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Woe onto Him that Giveth his Ntsiglibor Drink, tliit l^atteth ^be JBottlo toHim and Maketh film 2>rnnk«nl—Hali. S. lii WodnntoThdni that fiisd np Early in the Moming’r ^ a t they Aay foUaw Stroncrftink!«*-lsa.ft. lL ^ \TOL. I. NEW LONDON, OONN^ THtTltSDAl| (iaQ^TaBEU 11,1866. com TEMPEftARCE UlttON Li2>r OF om c is jts . ^ PRB8IDEXT: WX. A. BlJOK lX tilUtf, Norwich. T IO S PB & S tW X N T S : ASA HILL,........................................Nonralk. «KV. W. C. WALKEtt,......................Xew BriUln. itUBBINS iJATriiLL,................... ^Norfolk. C U.HUBBARU............................... EnNex. KB«T. A:. BAILUV,......................... Wftterbnij. C.Ci COJWroOK........^..............New Loudon C. CitOsiBV,............................... ..RockTille. ^I0>. BUCK.......................................Faouun. B X BM I-1 1V C o o w o t t i i k : BSY. S. U. MTiLLAao. VTUUmutie, J. W. MANXIKO, Pauimm, U. UfiXT£iC WindHur Lucks. a. UIJUSU.V, ttartTord. KEV. M. L. 80tJl)Ui£U, llArtford. 0 £0 . LASiiUOS, ri/moath. B «U>»3iHJIW MlbiltETAKr : IL U UiiAUiC, 4ewM City. T»KA»CK1.-B : , tf.A. GLUitmUiS. aartnird. MBiiBirrAiw: ' ftCT. E t l . P i t v r r . &u* WoMdxtock. COXSTll'C I'lOM t**’ I’UK OUN^ EcnCUT 1'earifUvXOK 1JX1U5. ABTi<;i.Bt. TaU urd:»iiiz«don siial! be cmlledTiiE .-jiirfinour T^rjuxsxsit Uxtox, aaxiiiary to tbc is«> i'eiuptfTAiice ikiciety m iJ xUaill 0^- comiMMsd o f ■ lou pjTMiM M «tuUl Cilutribate n ot hmt than one d >U«r fand^ « ad Khali have aijnied the f.«ji*tlluU«uiuclndingU »e|*l«lge. ABnoui i. €a.t niMnbtfn> Uii^ AaaoeiatioB pledge theiuj.-iv«« tu «iiHUiu wuuli; fo»m the uae ol «U in-toric4dngU4Uu »»»«toevenise. ^ aktiolkS. rne ut>j..ct of me Union ulutU be to pro- «•••!*! tae tfiMurraase of twul nbrtiMencc bwmsliin* H<tio» M « bevcmjti, and the ov^i throw nf vbe tr«dk: in »«»—«, fur Mttca piuptM.is throui^huat the AsTMU 4. 'The trfftsers of the Sodetjr sftaU be • PrsMiait,M<ht irioe PraiMenta, « Secreurjr for eor-rt^ «pjiiaeBce.«B«M(diB^ «acrsiMy,*Tiwteiirer, •u iJMcatiw C<NMritlee.to iq» o ^ e Cor-r «.4»-*uUuj Seeraaur, w«u be, c x ^ c lu , ibi eLMrm»n. and or*lx other membttre. ■ ^ Aanuiie M. Toe e l :^ Viw -Prapidsnta shall be ch.Micn ftwni Uic vaiioiu eoanli:^ of the State, one ben s fruw eMh conuty. The Execnt<ve Cum-alne ««haU bs WAie np of p. rran^ Ihinj; within con feniaat tf«tsnce of tiie rotddcucc of the Cum;:<poud ^ * t ii^ 2 c ? T h e ■anssemcnt of the afTainofthe UalcmandthBCoatralofitafoiida, shall be coaunitted 1« W.HeeeitthrB JOimmtnoe, who shall anwent a c j^ o T t lu ^ doin^^s at each «utn^, meeting, Adi ahdTtw « i4 NHraMd <o <Utempiotarily any ra- S ^ t r ir t f c h S y S S r i n ^ .B o a ^ of O ll^ n ., A m « u I, Toe o a e en desisnatBd ta Article 3, ■hailbeehoaca ky taU o ta ttte an n o rim e^n g o fth e Vnkeu All other ottcsnt or agents ot the Union sliail baaMMtoied by the ttxentbue Oomittee. The Union shall sustain tbc same rvla- . . . . . . . ----------' - of anstain u> the Ohwches of various denomina-iuas which ate nnited In them, and It siuUl be tlie l ity o f ihs Bxecative OMOAittoe to s « ^ by every M'tans la their pow<f, the pjcuniary aid and the gen-trslcaanteaanoenCalKherel^ ous denominaaonstn t*e t o ta and the public a Jvocac/ of their ministry. AmwtotM*. It siiall be the ou^ oftheErecuriye <>«mailttBe to encourage the formanon of local anxiii-pSrtoTthe State, which shtfl be com ansed of p*jMon* who have taken the pledge oftuUi lii>sattenc& and which shall aid the Uidon by securing ' the oiMtMuauon of the cbnrches, by the distribution 'cltempemnee pabUcaxions, by lecture, by the enforce m ^ t of law, oy efforU for the suppression of the visaalhctan of Intozicaang bevciages, or by any ^ li- ^ measafM which shall n^t seem to the Execntlre ^iMunittee to be snbvefstve of the objects of the Un-un, and such aaxUiarfe* shall be recagniiced by a vote •ftheBsecnttvr Vomadttee. . „ v • AmnotMl'f. The annual meeting shall be held on the third W«dn-M<lav in January, at such a as the Snentfre Coouiittee shall V** cj<»mittee ahaU have power to change