ihemtelret to their fit, aad wero
ssdly. though necessarily, left by their friends to
die alone and unattend d, or to fall into ths
hnds of the fast loll, wing rebels A large pro
portion of oar lo?3 nut have oocarre I in this
Marching some ten mile.', ws reached by cir
cuitous route, tbe railroad at bavags Station.
Here large details of men were destroying rr0Pv
ty ( ail kinds, burning commissary stores, break
ing guiis, Mowing up the railroad track, and final
ly loading aa engine sad twenty cars with pow
der, the fuse was lighted and engine started off
full speed towards the Whit house. The
train had gone aboat two miles, when tbe explo
sion osesrrsd; it was grand and terrific beyood
dreerirtion. An immense column of thiek stcoke,
seemingly miles ia extent, aeeeaded upward to
ward the sky red snd lurid with the iatease heat
ot a southern rue.
There "re S00 sick and wiundel at the statins,
and all wbo oouli not get themselves away were
left to fall intotbe baada ol ths ene-my, who, de
spite the atwrtloas to the contrary, treat ear eiek
who fall into their baada with all the humanity
with which we htre treated theirs. Leaving Sav
age Mition at 6 P.M., we started for White
O-tk Swsmp. oa oar way to tbe James
River. tfoiag some three miles we rere v
ed intelligence that tbe enemy were ap
proaching In Urge foreo,aadthe Vermont Brigade
was ordered back to repel tbem. When halted
wc were pn an open 5eM urrounde-I on four sides
br woodi aid with f ar r nds opon ti iato it.
, jhe 1'b wa-
"terclt tbe "t ft int toe woods t-
I protect tbe left flank while the SJ, 3d, 5th snd
cth. advanced by the right snd centre. I an uaitle
to do mors than to tell jou that the list named
regiments met the enemy, had a severe battle and
drove him at all points. Ths Cth made a most
gallant charge led by Gen. Crooks, who was
wounded bv a ball thro-iih ths self of
the leg, lut continues to do duty,
refusing to leave his command. These
regiments fullered severely, ss tbe list of killed.
woanded sl missing which I tead you ssdly
proves. The Ith was not in this, as their position
on the left was net attacked. At II P. M., the
dead having keen buried and the woaadad col
lected aad piiesd in chaise of Dr. Sstrin, Ass't
Surgeon ef ths 2nd Vt., they wero left to take
tbeir ehaaees with the rebels, and the eoloma re
ramcd it march.
A terrible thunder storm had arisen, and th
I -ad roar of th mattering thunder mixed with
that of oar artillery, while an occasional flash of
lightning revealed th oolomns straggling ever
the miserable roods- Kssping up tha dreary
Beech, through swamps emitting a deadly and
aaaseoasaslaris, wot through and often in mad to
our kneee, we presssd on all through that weary
Bight; maay a brave fellow who had bora ap no
bly through previous fatigues, waa obliged to fall
out by the roadside, and take the absolutely ne
cessary rest at the risk of being made prisoner.
We crossed the creek of Whit Oak Swamp over
a broken, dilapidated bridge at early daylight.
At this bridge the seen dels description. Teams
fiouadered ia the mire, and vaa th strong sweat
ing of tbe teamstsrs could not sxtricit them.
Knapeacke, guns, blanket, camp equipage aad
valuable commissary stores wen consigned te de
struction. Thousands of stragglers from almost
as many diflereat regiments pressed ap from tb
rear aad crowded iato tha ranks of tha Vermont
brigads, which bad marched ia splendid order.
At last we crossed th bridge a,i 1 turning iato
aa open laid, threw ourselves upon th ground
wot and maddy as it was, and sought that rest
which was yet for a time to b denied as; for
scarcely had we (lept ere we wen again called up,
aad marshing to a Laid whan were collected hun
dreds of teams aad supplies, it ere placed to guard
th Creek from tha passag of tha fast following
enemy . Soon h mad his appearance on our right
aad left, aad severe battles were being fought
Jlott's battery was ia front aad th Ver
mont Brigad lay ia position just
ia th mar of him. Quickly th enemy erected
his batteries on the opposite sid ef th Creek an
dor com of a dens aadergrowth, aad suddenly
epeaul a moat lerrible fin from forty guns. Th
oafect was tasrile, ftrty men and fifty haras wen
killed ia Mott's Canary by th first discharge.
la shells flsw iato our camps and burst iroer
fsct deluge about as. Mca wen knocked down
aad hones and mules wsn .blown to pieces, noth
ing eoald stand such a fin aad th Brigade broke
and sua for th woods. They ware soon rallied
however aad piaeed ia poaitirs to rvpel th ex
pected attack. Th rout and confusion among th
teams was awful, but they wan nduesd to some
thing like order aad started for th Kiver.
