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HhOm FALLS TIMES. A. N. SWAIN, .KmVoA Jmi Pvnt.sr.ES.. i.1Si1K KVKRY rl.ty ar4xnrt, At JHKLLOWS FALLS, VERMONT. ;tH. To all auWrltajr 'in U'tadliani and W'lndeor lutgleaubiierltiarti, In ai.au,-u, . . . . . iu KA.TK4 OK AOVtcimiNO. one nur. ane InaertlaK, ... .......... Trier. L, lion. A liberal Alooy u t uuuk, I the who auver tir r- JOB rttlNTINl. r otrr U furntohed with tea mini irpwiH materia), i tho art, tor wain kimi iil tarfetkM, at BOtlee, Ud 'B I tmiWB. BUSINESS CARDS, ttll.VKKT A. RAV1S ATTOIIXM ANB COUNiWo At LAW, Icitor MwM la Chancery, Notary fwB, an. LMe awl rim laaaraaee A pent, V KLCKVIU., VKKStONr. Hi A. I. tt A. G. XOV USE, MaMflK'ltmf of Jig, SA9USS BLINDS, A DKALKB IN LUUBKIl. Last Mill A Flanlne,, Sawing, MoBlwrnf. Axs An. k, A ttreea ' Bulleing, BRATTLKBORO.VT. AMDkbXICUtlM, N.Dn DIliailN AMD IUBSKOM, OOk No. S WlgMovMi i Rtark. CIIARI-BS B. KDDV, AtrOKNKY AND 0OCSiSr.LLOR AT UI, f BKbLOns FALLS, VT. Ic.l.Mauiiaoth UiotV. , HltMy W. --JV.r.eilRC'V - ,.! .. . tiaftClOTWr ewnwvi w c -.7 . cnr wkw MU ,tl, FITOI, UllHIIlM S.ktaT.K Marble Work, BKl.LOHS FALLS. VI. L.AM1D0V, jR'ATCUXAKKk A Jlf CUI, Cwaatairtly Mi h,Cloeka,oldaiid Stlwr Workman Faney Woou ajuodaMOrtiefotaf wan, KlUeaaad FUMiie, Tarkl IB Weulwert' B BuUu. KISSKL.I. IIVDK Valeria WSST ISTBIA 000DS A! GBOCKRIKS, ia Floor, Lar, H, Fi.h,T. I. Ball, Ml, FIM, Butler, Cheeae, Ororkery sad A iaaa warn. Laura (o4 harliia. been baaa-lit far C ASH . wl ha KM at a ainall aa.awco, for re,!) pay . -ana Nawtaet . Stark, N.t M.L0W8 FALLS) May 1. ISsT. J. I. BRinCMAX, ATTORN A V ASB COUNSKLLOR AT AW Salieltor ia Ch aweary, BILLOWS FALLS, Vt. aa4 otbw laMnHucnla, Aw tha of Aew iort. ATTOBXKV AN COBSSBLUMi AT tAIT, ojrica eotjn of am oth iriai-a, DUBUQUE, IOWA. l!lalaalMal Wtlm rtrina rawm -L roa,, v. Bal Ktata itarortty at rta rl - ivruiapUt r-iit , aa lo aUathrr aarfae l l l'l fti aroC a . fclUHU, Iowa, !Bt. 1S57. I HARRIS, STOXK At C., tOllllllllOR MIUCKAKt , nonm a.ii. LLOWS FALLS, Vi.,Mjr 1, 1857. Jas. I. Power, PHOTOGRAPHIC SALOON, Of V tha galnr Bank. Op?w tfc Blark Kinr Ifotal, . umi.VUFItiLD, VI. 8. M. BLAKE, DENTIST, ErBwail niMnUontin BrMalifWT .and Manataf tam MlBrallet!llB waena taiinwi. Oflva la Mamamth Block, Bp Stain. ILOWS FALLS, Say 1.1867. t a. b. tiiMoxit, lUTSIOIAS AMD SAXTON S KlVKtt, Vt. WII.LIAM COXAXT, M aauheiart and Dealer ia CABINET lUHltBII, pofas, Chairs, ( lnf-Slai.MatiiP,WnlowSIa4e,andriXTrt, (r fllai f 0ertptkmoMaHy oa kaad . I SAXDERS A nOW!l. I OTSTB BOOM AND SKOCKHT ST08B. i. . . . a am lna-1 ri!.l.. Vt Jlortli aa ol a ai. . -- LtaatlT an Haad aad far aale.Ort.ri..l-lr.,tl T - i.i -. .v.nfiuiinnirv. liO. Ilitl fe laT'll Ilf. irn, v - - V.t.ra farol.he a whelleand rerell JI1t froai ket. Order, By aallorther.laaraaiUjr attwrfedlo. 5 WILLIAM Xt'TTlXG Jr., 1 JfaauKctarerorCharehanil ParlorOraB, 'TarjlailB arlctr. 150t. BS00O. Alwatahrl. a sbo Fortes 5x17! & Scraf hines. OrgaBMad PlanrtaBlaa'alr. BSLLOWf FALLS .Vt. (1 r tl 1 H f.: BI'lTOS jJFlaBBIaetilraroraaa wwwm ' - . . 1. b...,ArillM. I eoaeh,eiS,ClialM.iiiit)raadBU(tHarwa I fcataod BnaniloUttiT.r.nmrfH-l.thaBdOarTlg Itlminiiii,Whi.ii.i,Wry.llora Binkt,Slelh Bella, BBLL0TC8 FALLS, Jr 18,1890, i W, A. rATRlf K, MntfclaUl, 'I Manufacture of ' W00DIR WABB MAC!ttV, Strtrt't Fatmt Combined Beafln. 1-the. TTTd 3 Bireb-h-r and MoB-Handle Marhloea. Uaadle Ullwa, 1 Hake Maehtwrr, Jim !, --"i"' OrtHmg 4 Uthr. h.ftin, Mill Work, Bdw Tool.. Jajk I Beoeh rVre-a, A. Tttraint, I'taaraS and Flnlahlllg , Xmnt. to Order. .? M a. eilAPMAX'S IMPROVKB .URBINE WATER.WUEEL. 6. CHAPMAN St. CO., BB1.L0WS FALLS, VT. '.rrtaB ! Pawrr rVam 1 SOO Hortw " - Paaer. tnK1B Wk hare keen thoronirhlT teeted. end r rmw , taarfulf.drltinaallkh)lMinaehliier, Hon and avoohm FBThtr. Patter Mllla, Oriat Milla, lr ar ami 1'ptiirHt a Mllla. Maniifilrtnrlea. Ac .Ar, They tadaptrd K hMh and low br.t. are powerful and rtMay Uirtr operation, are not Impeded by bark water, and gira eiUpercentof powwof tlie water aeed. Thryareeon (rted lu a Form ivln them great atrenirtli and JuralMllty, onrapart and portable, and warranted to work aa ree- a nirtidi . aVIki.aiella, JoneH.lMO. BOOK BINDERY! Thflabsrr4braiay bfoltndt Bellows Falls, Vt., . vhervliehMi bw-swfot twty-4woyfrwiii4 w,llbfrtwiity--wfF Ttrn r WTFtMWfl, an Provf'tviir inej permit toattn4 to all CeAvlltaatki Book Binding Business All Wnrk done ny atafTarrantedia erery fartteular. BiBdr)latkernar nf Mtmmoth Blaek. r II r. K t ilioviFaui May,lS6S. 1 Jamaica Leather Company t MASUFACTCRB MOS- HIDE BOOTS, l Exprtssly for the Sew England Trad. tXL WORK WARRAXTXD. PRICKS TO SC1T Till T1MRS. ORIIRRS SOLICITED. 