tlm tik e for ® * * ^ tS «U * ^ eE se c u ttT O Committee shall nmke aosimruprlaHon of munny in the name of the Lnion. •xcept from funds actuatiy in th<;tre«iiary. , A sricuill. This Cun.4tituti«n m«y be altered or Wended at any annual meeting, by a voteofcwo-biids of the nwanbers present. All contributions for tlie Lfian should be sent to f. a ____________ X G IF CO IJX TV T E 9 I - R is n iiK C B v K io :v . LIST OF OFFICERS. PRKMDCKT. VLtS. WM. n. S i'ARB, New LandonJ VICK nwetotKT^ \IMTKftilAK R, BUKXHAVt KSVv«. S. MU KXV; T U StllPMAM, MuSB-i PtSitOie - > • c*nnx -povMW swasTaKT akd tbxascbu, iCK V. VAttVUM A. COOPES, Mj atlc Bridge. UUTCTITt C JXVnTBIC, UncssTillc, LkImiiou. ■ . Jewett City. - Norwifh. , ? KB¥v^ltPs»TAirrON.OfeeninUe. k s r . i . W. KKOWN. OvalMi. COX^TUnON. A ttiC b v trT h is AsiocUtion shall becallrdtbe Kew Lon ton CiNinM Temperauoe Unlan atidsliall %e aulUanrM the TampManoe Uidun of ConnectI A«TiCi.« t. TheoSj«ct*of the Union shall bi* to a r « i '4« 4lMaibMnranceoftoUl ahstbiciice f)ram all l^ x ia aS n i; liqiion> as a bi-rer»ge, and Uie orerthrBv nit1ieiraiS-:(iit;iem r<« rucii pMroos s. Anrici.^9. Theo.11- «t««TthelJiiio - i»haH o fa Pr-Mdrtn*, Vl'*« Pr«ii‘iHer tu, a Oort»sp«Hnlliig K«cr«!t iri, who shill »!'«» be Tr-o*‘un?r. and an Rx-e 'Uf.'ro O •'•nfnirt^-:t nf flvi*. of triii- h (he < Vtrrci>p<incl-i v SaeroUry s e-e-oJleUf «JU iinn.ii!. %'«ne^s t. TUe iuem:»ei^ «»l Ibis «*M«c'sHon ; thM«sivei> to -iliK ■in wbtflly from < he a«e of ailiMMKfcatIn:; flr:nk» a# \ ••oterssi*, nu<l l .b.i to cx«h»4 the |>rinc<i»le» and hlrtt-lKyi* «i«t< mf ••raiic-e. AWfObhS. Furthvr <^<«nd tioni> <if mjxfthersMp «b:ill becfta ;^aymeiit of ftfVy c<!riiti‘. sitattriny, for the cr^Mury of the Union, and sigiing the CuitsUtu- A n n ^ 8. The time for the snnn^l meeting of this U«--vi «hall be the tad Wie?lne«d «y ol November bat ilM CnrTesiK>fidin;;8 m «tsnr •hsll tie empowered t« Ih'^ time, for •nflicietit rcaecms, to any. w*«tlo «a. and tor these ^nd othermertinirsof he *-»^etT,lt sh-ill be th ed u 'y o fth e Corresponding * ^ S s ^ * « .* ^ ?O h n « ll« tl« n msy be altered or • iriiirtnl St any qnirterly couventiou by a vote of snMMrda of the memi-vrs i>rcM-iit. t=? KVOVIV OP TI$»PKttANVK> Ay j p^jrTi^ oobknun a s k ^ the Hon. 4 l i ^ t lAwrence, a miUionake ofMassa-chrorttP, swa, tA the time our minisUcr to the court of St. James what had given to Ibsrachnsettt her astonishing maasurs of pro^peiitj. His Lordship had traveled ex-ten c ird j. he eai^ but had never passed through » oonntiy where the homes of its «rtize^n«, even the laboring classes, were «oTf»}indedwith, and contained so many of ~ l%f yyjd riomfrtrts of life as Massachusetts. lfe ll#w w »w reined that more than any-tiriK ft was the work of the t^ p e r> nfiDrui; and added that prior to the iiiiiMiiijli in th u co u n - ooe half ofthe fitmis in his na- |iv « 'to « ^ were under ttfutgage, th ro n g aj»d coueqaent ioiproTi* l l n ^ owners. AJl this is now 4*M |e ^ W Lawieooe. The f u o m iM v e eM to drink. IndosUy ^ thrift the place o f ne^gence a n d ip - tha iwxtci®es have beenllfled ofsodetjr Is chMged. p B . J e w b t i . Ifi IV BNGI.AND TBHFUIANGB CON-TBIfTlOM. BoHton, Haae., Oct. Sd, 1868 A la r ^ number of Mends o f tempeiAttcc from the several New England states met in convention tids noming,. at ten o'dock. Among a host of othen.' I noticc^' Dr. Charles Jewett, Rev. EvH. P r a ^ and XVm. H. Potter of the Ck>nn. Temperance Union, Rev. H. W. C o n ^ t of the New London Co. Temp. Unlbr, Rev. Alpheus Winter of the Tolland Co. Unioi^.Rev. S. A.,-^^'*^ and R A. Weed, of UwConn. Grand L o d ^ of G. T., Rev. Wm. C. Walker as delegate for the Windham Co. Alliance, Rev. Jj . E. lavermore, of the Hystic Bridge S. D. Church, Osc&r 3L Barber of Arcadia Lodge, Horatio and P. L. Beny. and John Babcock of R. L G. T’s, J . L. Stearns, Rev. Dr. Marsh, and Rev. T. L. Cuyler of N. Y., Z. r . Vose of Maine, Rer. L. Burleigh, Hon. Geo. Trask. The meeting was very enthusUstic. Will write more particulars in my n ex t Am sorry to say that all the leading hotels here except