For twelve hoars an artillery dual was kspt ap
between tb two tones. Th rebe"j not daring
to attempt th passsg of th Creek. V r.-maiaod
all this time in line of battle ready for tbem
should they com, sad at 11 P. M. tha march was
agaia resuuMd aad all eight until bread sua-ris
Tuesday, we pressed on without a halt, with a
water, no food, aad as weary as men eau he. Xo
pea csa describe what we eadored. But at
pea rie Iks w slums sight ot our army
resposiag in sseurity near the River met
our eyes. Three hours elep wen hue
obtained when w wren agaia under arms, and
marching hack to repel aa expected attack, tied
into th woods, aad kept under anas with llttis
sleep, until Thursday moraiag, st ! o'clock, whea
wo resumed our march.
It comment sd raining at this time, and soon
rained as it can only raia ia Virginia. Ih heavy
teams aad artillery produced a perfect sea of mud
through which we plodded. Th fatigw was aw
ful; it rcqaired tha atmost raeoluliea to keep up,
aad hundreds wen unable to do so. But al night
we reached th river, when cur weary eol
oma was to reet, and drowning men
never bailed deliverance with more joy than we
expert-need at the sight of ear Own Beats and
transports. 1 browing oareeivse upen th ground
all muddy as it waa, we woe instantly asleep, bat
th 4th Vermont kbfea to believe that was no
scat for thssa, foe at II P. hi. we wore called ap
on picket aad marched te Westover, tbe mag
nificent place of Heary Saldeu, Xiq., when we
resaaiaed e picket for 21 hours. This morning
mem m airbed to tbis place, aad bete w hop
I has --riven you rapidly and under difiUmltlee
a sketch ef oar saevemeaU during th past week;
others must give you the detail. There an than
mad of instances of individnl kmsory, eouatlsss
themes for solrgy aad prsise, sad I regret te add
for th sseenst dcni-are. The result ef the wool
is to b summed up, and reputations stand or fail
oa th decision. Vermont may well be proud of
her seas, they have won fa-ne for laeowelves,
honor for her. .Saith's division as the rear guard
ha v covered themselves with glory. Whea tbe
history ot this movement unparslelled id history
shall be fsirly written, and lbs record of its battles
by dsy and marches by night shall b given to the
world, this will appear.
At 1- 3i. a national salute is being fired, lien.
McCleUaa is to nview th army this afternoon.
We have gained oar object, en eouosatrstad on a
new base, and "nous verrons."
SiAJtcnv or L'iianoi. There is 'seginniog
to be a scareity of small choatge m some ol
the cities. Cold beiog at a high premium,
silver is oagetly sought for, and in New York
some of the restaurants and retail dealers
bava lOjimenccd to issue 'shinplaster
tickets." The Ferries and Omnibuses refuse
to change bills, others deduct the premium
in making change, and allow it when they
receive change. The UtrdlJ ,ptofxm to al
loy the silver coin, so that there will be no
i rotit on its exportation, and says .
'It is every uiah s duty to vigorously
' unw . Trim is fmirsii tn las f-tllltv II 1
boarding silver or selling it to btvjkers.&nd if
tbis duty is rfgotly penormea, aui it iou-grtra-i
will add a little alloy to our oo-ins, wc
shall liAve no further trouble about a scarci
In the table el military statistics of Ver
mont, which we published last week, Wil
lietun, ia this county, was put down as hav
ing sent, by report of the listers, but ciht
volunteers of ber full njuota ol 41. There has
been some pains taken in tMneeqaenoe, to as
eer.ain the actual number enlisted there,
and it is found to be forty sev;n, or three in
excess of the nuoti. Since the 1st of April
firee more have enlisted, making fifty in all.