1. N. SPRACUE, AGENT, 1 JAAIC, VKKMONT. 1 2)0WBKS KBKOSBSI OIL) TUB BBeT ARTICLK 1!" MARKRT. I AT HYDE'S. Bon nf Vln. AlJ", frrnp and Mlaae, Oukisr, Brat Potato. Barter, rheew. Ird, T. L at, CnJcker and a aea 'at VOL. 7. 1 O IS T 31 Y . For the Bellow Falll Time. MXXIB II. TO We wauld not " meet a one we niek1 W Ir e youth waa oa Che vriiia, ''Fare paarina left Ita wttaarlng bnghV, And bupe had oraawl to Lng. We would not u meet aa onee wa met," In aong, altb hmrhhig tkir ; Wban II A waa elothed In Vurtity nrtglit, Aid crowned wabjeweb new. a would aot ' neat a anoe we rout," WheB all wa bright and amy, And nouirhl but Jiat Ira on tar Hp 0( life, In Iowa ath play. We w-fold aot meet a one w met," Twnuld wake awet ineniorle paat j And brm- again the goMm ifta) That Ben too kngNt to la. Stw Jrrsea -MISOEIL,Ia Y. A Vermont Mother. SjiwAing ttf rrothers rem.'tiilo tneof oe Wliose story, with those of thousand others, renders ft entire superfluous ttiat when we wan an example of lieroic womanhootl and mollierhooiV, we sliottld reft-r m Sparta. What was the stolid trt-roism of the heatlitn woman, t j; hired for the stitte, to the self nbnegating patriotism of the American mother, whose heroic faith is the glory ol' the Christian home ? Among the Vermont braves who forded Varri ick creek to be ehot down in its waters ; who held the ene my's rifle pits in a sheet of flame aguinst frightful odds, fell m boy tuf nineteen) the oldest son of A widow. A few years giro she was left in an abscure nook of northern Vermont, with live children di-eiident up on her exertion for support, hy rigid economy and unceasing toil, she wag enabl ed to feed, cbthe and educate them without, any assistance from others. From the com- oiencrnietit of the war she has manifested that seal and devotion to her country which has been shown in such an eminent degree by the women of IS'ew Knglaud. Though she labored for herself and for others, she yet found time every week to walk three miles to the nearest village, there to unite ! her efforts wiih those of the ladies who worked for the volunteers. At last a re- cruiting officer ctme and asked her for a soldier. She gave her two oklest son, ac companying them herself to the village at midnight, for they were to go at break of day. But the Officer came again ( then she gave her last, her youngest boy. She took him, too to the village, and with her parting blessing, said : Remember you are a Green Mountain boy, and must never sur render." Then she turned her face in the gray light toward her deserted home and her two little girls. The young boy and his brother stfll serve in the ranks, but the oldest, he whose brave young life went down, down, in that treacherous, murderous fire. Where sleeps he ? In the deep waters ? Or, with his young face prone, have ruth less hands thrust him into the traitorous soil ? All tbat mother asks of her country is the body of ber boy. Alas, it cannot grant this boon. 1 lie dust of the son can never mingle with that of his sires in the grave yard among the northern hills. Already our native earth is sown thick ft ith the be loved forms of young, heroic men the moth ers who beweep them will never know where they are buried until the resurreciion morning. Their names the angles record, and God remembers, for in the swift whirl of glorious death, already they are forgotten by men.- Washington CW. Sjtringfvld Rrp. Snutlnys niid the Ministers. Some attention should be given to one of the most oppressed and Sabbath-ridden of all classes ministers of the Gotpu. It seems like a perpetual sarcasm to hear these overworked men thanking God for this day of rest I Rest ? Why, half the ministers sat up half the night of Saturday to pre pare their two sermons ( they wrought in their studies till the bell's tell they oltlciate in the most exhausting services for an hour and a half. They rest on or two hours, and then return, for another exhausting service of like duration ; and at evening, being now strung up to the highest nerv ous tension, conduct an evening prayer meeting, or perhaps preach a third time. Then the man lies awake all night, sleeps a few hours on Monday morning, and on Mon day afternoon or Tuesday wakes up in the purgatory of minister's Blue Monday. This is charmingly entitled a day of rest 1 AnJ like to it is the service of many man and woman, overtasked in brain and nerve all