the Quincy House and City Hotel, are rum shops. The R. L Good Templars expect to hold a State Convention about the 15th, when Uxiac will probably address them. ____________ ___ C. D. R Bo^tox, Ma^ss., Oct. 4, 1866. At the hour of 10 a. Jf.', '^the convention was called to order by Hon. Alexander H. Twombly of this city. Rev. Mr. Vose of Maine, editor of the Temperance Visitob, was appointed temporaiy secretary. Dr. Charles Jewett of Connecticut moved the appointment of a C '*m m itte e on orfaui-zation by the chair, of*which Dr. Jewett was made chairman. Rev. A D. Sargent, of Malden, was appointed temporaiy chairman, and after briefly addressing the meeting the business committee reported in part that the convention be opened w^ith prayer, whereupon Rev. Dr. Cooke, of the Wesleyan Academy at Wilbraham, led the devotions of the audi ence. Hon. A. C. Barstow of Providcnce, was noudnated per jianeni President of the convention. The nomination was received with much [Juasure, and confirmed heartily. The following list of officers, proposed by the delegations from the different States, was adopted: WOU PBZSIDEST. Hon. A. C. BARSTOW, of Rhode Island. VICE PBSSIDENTS. Hons. E. s . Tobey, Wm. Claflin, Asahel Huntington, W% L. Garrison, Thomas Talbot and G. Bat%rick of Slass.; Hon. N. G« Hichbom of Matne; Rev. James Pike of New Hampshire ; Rev. Wra. C. Walker of Connecticut; Charles R Carpenter, of Rhode Island; D. S. Chatterton and W. W. Atwater of Vermont; Rev. Mr. Wallis ufNew Hampshire; Rev. E. Robinson of Maine; E. L. Mitchell and I. W. May ot ^ su c liu s e tts ; Rev. C. BloodgettofR I ; Charles Lettis of JlsBsataiwaette. - secrbtabies. Z. Pope Vose of Maine; P. B. Stinness, J r., of Rhode Island; J . L. Odell of New Hampshire; Wluihington Lithgow and S. W. Hodges of Massachusetts. A Co.nmittee on Finance was appointed. On Resolutions-—W. B. Spooner, Boston, Rev. J . W. Olmstead, Boston; Dr. Charles Jewett, C t.; Dr. Lorenao Shelden, V t.; Kon. S. Reed, R L ; Rev. Jas. Thurston, NvH.; S. L. Carleton, JIaine; Hon. N. G. Hichbom, Mtiine. A motion that when resolutions are presented they be received without debate, was opposed by several, and lost. I t was moved that all resolutions bs submitted to the committee on that subject, and u d d p I e S ---------— — • A resolution inviting all friends of temperance present and in sympathy with the convention, to consider themselves memhes of the convention, prevailed. Pending a motion to invite one of the es- Biyists to read an essay on the relation of Sjibbath schools to the temperance cause, considjraWe d tbatc ensued as to the propriety of sper.dinj; the time of the Convention i i listening to lectures. Tbc commUtac orf^resolations presented the following as their report in part, through Dr. Jcwetti THE EESOL0TIOSS. Resolved, That we desire to devoutly reader thanks to Almighty God for the in-cre'tsed interest in the cause of temperance maaiiested throughout New England, and the marked progress which it has made. R e so lv ^ That we n^oice to meet so many of our fellow citizens from all the New TBngfMHratitM iin convention to deliberate and determine, upon measures to faicrease that interest and to cany the cause on to ■till gm te r triumphs. Resolved, Th«t a system of mutual relation and dependence existo between the dif fn«nt New E n ^ ^ d States, which makes a unifbrmity o f moral aiction, of laws, and of means tm th d r enforoemant highly derirable and importast. Resolved, That while we raoognize the Christian Church with itf miniftrr aa AiUy Resigned of Hod and loudly c ^ e d upon to a man would do. He was in iavor ience and moral suasion, and believed ^while t h ^ were aiming a t political ac-should exercise patience with rly enlisted or newly reformed. Ahmer of Bugor, Me., said that th e f diould take strong ground against all cai^dates for public officers who are not thoroughly devoted totemparance priciples. believed if this was done that in a few thegr wqvid have a temperance Pretd- )h>lton of Boetcm was theiytet qwaker. He asked why, in God’s name, t*ie ParkCT House was allowed to