We iresums a careful examination will ebow
similar result in a large number ot towes
llArriNtss a.nd Dctv. Wo know ol no
thing more contemptible, unmanly or unwo
manly, nnd craven than tbe everlasting sigh
ing lor "happiness." Those who have tbe
most of it think tho least ab-Hit it. But in
the tbinkin-r about and doing tbeir dutv.
happiness comes becuu: tho heart and
; mind arc cccupied with earnest thought that
' touches at a thousand points the beautiful
j and sublime realities of the I'nivcrw , the
heart and mind arc brougrit (and reverently
I it is said) in contact with tho Creator and
Kulcr and Father of all the perfect bliss.
For tbe carefully cttan piled list of killed
wounded and missing in tne Vermont Brig
ade, from June 27 to July 4, wc are indebt
ed to one ol tbe 4th Regiiaent. It is the
most complete list, we think, yet given.
Many of tbe woanded, probably almost all.
Iiave been reported as arriving at the rations
hospitals at New York and other cities, hut
those lists were imte inaccurate as to names,
companies, and evrn regiment". This one,
compiled for as on tbe spot by one of the
brigade, will be found quite correct. Tbe
rmrnes of the field officers wsjeustled have bent
The killed number 40, ths oth losing ' ;
the 2d and 4th none ; the 3d but lour, and
the 6th but seven.
The wijundexl number 321, dietributed aa
folkows: 21Rfgt.43, 3d 18, Ith 16, 5th
1(3, Cth 51.
The mia-uiig number Te1; frou. the 2d rrgt,
39, from tbe 5th 10, rrosn tbe h 29, and
none from the 31 and 4th. Many of the
m sting, it is probajole. have come in since
the list wan made out.
Tbe whole loss of the Briskie, up to July
4, is 439.
Tbe letter which we rwblian gives an ac
count of the part taken by the Vermont
troop in the retreat to James Kiver.
OF KILLED WOCXDED AXD MISSING
IN THE VEIUIOST BRIGADE.
Csarraxr A. Wmemdrd Privates Benjamin
Barnard, Daniel F. Ccoles!-, Thmaai Kcrruuey.
James II. Skippe. Afinrso Fs-f-tSaeSlotsS, Ian-
lel M. Priest, Selah Utlbrook.
Covraxv . iroaasfetf Private John B.
StreeieT, Drummer Jamas B. Wilson, Mia!
OritfiU William. .Vus-oay Priv. See. Bollard.
Coarariv C. IVetnufrd Corp. Frank. C Pad-
diatVrd; Privates Sdwaxd J. Carpenter, Edmund
r. Hows, (Jasuney Carpenter. JGunf Private-!
Kdrar . Adaaw, Ilaniovtk A. Baghse, James W.
Bennett, John BarrettA William w. Clark. Bit
do Jf. Hescock. K-Js. Haven, John M. Lamphere.
Henry L. Lamb. Curtis C. Sleeper. William B.
Ccarasr D. Afissme Corp Orlando Turner;
Privates L H Dodie, B Moody. Ifo.adW Pri
vates ti F Thornton, Z Baddy.
Cox fa .v r K- n'eamefeef Sarst George W r.ow-
ell; Corp Adam Smith ; Privates J P Clifford, vt
Jf Noyss.W H Oark.O B Moore.'ieorsre W vr.-o..
Jouaita insismsi a X tsoodwin ; frlvares t,eo
C Blakaty, David F Bacon.
Cossfaiiv F. K'sws-rtW Corporals C J liarran,
L D savas. B SUasmisen: rrit-usea&Mephea An
derson. William Clark, C C Dodge, H L Harri.
E W Loomis, Patle ahar. II P Stoddard, V m
M vtuimby, George Withers- .IfWsswy Corp tl
-teams, rrivates iwoert isvine. Knee land Kel-
Un, Step'ien Taylor, Charles Flat:.
CourAr G. tteiussr--f Corp. vT S Fletcher;
Privates William Chesley, C B Moore. Jfci-.j
Privata truster Arcner, ihotnas JUArtin.