the week, and then, on the day of rest, working harder than any other day of the seven ! The fact is, that church labors are so arranged that the overwoiked are taxed still more, and the indalent do nothing at alL They rest who should work ; and they work who should rest. There is vast amount of pulpit desecration of the Sabbath, and Sunday-school violation of God's laws of rest, and of church disregard of a Chris tian observance.. IF. Ik ether. Batavia. Batavia, the cnpitul city of the Island of Java, according to the de scription of a newspaper correspondent, is a brilliant specimen of Oriental splendor. I The houses, which are white as snow, are placed two or three hundred feet from the street, the intervening space being filled with trees, literally alive with birds, and every variety of plants and flowers. Kvery hfcufe has a piaesa in front decorated with BELLOWS FALLS, VT FRIDAY, beautiful pictures, elegant lain p, bird cages, JLc, while roekmg-chuirs, lounges, tie., of the nicest description, furnish luxurious ac commodations for the family, who sit here mornings and evenhigs. At night, the city is one blate of light from the lamps. Th hotels have grounds of eight or ten acres in extent areuud them, Covered with fine shade trees, with foun tains, flower-gardens, ice. Indeed so nu merous are the trees, the city ahnost re sembles a forest. The rootns are very high and spaciou, without car-pets, and but few curtains. Meals are served up in about the lame style as at first-class hotels in the United States, although the habits of living are iuite different. At tkiy-lightcodtje aid tea are taken to the guest's room, and again t eight o'clock with light refreshments At twelve, breakfast is served, at seven, dinner. Coffee and tea are al'lntys ready, uay and night. No business is done in tire streets in the middle of the day, on account of the heat. The nights and mornings are cool aud de lightful ; birds are singing all hight. The thermometer stands ot about 82J through out the year. The Island of Java contains a population of 10,000,000 ; the city oT Baravia 180,000. The Ukuid abounds with tigers, leopards, anacondas, and poisonous insects of all kind. The finest fiuils in the world are produced in great profusion. Scene en an i:gyitlarl Railroad. At last, out of the intense w hite sunshine into the shadowy station comes the slugsish train, slow and sombre as any fresh puutful of ill-starred dead arriving in Hades. No busy bell rings. There is no sign of any real guards to marshnll passengers. A young man, in a bright red f.s and a bright er sash than his companions opens the car-rage-door, and that is all. I see no one in my carragebut two Cairene youths, and an old imperturbable Turk in red turned-up slippers and a sweltering curry-powderveol- ored pelisse a great Turk, with grizzly beard and a huge seeling-wax-loofeirig sie net-ring, mounted in silver, on the rugose fore-finger of his right baud. In a wash leather bag in the breast pocket of his third jacket, he carries a large chased gold watch, to which he occasionally applies his tawny old eyes. The boys are limp pert hobblede hoys, in Geek dress, whose whole attention seems absorbed by the cotton fields we pass. 1 lie blue gowns and bare feet, the water jugs, and palm mats, and prayer carpets, and tins, and brass waiters, are all stowed away. The ibises, whiter than letter-paper, wade in the erttks; the vulture w hirl and poises in the sky ; the crows croak under the feather umbrellas of the palms; the brown children, clothed only in sunshine, roll and play about the mudfort villages, where the pigeons Veer gray and White in the shifting clouds, and where the palm trees rise in thickest columns j everywhere through ti e soft, black mud of the newly subsided Nile rises the sharp, green corn blade. All Egypt wears the prophet's fa vorite and sanctified color. The Arabs in the train are just getting into a social con dition for every Egyptian is by birthright courteous, affable, and gracious in manner, though he may be envious, greedy, and slip ery, having, indeed, a little too much of the newly escaped slave about him. The Arab is a story-teller, a proverb quoter, a crea ture fohd of hearing poems read over his coffee, a humorist, and by no means a fool, through very ignorant and very supersti tious ; not the less ignorant because quick witted, not the less superstitious because his religion is dying out. AH the Fear Round The Shurn-Sliooters, Many interesting stories are told of the sharp-shaotcrs while