sell mm, .and.why Jameson was allowed to sell it a t U iM ^ n ; house. He believed they should ice outside as well aa inride, and was what the Tempomnce Alliance was [d to do. He did not^yote for the pres-ehtGotremOTofMassaciraaetta, becauae_he had undei|^ood he was not committed to the tempnsnce questiou bat he had voted for Judgelfttman instead, and he liked his didat?. take a teKdlng and responsibft part-fai this | ^ Tote right was one of the last things great inform, we cordially welcome to^ur, broad platform all true temperance orgat^a* tions, and regard the Sons ot Temperance; the Temple of Honor, and the Good Tem plan, as worthy of special mention, for the efficient services which thqr have rendered in times of declension and perU, and for the strength which t h ^ are now prepared to bring to our great and advancing cause. R e iv e d , ^ a t the moderate drinking of intozicatiiip liqUon Is u i ^ e , ihjiirious and immoral in^endeney and example: that the principle of total abstinence is fundamental to reform now, u it w aathebarisof all our triumphs In the past, and-these eonaidera-J, tions demand that eveiy Christian and'good citizen be openlj a r ra y ^ on the side of total abstuence. Resolved, That while our chief reliance for progress must be upon appeals to ^ e reason and conscience ot the community;, the creation of an enlightened, iinperati public sentiment, and particularly the i ^ abstinence pledge, the right educatioit the young in our Sabbath Schools; we al demand of the State the enactment and enforcement of such laws as will secure every step of progress gained, protect society la its great moral and economic interests, and prove a terror to evil doers. Resolved, That the licensing of acknowledged einl is wrong in morals and ruinous in lescislation; that the whole histoiy.t^ license for the sale of intoxicating d rbm 'lff this country has proved impotent to restrain the traffic, or diminish the evils of intemperance ; that we can never give our consent to a system which shall g^ve the legal sanction of the State to a business so baneful in its tendencies and so preiudicial to the best inte:ests of the people; and that prohibition is the only safe legislation and the only legisktion that can be enforg^d in pimstice. Revived, T h a titis iu the d u ^ Of the State^'tosee its laWs efitorced as enacted, and that the reliance on private individual effort for the enforcement of the laws against the sale of intoxicattngdrinka^^ wrong in principle, imposing an odious^m[ uhconr-peusated service, too oneroiji continued with the'steady persistence^iclT is es-sentiul to success, aud that temperance laws like other lavro, should be enforced by an organized and paid police, either municipal or State. Rt'solved, That those persons who live by the habhual violation of the laws are not iaipartial judges o: t ie laws which they violate ; and it is the duty of the State to pass buch laws as shall effectually p u ij^ th e jaiy-box of interested and p re ju d it^ parties, aud thus secure fitithftd executitm our statues. Resolved, That in the progress ~drb«» cause too little attention has been ^i[en co organized effort, and too much reliance placed upon p«>rsonal, independent and desultory action, and we recommend the formation in all the New England States of district assQciatio’is, each composed of as many towns as can well act together, in which there shall be held conventions, at stated times, for the consideration of both the moral and legal aspects of the cause, and these associations be auxiliaiy to and sustained and controlled by a living vigorous State organization, under the direction of such friends of the cause as are willing to give the adequate time and attention for Its management, and for the pc:cuniary support of which the friends of temperance should be called upon to contribute with a liberality corresponding to the great importance of the subject, and thns to organize succes&a Resolved, That the p.actice so generilT among medical men of prcscnbingeven the continued use of intoxicating liquors for those who seek their