Courasvli. IVs-radnt Privates PhUiu W ard.
Norman Ir Law son, Vernon D Bd. Jfiuusy
Privates Loads S Heeb, John Marvin, Isaac C
Laytb, John ioma.
Coarasr I. H'eWsrf Serx-eant Z A Priest ;
Privatee S A shsUtwch, E V WkUsaan.
CoarAsv K HVoasIsol Corpla Usml MeKiaa,
Jha Kellr- JsVaseay Corpls Frank Trembell,
aaHaatsr; Pn votes Calvin Uair, Jam
Wsdkaar, John Msleery, frank Adanss,
CoarrAisr A. None.
ConrASV B. KBU4. Nous. "-i Pri
vate Jackson Lsmdharry.
Coarasr C U-Lint lUmaer. 1st -jevr't
A C Armlngtso, Corp's B P Howard, Jas Fowler.
H'.-saW,sl Capt Corbia, bard W A Mllser.Corp's
SW Bonstt, C F Baiter ; Privates W Blisspson,
L lauigmaid, P S Kelly, Mosss A Parker.
Cowrasr li Xovse
F ITaeoaaM A Barthalseasns.
'i WewweW J W Moody, A S
Coarasr H None.
1 H smidid -Cant Selson. Privatee
vans aaivor, as u i laouasi i, J aoostoy, ti a aaoa-oj-
rewPAST K rruaraf capt L a.
Cistr-Asr A It'swWsst 1st
Reoers: rMvaass Jsasse I
Jamas Walker, Chas Molds, Lewis Kaapp
Couta-i v B W'seassfss? Wvasm Wm Batsknell
0 Carls, 3 B Currier, ttebsart Bwllhsglees.
C upa-vx C VVsentsfssf rrivates O W SJibsevi,
U S Flasatsrs, T Wiliasa.
CourAMV D Keuaasw! Privates W H Smith,
B J (sail.
Coxp.inv K 11'swwdW Privsas M BulL
Cosra-tv II Xou.
CewPAsr I None.
Coar.isv K None.
r.W sVAsnsstWawJ Wissis s s tit
"tie ft -Sreftsw," Smmdmf, Jaas .
r....s.-r l ..M'.,u -Lla-st IwlsM D Smith.
I5errt Joha Alien, OovpovaJs 6e Parker, Jadd
Fairchild; Privates Albev. W f-""'
mon. Ws-w rrivates lleerge Cartts, isiutan
Holt, Amos A Wngbt.
L'osrair B. KdM Lieut. A Cosastoek.
IVoM-ufnl Cant Chas W Koee. Lieutensat w V
Wrig t, Corporals C II Pickett, Oeo H Jackson,
Lewis Ilsyatt; Privates Sheddoa Baldwin, li
Brt-iV.r, N Bush, Dennis Alii, Henry unman, u
D linntincton. Lewis Merrill, W W Keymud-,
Ufo Mnat, Edgar Segar. Norm B Thompson, 11 C
Wheeler, A lleain. .Wostay-setg u u o aisra,
Edwin Dufssy; Privates A naittey, aonn .'x,
CourAsv C. KUlft. Corporal Miooe Will-,
Private Edward Bangs. H'sssodW fcsnrgeants
Miner B Fish, Squire A MArvta, Oorporit Barney
Finnegan; Privates Julis Fiske, Joseph Martin,
Joseph Catory, Prsaeis Hill, Thomas Fortune,
Lueius Banya, itobert Johnson, John Jsext, Chas
Losinen, Abraham atayon.
riir D. Aifd Lieut Samuel Saaner,
Jr; Privates Joha Davis, Alaason Stenburgb.
Il SMfsdsd vapt ll e oeatos, utgauy, vospos-st
JC Eaton; Privatee Edgar Bullard, Joan tr Be
dell, Byron Draper, James Bstus, Jason 0 Frtneh,
Iraatiray, i-iawara n -uarey, oowb -u-uikhn--,,
Dennis Sh-.rtleve, Ephraim B Marey. .knstaj
Corpora I 11 A Davis.