at Yorktown, A tall rebel had frequently shown himself ort the enemy's works, braving the fire of the sharp shooters. The other day he came Outside as Usual, waving his hat, when two balk went whirling toward him, but fell short. The rebel 'continued his observations. Meanwhile a messenger was dispatched Tor a telescopic target rifle known to be in the hands of a sharp-shooter, and Col. Berdan and ore of his officers, accompanied by two of his men, walked out to see the result as one would go lo a bear hunt. Arrived at the point designated, the seven-footer was still there, when the owner of the rifle drew up at arm's length, and the moment the mucele fell to as to cover his heart the hair trigger was touched and the taunting foe fell without a struggle. A skirmish ensu ed, our sharp-shooters trying to prevent the rebels from recovering the body, and It was finally left outside until nightfall. The rebels bad a negro sharp-flhooter who has much annoyed our men. His habit has been to perch himself in a big tree, and, keeping himself hid behind the body, annoy cur men by firing upon them. He climbed the tree one morning in advance of the oth ers coming out, smuggled himself in his po sition, and was anticipating his usual day of quietude. Our men might have killed him as he came out, but avoided shooting, so as not to alarm the others. His tree was ab out twenty rods from one of our pits. When our men fired on the advancing rebel pick ets, be of course Saw the fix he was in that he waa decidedly Up a tree. " I say big nigger," called out one of our men, "you better come down from there.' " AVhat for t" responded the nigger. I want jou as a pusoiur. - "ivot asUiia cbtle Knows of," replied the -concealed klhmp. Just as you say," replied our sharp-shooter. In about an hour thu darkey peered hU head out. Our man was on the lookout for him ; he had his rifle on '.he bead lino ready pull ed tire trigger-a-whi wcrit the bullet, and down canto the negro. He was slrot through the head. ' A Cas Of- SwiMiLiNO. Jarrad I clever fellow father too clever, in fact I and though he works hard, he seems to get behindhand all the time. Jarrad has a sis ter. She got married. Jarrad was asked Ikiw ho liked lis brother-irr-law. Said ho, " I don't like hhn, sir ; he's a mean man." Being pressed ir his reasons for not liking him, " Well, I M ill tell yon,' said he, re luctantly i 'hi.-TiuilIed me clean out of'6f ty dollars ixa'i tlal reason enough?" Jur- rad's friends wanted to know how he swindl ed him. "Why, Mi", he promised to lend me fifty dollars, and he didn't do it that's how I" And all who know Jarrad acknowl edge that it Was bartface swindling, and iiothins else. Tho TimoN, BELLOWS FALLS, JULY 18, 1862. Stale CoMvrtttioii. tn accordance with the call issued by the Republican State Committee, the people of Vermont met in Convention at the Village Hall, in MDiitpelier, on Wednesday, July 9th, at 11 o'clock A. M. The Convention was called to order by Hon. J. Gregory Smith of St, Albans. On motion of Hun. F. E. Wbodbridge or Vefgenncs, Hon. Stoddard B. Colby of Montpelier, was elected permanent chair man of the Convention. Mr. Colhy took the chair, ard returning thanks for the honor conferred on him, proceeded to ad dress die Convention, advising to unity of action by the people of the State, and for the sake of our country we should have but one platform. The following gentlemen were then eleO ted Secretaries: II. 1 Lamb of Burling ton, Albert Clnrk of Montpelier, and C. M. Stone of St. Johnsbury. On motion of Hon. JU G. EvirU of Rut land, the following gentlemen Were elected ice 1 residents t Hon. Hiram Harlow, Windsor county Hon. James Green, Wash inglon county ( Hon. Francis Slason, Rut land county; Hon. James IX Bell, Cale donia county.- I i Hon. Paul Iiilitiliam thought that un der the peculiar circumstances of the times, it was hcliling tli'at the Convention should open with prayer, ftnd at his suggestkn the Chair invited the ReV. A. Webster of Windsor, Chaplain of the State's Prison, to address ihe Throne of Grace. On motion of lion. Daniel Roberts of Burlington, a committee of seven, to draft resolutions to bu reported to the Conven tion, was appointed, as follows: Daniel Roberts, F. E. Woodbridge, W. C. Smith, Carolus Noyes, Charles Cummings, Bi N. Davis, J. D. Hatch. On motion of Hon. M. G. Evarts of Rut land, all resolutions were referred without discussion to the committee on resolutions. Some discussion then occurred as to rais ing the usual committee on nominations, but