professional service, aUbrds, in tlin judgment of this convention, neither to the parties v/ho use them nor to the community at large any equivalent in good resnlts ; for the extensive mischief thereby produced in the formation of confirmed intemperate habits in a multitude of cases, in the creation of a public sentiment in favor of the use of intoxicants and the encouragement and sanction there given to the liquor traffic. The resolution especially mentioning the Templars and Sons was r.p;Ki;d by men* bers of those organhsations, and referred back to the com. This being a U n io n convention of all temperance organizations, such a resolution is evidently improper. The discussion was started by E. A. Weed of New Haven, who made some personal allusions to Dr. Jewett which were out of ^ a c e , but the point he made wasT^well taken. During the day, essays were read on the *'Relation of the Chin ch-to- tha temperance enterprise,” uy Rev. Dr. Marvin; the duties of temperance men,” by Judge Pitman of New Bedford; tiie “Relation of the S. S. to the Reform,” by Rev. L. D. Barrows of New Hampshire. All of these were able and we shall hereafter publish them. The discussion which followed their reading was quite interesting. witfd Thoinpflon of Boston said that lir . Fulttm voted for Judge Pitman, and the Judge had voted for Governor Bullock. He did not believe in jnmpfaig overboard, attd even it President Johnson was a tem- ^ ra n c e man he did not believe he should vote for him. In brief, he would not vote for* copperhead or any other man simply becHUseiie was a temperance man. Mr. Fulton replied to Mr. T., telling him that he was not a good temperance man, u d that the temperance alliance was not up to the radical point. He said^ in con-cliiding, that he would prefer a sober cop-peHiead to a dranken^cpubllcan. Judge Pitman safd he had always voted for human freedom, and he believed that in doing this,’^e^n ifhe voted for a man not a total abstinence man, he was at the same ^time doing something for the cause of tem-ince. He believed that the heart of the ce alliance was sound, Irnt it was eak and had many agents who misted them. He believed there were Cfe_men whawere Mr. Copeland of Brunswick, Me., argued that they could never cany temperance principles Into effect until they made a political issue of it. They could triumph then^ in the cause of temperance the same as thq^ triumphed in the cause of abolishing slaveiy when it was made a political question.— Thqr should agitate it evciywhere. He h o p ^ In the ensuing election In New Eng land the friends of temperance would come not temperance men at heart, and these men camc frob the citiest Hon. Mr. Usher, who was the next speaker, said that in Boston they had a temperance alliance, and m the other New* England States they had State temperance so-cities; but the point for the last few years had been the saving of the nation and not the cause of temperance. All had been neglected to save the countr}'. He claimed that the Alliance stood fair and thought they should press onward and upward and forget the past. Dr. iMarsh of New York sidd that they had '^vemMSQWour and General Wads-worth Nfbr candidates for Governor once, neither of whom were temperance men, but rather than throw away their votes for Seymour tliey voted for General Wadsworth, and he believed thatthqr did right. Mr. Perham of Maine said ho believed in mixing both religion and temperance with politic^ and that they should have more temperance men in public places ; but just at this time of the country’s peril he was for settiing th e great question of whether loyal or disloyal men should rale. In doing tbis, h o n ^ ^ r, he shou^ not f o ^ th i s tenij|muice p^il&iples. He^di^ not think it (o,i[ot^or either copperheads or for th e re ' were plenty of loyal tdfiMj^te men capable of filling the offices, Mr. Cns1^tg:o£,ip|oston said that half they id h e ^ w p t i ^ r c e , because they did not m e im ^ ^ n f and for this reason thenr utter-a n c iSm ll^ i& lc e rta in degree of contempt. decisive action to their . ^tiMS inftise a