Courirtr E. KtUid sergeant Willard K Bca
nett, Orlando I Burton, Corporals 11 Cu-nuung-,
DFMattlsoa; Privates J Bolster, N Barrduun,
S A Cumrainge, W E Cummings, E M Cunvraings,
J Merworth, T M Waite, A Waters, 0 11 Itidout.
ll'eavdsd Lieu'. W II 11 Peck, Sergeant M
MeOinnesj, Corporals F D Goldlhwaite, W 11 It
Cummings, G B Tetty, W Whitman: Privates J
M Barton, ti E Benson, 17 F Bryant, A II Baker
A A Baker, Henry Cummings, Earlo P Carney,
Lewis Campau, Joseph Dcmars, Geo Fleming,
11 Hill. Lorenio T llvrtoa, Frank J Lackey, Jo
seph U Leonard, Lemuel 11 Moore, William
W sodcock, Henry E. Wiley, Meruit D Wyman,
Jean II ilkins. Samuel Norcroas.
Coxra-tr F. KJM Trivates Harrison II
Wilder, Joseph Laandree. H'eaadsd Corporals
Friend A ErainarJ, Ansel II Hamilton ;,Privats
Anthony Boselow, Chas Orimes, Harvey C Mjers,
Mathiat If ere, W allies It 'ewton, Joha Smith.
Coxrasr Q. AVri Private Heary Mitchell.
H'st-ieVf Captain Benjirain K Jennie, Corporal
Peter Bolian; Privates Ira A Nicholson, Edward
Wheeler, ElishA BloJgett, Patrick Dunn, rbos M
Coxrasr II KUItJ rrivates, Heman Hooker,
Andrew LeEe, Volney D Sails. Ifea-tdei Capt
Cbes W Segar, Serg ts Ears P West, w m il Cheney,
Henry immouu, -erp is suos -uaguue, hh v
Bowen; Privates Joseph CasavarT.Lewii T Dutton,
James P Elmer, Mich'l Finnessey, John J Henllt,
Milton Leaden, James F Lillie, Patrick Metany,
Francis Merchant, Martin Mnleahy, John W
Pitridge, Erwla W Stedman, Francis C Stedman,
Edwsri II Smith, Napoleon Thorn, Patrick Fox,
Joseph Faulkner, Nelson K Helt, Anthony J scobs,
Patricx it neian, ueo csara.
..W....-V W.U-1 P,I--sai llsnr-v C Allen.
John W Monroe, Solon E Spanliing. U'eu-i-fso'
Corp. Josiin ti wuptw; i-nvaies u mms,
John U Hilaed, Joel II Martin, Daniel F Pavne,
vr.,s,-n Pmo. John Smith. Jesiah A UearT.
Francis D. Hammond.
CoxrAitr K KJItd Privates Belona Bennett,
Chas Lriecler, Franklla Guvett. H-rai-fnf Lieut
B M Barber, Serg't K B Hcbinson, Corpls Geo II
Payne, Timothy Downer, Jasoa P Ware; Privates
Lawrence Burton, P.nyal T Cobnrn, Wrn Church.
Henry Durand, Oeo P Morns, David f-tory J1,
Truman Swynlcr, Sulllran Segar, Homer S"itr
wood, AVm Tobin, Danle! WelL, Marctllus Dar-UiiJ.
CouraxT A. A'slfed nose. Hiff left st
So rage Siattoa Serg't Elliott, Corpl II il Parker,
Irite3Mrk Mellon, James Clark. John Scar
korousk. JsWsi'e Corp 'Is Barney, Joha K Park
er, John Cox; IrivAiee Caseius Newell, Junius
Cosri-tv B.KMtH Privates Fred Pennoek,
Oliver IVnay. IVa-aarfs-f 1st Lieut B D abyan,
14 Lieut Ueorga E Wood, Serg'l William Argy,
Coep. II li Kimball, P.irates Frank .Mills, 11 M
Wash borne. William A Field, Setfa Kutman.
Cokpasv C A'iflesf Private Josiah il Oreen.