it Was to eviilent as to the feeling of the convention, thai no such committees Was nepessary this year, and all motions on the subject were withdrawn. Lieut. Gov. Underwood then, in the fol lowing language, gracefully withdrew bis name from before the convention as A can didate for Lieut. Governor : Mr. President : I avail myself of this opportunity of expressirg to the freemen 'of this state my thanks for their generosity to me In electing me to the office of Lieut. Governor the number of times which cus tom requires, to satisfy the personal claims of any man. I will most Cheerfully unite my efforts with all who will sustain our na tional administration in its struggle to over throw and Crush the present rebellion. I desire it understood, however, that 1 do not co-operate w ith those who will endeavor to mitigate the character of the rebellion, by attempting to apologize fur rebt-ls, or who seek to throw the responsibility of the war upon the republican party. . Having received at your handg all the personal consideration which Is due to me, I beg leave to withdraw my name front be ing considered as a candidate for re-election. The convention then proceeded to the nomination of state officers. Hon. Edward Kirklaud of Bratlleboro, presented the name of Hon. Frkderick Holbrook, of Brattleboro, for Governor for the year ensuing, and he was unani mously nominated. Hon. Bliss N. Dstvis of Danville, said he had come to this convention to help bring the national crisis to a dose j therefore, in the spirit of the call he would nominate for Lieut, Governor, Hon. Paul DilmsgMaw of Waterbury, and he was unanimously nominated amid great enthusiasm. Ilon-Joirs B. Paoe of Rutland, was then unanimously nominated State Treas urer. A resoluiion offered by Mr. Wil'ard, of Montpelier, and also one by Col. Nc ilhairt, ; of Hartford, complimenting C.en. McCkl- ! Ian, were tefri rt-d to the committee on rro- ' lutkms, acccrding lo the rule auVptrd in the I JULY 18, 1SC2. morning. On fool ion of lion. Ileman Car penter of Xorthtkld, votitl, that A committee of one from cavh county be appointed to nominate a State Committee for tho yvar ensuing. The Convention then adjourned until S o'clock, ib AKTKR3tW)X. The Convention met at 2 o'clock, pur suant to arijournrtren. Hie colnniiitee appointed to nominate a State Committee for the yetrensuing made the following report, which Was adopted un animously : . II. Henry Baxter, Rutland. John Gregory Smith, St. Albany George C Shepaid, Montpeltar. LevercU B. Kirgtuaby, Burlington. 11. W. Bartholomew, Washington. George N. ! 'ale, Island 1'ondi. I Jon. 1'aul Dillingham , then stand and accepted the nominal Governor in a Very interesting and patriotic speech. The President, being Called upoih, also re sponded. He was folKjwed by Hon. D. E.-Nichol- son, ttf Wallingford, upon the issues of the day. lie was gratified at the remarks of Mr. Dillingham, and of the president. They were his sentiments, and had been for twenty-five years, for which he had been point' ed at as a tanatic. 1 lis speccti was in lus peculiar and well known Vein, and X)udly applauded. The Committee on Resoluticns having reported, and their report being accepted, Hon. C. W. Willard, moved his resolution offered in the forenoon, as the fourth reso lution of the series, and supported it briefly but stronM'A He claimed that the acts of the Administration had placed it unmistaka bly on the 6ide of freedom. A convention of supporters of the Administration should be w illing to endorse its great distinctive measures specifically, and he hoped the convention would give the cold shoulder to none of them. Mr. Nichols of Rutland, considered Mr. Willard's resolution as mere surplus, and thought the resolutions of the committee felicitous and sufficient, and trusted they would be adopted without alteration or ad dition. Hon. F. E. Woodbridge of Vergennes, Warmly defended the course of the Commit tee on resolution?! lie could personally as Bent fully to Mr. Willard's resolution and had no ohjection to it if the convention wish ed to adopt it, but bi-lu.ved the resolutions with out it to be better calculated to secure the union of all supporters of the w ar. He wanted no side issues ; but a platform on which all could sUind. He considered sla Very not to be the issue but the Constitn tion and the laws. Mr. Willard replied earnestly and effect ively to these objections to his resolution. Dr. Dewey, Mr. Bascom, of Middlebury, and Col. Nenlham, of Hartford, briefly sup ported Mr. Willard's