degree of back-bone. idUcovered at this point that Hon. mous vote he was invited to address the convention. He said he had dropped in to hear others who had devoted theur lives to the cause ot temperance and not to speak, but he would say that he had endeavored to live a teniperance lifi^ and hoped he would tcmpcrancc principles to the end of his life. He believed that a great deal of the country’s trouble had been brought on by those who were of intemperate hab-ita. He chdmed that it was the duty of all in high positions to su p jo rt the temperance cause, and this he would pledge himself to do. ^ Dr. Gallenger, of Concord, said that he was sorry the word “ copperhead” had been asked if It was tiM duty of ta h p tn am m m to be RepablicaiM. Mr. U. said that la tk a present c riib he bellaved it waa, at wkkk there was loud applause. Ifr. Unlac then alluded to the dafotfon of William Lloyd Garrison to flMi ctoaaof fre^om, and said that it w a% iaU a n ia ^ the dut*’ of temperance man to stand Iqrbia principles. In closing he deftndad ^ Slata Temperance Allianoa againat tka chaifsa which bad been made against it. Mr. B. W. WilUamaor BosIm r ifltfc it he was la fiiTor of Inita^ng a ta u fm m n movement into the Sabbath Schools, snd aa one of the means to secure this he saggea-ted the introduction of good teaqMtiBca hymns into the school! He then submitted a plan providing for the fonnation of temperance organization in the varloaa 8al>- bath Schools as auxiliaiy to a State organi> zation. Rev. Itfr. Trask of Fltchbuig bridly Indorsed the plans submitted by Mr. BairoWs and Williams, as did also Rev. Mr. Wilson, (Sty Mumonary ofLawraice. The lattnr gentleman said that he did not, however, believe all the Sabbath Schools could sustabi a Band of Hope, and he woat^ suggests that In such case several schoob should unite. Rev. C. L. McCnrdijr of Baire, Dr. Chlckring and Rev. Mr. Barrls of Stodcton, Me., followed also In suppwt of the propositions which had been made. The measures wnre also warmly and e lo quently supported by a couple of juveniles, James S. Green of South Bostonand Daniel Boone of New York city. Their addresses abounded in reason and sound senstt, and were among the most effiective of the afternoon. At the close of their remarim Rev. Mr. Trask of Fitchburg submitted a pledge for Sunday school scholars, IncluSng a promise to abstain from tobacco and pco- Iknltjr aa wellaa from utoxlcating ttquorsk _______C .D .R .* *!B<mos, Oct 4. , a large Mr. G a ^ | f t » r i n ^ ^ j f r . Uniac^ a ^ f5 5 S S 5 S B C B S S r S S i t i f c f lamilnMlit » P — * a » th » « « l* tot Jft WiMUngtoa^ l i i lirfltiit Mb lalafeo t t e f lM and a id iB ilfc a c i?n a llan . Xir. Wllsao, ka aoiMl baidty s ^M td tk aM a i I odii* to kMT WmdtB M l ^ a d a o a iM a d mtimlm m m U W aM g lto lB l e ^ i i lD tm pmaamk Om-g^ asa la battar off than a m It waa hs*Nk pM«Wllkit| The convention accomplished amount of business to-dSjy. TEe disgratelni toaaaci gr unf vrm u m President was properly criticised. An d»ay on “ uniformity of Stata TenK penunce Organizations” was read by Rer. Ckorge F. Clark of Stowe, which waadia* cUsSed by Rev. H. W. Conant of Conn>, Seth Reed of Iltchbnrgh, Goodwin of Fall River, and others. A committee of one from each New £hg^ land ^tate was chosen to prepare a plan tor a permanent New England Organizatiim, of which Rev. H. W» Conant is the member from Conm Rev. Dr. Marsh having staled ilmtafl Christian denominationaexcrpt the Efnsco-pal heartily engaged m tiie temperance movement. Rev. Mr WHlqr of Fall ^ v e r defended the latter, referring to the lamented Tyng of Philadelphia, and others. He oAen preached temperance in F d l Ittter) and cheerfUly aided the cause. Tempemcelecturers wasa theme for dis-cusidns, and all were advised to ^Uacoo|it«> nance ad who are not endorsed Ity goodaa-thority. llmploy sttch ttCn as Jewett, UiUa^ ^ y le r , and others of tike stampi. l% e 'p r t s ^ g officer tried to prevent the ..tro dA ^ ^ t^ iitic s ln tO '.th ib ;ponTentlii%> but half <^the sp e i[^ ^ 'd i d n ’t help uid-ting defendellR^ikifWn