WWaoVd Corp. Joha Burahem, Privatee Levi B
8oddard, Ciarlts llother. Afi-siay William
Csupa-vv D . XK'm4M S-'eret Wilber Leach
Cosp'ls 0 '.Stylet, A W Davis, Privstee J F Coar
ser, Hiram M Hunter, Lswreae 0 Conn-el, Eiastn'
Spsaesr. .lfsssss; serg't Wlleer Leaoh, Privsto
Semtsrd A Btnlih, Josepn Oreea, James Farnhvn
CnurAJtT kV A'sH d Private Uso Haselt ---tVeemoW
Privasss Charles liill, James F Coll
E M Carlyte, Jams Xamsey.
Oiuraer E .tbsMC Prieatos E W P:or.-
Frank D ssupmt, Baa F Fre-ssh, Theron L Baile
Cosrasr F AtsVsf Nssss. IVose-fW Pr.
vales id Uilray, R M Bsadwv, Luther BunkT.
assward Roach, Burlington Leight, (leorge ilar
ray, Joseph tlroTL
CotsrAsv UKilM Privates Martin Eur-.-aam,
Oe-arge Saedi-sek- H's.eded ferg't O
Kilssy; Ivates E D Baxsell. George Jone.
Miller, Jasaes It Marry, Merge Shaneo. Vita ,
-JugHs D B Boydlen, Joel bddy; Privates t m
Arsotngtoa, Ethan Borrough'. Wm Strong, W a
CoJtra-tr U Kittft Private John Putaa-i.
tV.isW.el Privates S B Ellis, C F Newton, Ue-.-ry
Locke, A II PsUeh. Jbasssie Privates Chas A
Develand, S H Hatch, J"sph Becjamin. Msr-ba,:
Covra-vv I KSIeJ Xn. IVea-sdVo .
Corp M ! Meely; Privates Ueerge Mirtin, Joh
Beyle. .ItuK Privates Senrge Stark Jr, fba:
Wiekware, Fraacii Strong, Kraetus MeLsughlm
CoupahvK H'eouaW Corp Ouy f Martin.
Privasaw P b Arsiao, Watson Cheney, Hem
Ftshsr, Sahum Pauer.
Tst Xorra Rscwixt. The followm
items about the 9th Regiment wc eot fr ju
the Vrwi r ol Thursday
Tb 9th Rrineat was mustered iato the ser
vie of th United !Ufo Wednesday aft era - n
Iiv Mj. Win. Ausiine, I . .-). Mastering and in
birs ngOfiiovrof this Sute. The regiment w j j
bar aa out ot th - state before this bad n t .
chaoge been made by tiie general government
theMnstarnneand Disbursinr ofiwer. Cart J. V,
Jeaes has been superseded by Major Austins, i r
the latter has a? jet no authority to settlo re
cruiting bills and pay tb men to th date of thci-
uwstertag in, witnout watca tn regimem w
not leave tne -ute It is now ejpected that tha
regiment will leave for Annapolis on Monday
next. The legimnt was reviewed in the morn
tag by Uor. II ,n-i.k and tho colors presented bv
him ia n brief and very appropriate speech, whici
waa Imadssmely responded t by Col. MannarJ t.-s
Uehalf the itegtment. pledging their last dmr .'
blood n defenee ol the Sag and to maintain ani
restore the Constitutit-a and L'nion.
Immediately at'er this the Regiment waj tn
peeted by Adj. 'Jon. Wash hern and VfuartermA
ttr lien. Davis. Tne inspection was very thor
.h. -.r n, handled, aad it was seen that
every man bad his proper equipments and every
axticl ot cMtatng properly pacaea ia ois uii
sack. the eatire regiment was thus inspected,
and the iaepee'.ion completel m the epae- of twen-
''ihis Kegiment. t- -ay the least, has not been
excelled ia material by aay Kegiment which his
left tu State. Uiigrsde Surgeon E. E Phelpr,
wh i was especially dtaild bv the War Dej art
awst tor tb purpose has carefully inspeetel every
. aMs asn nut all who br reason of sn-
physieal ussabil t would be unable to endure the
tallgWOS IBCIUen: i use miin- .v.
c-iarg of its gall-int Colonel tbe Kegiraent u.It
lutpfvving in uriu i-a uus-piiae.