rtsolutiom Hon. Daniel Roberts, as one of the Com mittee, wished lo say a word. He was glad the gentleman had ofiVred the resolution, for it expressed a truth not expressed in the general resolution of the committee. The Committee hail, honestly endeavored to present in their resolution what were the common views of all. They had wished to be tender of others prejudices they wish ed to gall no man's conscience, they had had consequently the difficulties which al ways come to those who undertake in such cases to tttppreit rather than rpre. Out of abundant caution they had expressed less than they individually felt. It was now for the convention to adopt of reject this ad ditional resolution and for one he heartily hoped they would adopt it. Hon. Lawrence Brainard, cattle into the convention at this point, and ascertaining the pending question, advocated the Jcsol- ution with great earnestness A vote was then taken in the usii.il man ner, and the chair declared the resolution lost, but Ihe vote was disputed, antj a Vote by the raising of hands Was then taken, and resulted in the adoption of the resolution, by an overwhelming majority, and the de cision was received with much applause. The following are the resolutions - RESOLUTIONS. Petohtd, That the isslles involved in the Nation's struggle with arfflfd rebellion are of higher momrnt than any question of or dinary party policy. It is a conflict ltt W hich is involved freedom and Ihe perpetuity of the free institutions left us by our lathers. EisolvnU That it is the paramount duty of the Administration to sustain tho Nation al Government by suppressing this rebelliun speedily and effectually, and that tint prop erty and slaves of ftrbels should be used withcut scruple, so far as may be necessary to this end. Jieitolvetli That we heartily approve the general policy of our National Administra tion and its efforts to suppress the rebellion which threatens the overthrow of the Re public; and we pkdge Ihe state ol Ver mont to furnish its soldiers to the last roan, and its money to the la-t dollar to aid hi ac complishing titis end. liVKtJrerti That ws n joice to accept the emancipation resolution" recommended by the President and adopted by more than a two-thirds tote Of both Houses of drfigtesft, .1.. ..-.):.; r jr. ; th Tj;M,-t ..ri Cohimbia. the prohibition of slaveiy hence . it. auviit.'u v. , --- - - forrfard, fonVc-, in the Territories, the Seward-Lyons Treaty fur the more ettec- of llie infamous Jtisve .j-ra as pledges that Ihe GoTert-thVnt nas cut itself tree from all complicity with rlavery, and will, bmnfier, in no .artUn ISO. 29. gfii.-e, hut according to trie, true intcqireui linii of I ho Constitution, adinin'ter the Gov ernment in I ho interests of freedom; and wt) dope. At some future and not distant day, to 816 this country delivered forever from the 'dnrSe cT slavery. iirtolrfj, lliit we tencret our hearty thank and gratitude to our brave and pat riotic soldiers in the field, Mohave sohohty perilled their lives for the country, and her cause. JJiWrfif, That we commend to tiro free men of Vermont, the ticket this day nomi nated for state otHceis, as nominations both fit to be math) and ra be Unaniurously sup port! ds, . Cob Ncedham of ttartford, ofterei the following resolution which was adopted. ttrtoltvd, That the thanks or this eon' vention ftre given to His Excellency, Hon. Frederick Ilolbrot k, for the prompt man ner in which he tendered to the President Vermont's proportion of the three hundred i 4ok ll th jusaiid BftMiitonal soldiers ; and we assure ! ion of iihhtm t,,t wf '"fa'1" overesuiiiaio rue patriotism ot tho Ureen Mountain stato ; and that We Vvill heartily co-operate ith hint in Waking A prompt and vigorous response to the call of the Governnent based upon such offer. SPKKl'11 or Hon. Ixinl J lllinghmii4 Delivered before the Slate Convention, at MHlielicr,n IVcdnetdnj, Jiity 9, 18tj2. I suppose, fellow citizens, assembled as we are in consultation over the interests of our state and of Our country, that theepoh-- taneous inquiry rises , from every heart, Watchman what of the night, and the re sponse comes back, "The morning Cometh and also the ni"ht." A year azoi I rrV"t many of (hose present In a convention of royal men in this place. Our position then was less Clearly defined than now. We khe h-ss than now of the desperation of the men Alio are striving to overthrow the govern ment, less of the reliance to be placed on the administration, and less of the reliance that could be placed