tralllc with “ copperheads,” ^ a ^ Uniap. thooght ^ speakers were ifght because the coppCT* head party always sues for the support of rumsellers, and keepers of other houses of ill repute, in proof of which he read the following resolution which was adopted by the democratic party of Mass., a ta conveur tion heldin this city Wednesday: Resolved, That we are opposed to special and class legislation; to all efforts to tamper with or abridge the right of trirf by I t waadiscovered Hojn^ prohibitoiy Henry WilsonTWJUJ piesem, aud Uji uiiaui ~ifni»]l' isn ni iinn lls lijiii uiyust and un forward in the town caucussesand thus ca r'I introduced here. He believed that when ly their strength through the various Con^ ventions and 'iwcim tie election of onl]^ those who are fh ^ p g h ly devoted to tb$ cause of t ^ p e i a i ^ / Dr. Charles J e w ^ of Norwich, Conn.| sdd that to secure temperance there should be light action la the Ikmily, in the socl^ circle?, in the pulpit, and finally in polities thty talked temperance they should talk temperately. Under any circumsiances he would v«>te for a temperance inaninprefer-taOe to any other. Mr. R H. Unlac said he was glad the word **copperhead^ had been introduced, andhawould ask whether or no it t\-astte reasonable in itse?f andllemondimng In its operations ; that we are in fitvor of a judi clous license law which shtll protect the community by regulating, without prohibit* ting, the traffic m ardent spirits. The question of using wine at the communion table was ^scussed by Rev. W. A. Start of Marlboro, Rev. Mr. llkinner of Stoneham, Dr. Jewett of Conn., Rev. Fulton of Boston, James Miller, Rev. M#". Willey of Fall River, Dana of Becket, and Boyden of Woonsocket. The two test speakers stating that they had' never used intoxicating wine, but the pure jmce ol the grape. A resolution wging all churches to do likewise was unanimously adopted. To do this, takeraisins, soak them one day in water, and then squeeze them. The several temitei-ance papers of New England were recommended, viz: The Riverside E^ho and Youth^s Temperance Visitor of Maine; l l ie Nation and Good Templar ol Mass.. ; and the State Temper-anci; Journal of Conn. The Rev. Mr. Fulton offered a resolution total abattnniea man^ in A 'le S # a N ilh 6 next House would ha stHl hatlsr. | Usmmbs lag thaSsMle^ba said tksgr kaA 4mm casci, k«t ka hellaved within the la^t few J9tn , dishonor themaelvea wltk Mnk a e a aB s f wise excellent gantlnMin^and tharalakapai for fihvorable progiasaaaMnff th&m. Bafto* Beved alw that there waa h r Ism dMfaig mthe whol0c«anti7than thsw years aga He believad h the duty of avmy m»m aM woman to set tha a iiiiifia a f talal aM - nence; He had now reaped an a g a a k ^ IUty> and he Mif m o f than aver oessityofbelnga atflclty t^mfMfnia'iip He had seen from hi» chfidhcMlka a eiii a f Intemperance; soma of tha aseodatca had gona to drunkas and ka had leaned froaa soak aid I tosetthaeammi^of total ahsttn'aiM^ 'iiM in d<rfngthishe had never fonnd a a f ^0-^ culty in rehuiag toiake agfaMat. wkM wllk th e teem ostofthaland Ba aOMaii to Anner pnrtj onca giveil Igr J d tt Quitt<7 Adama In Me konar^ President aaked hlia tojoto kte. to agkM o f winek, Ha arid no (MUIkokod never Ibnnd any dlOeal^ ki liHkff **!Slo** ever since, and ke had nofar kmM n M i or recrt ved a look o f dhte^ert jUsjrlalBg. There waa oaty ona tk&if for • aHatodo^ andtkat wai fo^^Uai to p«f againat it, and etidi to.Ms f tssiaaDn.. Wo must werk to tite birttiMn a# ^ arO^ m t makeeveijmaafoeiumrko M l g ^ k is i fatg Congrsaa, they meant t o t e ^ oato o f liqionnexclndkd aUtqptker ftoB t t a ^ ^ He boildinga, and tkoa datsT efnty wkatiberbitka GaMnet ar tko TntilMtsf» ^ a l r from tolerating dwinkrnneM in yk lto Mfcw , • ' At tktf Vonchisba of Senator Wttto^a f i* marks Mh^Fahon made a qweA kim p t tke addresa, aad doaed' h j i tkat like printed in tiact form and tkai ^on ifaa carrietK Three chwrs weia then gjNes fv tk o . Senatorv A wealthy ItqUor dealer who hao,^aatoi-tke government out of m litrge amoont o t monqr by false awcaring and haabiMiar^ rested in consequenci^ oommltted.