Maj. Ilalaey, L. S. Paymaster was m
ssiuttlerboro on Wedncs Jay to pay the month s
advance now allowed by Government.
Tbe following arc the officers of Co. K
which was not organised when we published
tbe In of ulSccn last week ;
CourASV K, HiiuiAsTm County. Cap
sis David W. Liwis, Brattleboro. i'trs
iMMtemmt Josbth C. Baoocs, Westmin
ster. Seam IjeutemmillExr II. Hi
Fa-neoxai.. IL former associates ul Che
ney t Co.'s xtXpTeas, have presented.Quartcr
nsaster Frank Sawyer, of the 9th Regiment,
with two full sets of unifcrm, a sptendii
-srreat coat and a rmtutitul and scrticeabk sr t
of eeiuipmcn:.". Cjeiing in all $101. I',"
present is honorable to the doctors and wc
deserved by Lieut. Snwyer.
Lawk in ti. .Mead, Jr., of Ilrattleboro, th:
artist, wbo has recently fumiehed several
sketches for Harper's ll eeiy, ha-J gonj t
tne seat of war, the i'lbrnu asys, under cn
gaaptBttmt with the Harpers.
Cant. W. F. Smith of the Corps of
Topographk-al Engirjeeiti, was on Wed
neaatay c-oaulnned by the Senate as Bri
ansalier UeoeraJ. The oomioation has be n
pndine sines Augtsst last. It is known
that be has meantime twen acting as iiriga
dier Genera! ol Volunteers in the army I
Exttixa-Ncx and PaoxrTMss or RtBix, Is
roAiioN. Tlic eorrespoadence of tho li v
exnort ol XottVtn States with Fraidcnt L.n
coin m rejatd to the calling out of fin.
hundreil ttiou-umi men, was first publuht 1
in the papi'rs of the country on Wednesday ,
July 2. and yet Dr. Oliver, who report
ttist he lett Richmond on Tuesday, July 1,
and who furnished information ot tho stat
ol a&airs in .he rebel capital to tha New
v.,.1. florts that tlvt f.-..-!t of a Call iZ
3M,000 more troorsj by President Lincr'.a,
was then Known in mcamonu, mu citiu-
a deraeseing etl:t.
Really, it the Doctor is correct in this
matter, very little is gained by putting a
muzzle upon luc ivjai pice--.
ti... o;knn,l rrAminer. nf the 4tb. calls
the battle ol Tuesdav, the fiercest and most
sanguinary of tbe series ot bloody conflict
When llagruder's command was ordered t j
charge the strongest of the Federal battenej
the omeer ami men went uon oy uuu
drede. while tbe horrors of the battle in
creased by the continual broadsides from ta"
Tbe carnage from the withering fire of th
Federal artillery and gunboats was droadlu"
Tbe rebel line wavered and I ell back to th-
cover ol tbe woods. Twice again waa th
effort made to carry the position with tL
same result. ,
The Eiamioer says the battle-field, sur
veyed through, the cold rain of Wcdnesdiy
morning, presented scenes too shocking to
be dwelt upon without anguish. Tbo woods
and field3 were, on the western side, covered
with our dead, in all degrees of mutila
tion, while in the woods lay ia about enual
numbers the blue uniformed bodies ol tho
enemy. . .
Many of the latter were still aliro having
been left by their friends, in indecent hast
to escape- The great number of horses kd.
ed horses on both sides, and tho eight of
their disfigured carcasses and the stench
proceeding from them, added much to th
loathsome hoorrors of tbo bloody held.
Thousands of round shot and unexploded
shell lay upon the surfaco of the earth
Among the Utter were some of the enor
mous ehells thrown Irom tha gunboats, 8
inches in width by 23 in length.
"The ravages of these monsters were every
where discernable through the forests. Long
avenues were cut through the tree tops, and
t great trees, three and four feet thick, wero
1 burst open and split into threads."
I The reports or deserters and prisoners
i generally concur in stating that the rebels
have mxsscd an immense army in Kichmoud
by the conscription, and that rcinlorccmcnts
1 thus drawn ate arriving daily. They also
' eay that they have an abundant supply ot
I cannon and all the munitions of war.