or) the people. We know now what we Can rely oh, on both sides. Never did a people respond to an Cnerency as the American people have j and Vermont, I am proud to say, has not been a whit behind her sisters, nor, I trust) will she ever be. A year ago we looked on this rebellion with less of Certainty as to what was our course in reference to it. Many men then had hope that measures less severe than are now teen to be necessary, would bring back those revolts d states. We know now how fully they have hazarded everything in this cast of the die. The southerners began by telling Us that their institutions were different IVoita ours, and that we could not Jive in harmony. H e were next in formed that we of the north were a race of peddlers, that money making wAs our Call ing, and that the alfairs of the government were to be left to them, who were fitted and designed by God to be, our governors. Since then they have put forward another and a most arrogant assumption of supe riority. They say that this is a conflict of races that they are the descendant of the Norman conquerors of Great Brltian that they instituted and organized the British ar istocracy while we of the free states, and of New England especially, from which the rest were mainly settled, haVe our origin from the subdued Anglo-Saxons that their ancestors' feet were On our forefathers' necks, and that we are not, And never can be, their equals. Gentlemen, t for one, IP cept the challenge. If they are our supe riors, let them show it in the fight. Let it be fought out to the bitter end, and God prosper the right I If it mUst be a war of extermination, such let it be. These brag garts must go down and if they can be put down In no othef way, let their lands be depopulated ; and our "boys," the men of the free north will settle it again and make it bloom and blossom like the rose. (Ap plause) .. But what of foreign powers? Are we to be let alone in this internal strife? There is evidently some jealousy of the European powers. I hope they Will be wise enough to rhind their own business, and let us mind ours ; but if not, still let the war go on, We trill resist force with fbrce, Come whence it tnay. And if we must meet foe added to foe, let us still maintain the contest, and if. as a nation, we must fall, lot us go down as did the Cumberland, with otir flag nailed lo the mast. I am anxious, fellow citizens of Vermont, that the 800,000 men now called for, be promptly furnished to the govern ment. I trust indeed that before they are in the field, we shall be masters of the reb el capital. While that remains, foreign na lions w ill give the rebellion their favor.--But I would have these 300,000 men, and when other nations come with offers or threflls of intervention, I Would point to that line of thrice a hundred thousand men, and say; "There is our answer." (Ap-plarj-e.) Gentlemen, as was said by One Of the signers of the Declaration f Independence to hU follows i hWe must hang together in this matter, or we shall all hang separately. Our united efforts are necessary to success. We come here, thank Ood, not to a politi cal convention. The only inquiry here, to day, is "is your nearl as mine r is your "7"j " t 1. - :a ? In tins feeling I find the , rt-t guara.,tu3 ui , u. j . .uu vu.uv. j - is going on elehere. It is taking up add bringing along those whose loyalty was less decided, and if there any left who Will no! j iin with Us, in' tho words of Holy Writ, -from such turn awyt' Ctrfu5rg before yon, gentlemen, as one f your state rfominees, I may lay that while this office VaS not lKArhl tir by me, tha manner In which ft has been tendered is not a matter 'ot IndWerewse to fete. Vdur gen erous assurance tlAt J" utM tAlh ht in all this Ira-sitfcs) fe Yld idle compliment, it I know Tnyself, jfoa baVe hot rAiatAen youi" man. My tans, tey Jrnrpcrty, 1 have de voted to tka stjvrt cf this righteous wai ay, and myself to. W ten the govern ment want) a reghnent of wWn front 63 t CO years old, I tliafl bo rvady." t trtrat that I shall cf.ugc none of you to regret tree coo, fidencu rtiftt yon havetftas fcestowed. t taaf commit error!) in the fut4r, as I have done ia tire ptut t but Werr ftburrVarr. Ikeiteve t have purged myself of party bias and prej udice. I wotttd not Indeed, discard the name of demoeVat', it is An honorable namev consecrated by Jefferson and Jackson. A one whkn befdrrged to lift father, in th purer days of our republic, t ould weA it, and not a tarnished by association vilh the men t.fto have made theMselVe out common enemtcs. if!i'nltrrr)Rn. .' P,AV rik ilnV AiMiniatra tion of this country under the lcani of that we must triumph ifiJit say Hint Hint ..Irhhitstratiniva Iflv .' w ..i Ve- 1. a lion aim i must snrwori ir. it i iuiiue , riVy bfll'fcrong in some pcints, it is not for Myself that is wrong an J not it. It is m administration And 1 extend my feeling of. patriotic trust to all the branches And mem-', bers of it throughout. I think Abradant Lincoln has done all And more than his best friends expected ttf him. lie has Shown great honesty of purpose, great industry great practical sagacity. He is my p resit- cnt. 1 like his cKursei I like the rtrnnw Yes, t can tay, I haVe tome to lore honesl Old Abe." (Great applause.) I wish no change, t pray that bis life arid healtl may Ire scared that ha rrlAy liVe oat hit terra, and that in living it Out he Way oat live the life ot this rebellioni But we Are told of "constitutional guar anties, DbUbUcss when these revolted states come back-and come they must A .1 We are forcing them back (if wis call Inert, still brothers, being as they are, it must bJ as Joab srtid rd Amasa, "My brother ivhibj llo cmVlta liirH nnder thrt fifth Kh.tahfa they Wme baclc, there will be For them the, guaranties of the constitution, but frhild hey remain in rebellion, Whatever betides them, so let it be. t care very little hether the negroes of rebels are fast or loose. IF, as an incident of the war, they go free, if all go free, God's will be done. (Laughter and applause.) Whatever betides, let lis Cress on "e ar my, for nothing but force can end this re bellion, and whatever stands between Us atari the restoration of tile TJnicH let ft perithi Till then, HtreWell to minor considerations. Congress has prohibited slaVerV iVi th4 Territories, and in the District of Columbia I Brty tt Is Htjhi. An invitai'drt has been. held Out to the loyal slave States to Institute gradual emancipation. - It meets iny rrprd bation. t am glad it was presented. 1 knots) Hot if Congress Cab. properly go further thatt this ; but I trouble myself not about it.- That is all I have to say on National pC-li ticst Fellow Citizens, t feel that t stand tVr day among my brothers and friends. If i'A the future 1 should differ frofti any of you, all I ask is that 1 tnay receive the fair ebh sideration which man owes to man. I efftirrt hot that wisdom dies with me, her will t undertake to say if I must differ from thoSa who trust And honor n.8 to-day that theirs and not mine will be all bit- me. If the spirit of litis meeting prevails, happy issue I our trials must follow, And we shall at the close rejoice together in a gloridus deliver ance by God's help, and take our placet again as a nation Of freedom, established as a light to the nations, for all limb to comet- (Loud and Continued applatlse.) Ma. Colbt's SreECih As there Is much interest fett to sc lh course of leading and ab'e dctnoCrats of this state, we give below also a brief ab stract Of Mh Colby's excellent speech Okt tut? cniliu w.naiviii Mr. Colby said that he got his lessons ltt demorary from Andrew Jacksorl, and that wherever democrats may have gorle, they .... f t . 1. 3f 1 nave never any or mem oeen taugni aisioy alty by the Fathers t)f the ltepubllttv Ha called Blavery Ihe miserable relic of an ef fete civili-atiorn a misfortune In master and slave, one which shows its mdrk on tha youth and manhood, and Womanhood and every fibre of society Where it preTailsv- The slaveholders, he said, had received from the North a degree of courtesy and kindness they had poorly requited. Man of us, said he, bar battled for them, and gone further than others thought We ought lo go, and have stood out in the Corners and id the Cold, deprived almost of commntt respect, for our defence of these imperious southerners i but We S'.l live aHd learn. They claim that they ate of another race. I am inclined to believe it ; and now WB say to them, "You must submit Ot he ei terminated. As our readers well know, both Mr. Da1 lingham and Mr. Colt'y are old democrat of the strictest order, and their speeches were received With much apptauso t- AVhen a poor fellow is about to be bttfrt ed by the savages, hi very existence Is at stake. f If a man sitting on a clicst is shot ai, hd Would prefer, if hit at all, to be hit 111 hut chest, It is impossible to took -t the slePpeM ltt A ehorch without being reminded that SUo day Is a day of rCsti It is well for a matt to get ihe start id A race, but bad for a ship's plank Id stftrt to swral.