«|KldO t t ' this d ty last evening. e fc. _ . . - 5 ^ ------ A Laca WITH a U> ta m ma HaeM«<»Of« t«wa Lake, m W btvefiirti; i|iaa, b about t«« n>il^ 1 nf awR^IT a mil* widt^ aod about 40 -9«:| dr*P> *>»■ i» Hm» d«epett p att It l*rp* ataeaas •*< watar ia ka f,MmM the duty oftemperdcce men to l>« egpporheads, i»jach #a8 adopted, thanking Senator Wii | _ a>U«a S^lvaaia. TtaaUh drv ihi IfaDM witUa ii^^§||||[||^>i^^^ yeat«. A isa a k t i i » s a a h iilp " ! i* "<•••» in lb * e^M r . iato wbieb cake* o f ive an I <ab«r i uatal^ artMaaasO * draw* in and diM|>pr«r; a aA lC jw i a ^ aw e tliis wbirl|H).>l, you «kU bear Iha raar nf tt>o watcrfalL In the «!nt»r of t8 6 2 i 'tli« lea aver whMO tha whirlpool is »h« H ti>« Oaier la aaa kea, awl eak>«4r it th rw a « • th e adlsrtovlf air cfcaping fr«.-ni be|i>«, aa<l the Mha fhUMI about five ineiNf«ii»tw'l»ekeaiK an.] othcfa •»n ih« lake ast!iOliia«y aatl some b ofs wet* ak4lii>K n«w tha vnty a|M wbHk tba bursting ttp o f *h«» ie« veeafte>l. , There in an abmi>ia;ici> of fi»b ia Ikokike sa4 •oaie pike baTe rce«n.lv brca maghk We^gSilag 14 povmii'. Tlie m •* RAjweiioii* pwt af theaiatter la tk» throwing np oi i .e m;> . Gtm aaf aoe ea^ai» the aijMteijr. ------ -I —... , Co»L TiiiKvt>Wi~Tbe Har<aiwi|» J fk n F t«liaih« to.io«iii|f NUiiia'ng mmj al ^l0l-a.f« faced cuii«iu*t«ii hu|; M««lara it. O lib n. I la (Hi« ln»lMa> « thetMoiaa Witka «|» a i in hk* own farm biMia«^ tokl hhja that rn« m I hog^ had g> t Ottt oT the mgualalv an^ ashed hia awbtinaa to pat'Mm er got np, drcswd hinoiklf »%g v- •nd liia aest mumia^ w r^ r i»M k :a bi>g» an looking iaw W ^ « tiaWliha Unlad atirk4«d %*a ihifiv* M aMf W o ^ laurksr. At'UMtkiar h<Jfe>w tha bmaer|aaMt % ^nealiagiadlit niad l»;« in |ha geiag w lk e deer saw n mp* s|FiHN|g po«kaB, • T. e amia.. • aiMaaea ftv<« a» at the artisr ke»»>;'ad tkm. titm eu u« Vi:acted Uai .
|Title||State temperance journal, 1866-10-11|
|Uniform Title||State temperance journal (New London, Conn.)|
|Subject||Temperance -- Connecticut -- Newspapers; Temperance -- Rhode Island -- Newspapers; New London (Conn.) -- Newspapers|
|Description||Frequency: Weekly; Publication dates: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Jan. 4, 1866)-v. 2, no. 52 (Dec. 26, 1867); Notes: Published by C.D. Rice, Sept. 6, 1866-1867; "Official organ of all the Temperance organizations of Connecticut."; Issues for Dec. 5-26, 1867 called also: Whole no. 101-104; Contains numbering inconsistencies; Published at the same office as: New London chronicle|
|Collection||Newspapers of Connecticut|
|Source - Location||Connecticut State Library microfilm, AN104.N7 T46|
|Relation||Succeeding title: State temperance journal and home visitor; Other relationship: New London chronicle|
|Rights||Digital Image © Connecticut State Library. All rights reserved. Images may be used for personal research or non-profit educational uses without prior permission. For permission to publish or exhibit, see Reproduction and Publication of State Library Collections, http://ctstatelibrary.org/reproduction-publication/|
|Title-Alternative||Connecticut state temperance journal|
|CONTENTdm file name||9572.cpd|
Woe onto Him that Giveth his Ntsiglibor Drink, tliit l^atteth ^be JBottlo toHim and Maketh film 2>rnnk«nl—Hali. S. lii
WodnntoThdni that fiisd np Early in the Moming’r ^ a t they Aay foUaw Stroncrftink!«*-lsa.ft. lL ^
\TOL. I. NEW LONDON, OONN^ THtTltSDAl| (iaQ^TaBEU 11,1866.
com TEMPEftARCE UlttON
Li2>r OF om c is jts .
WX. A. BlJOK lX tilUtf, Norwich.
T IO S PB & S tW X N T S :
«KV. W. C. WALKEtt,......................Xew BriUln.
itUBBINS iJATriiLL,................... ^Norfolk.
C U.HUBBARU............................... EnNex.
KB«T. A:. BAILUV,......................... Wftterbnij.
C.Ci COJWroOK........^..............New Loudon
C. CitOsiBV,............................... ..RockTille.
B X BM I-1 1V C o o w o t t i i k : BSY. S. U. MTiLLAao. VTUUmutie,
J. W. MANXIKO, Pauimm,
U. UfiXT£iC WindHur Lucks.
a. UIJUSU.V, ttartTord.
KEV. M. L. 80tJl)Ui£U, llArtford.
0 £0 . LASiiUOS, ri/moath.
B «U>»3iHJIW MlbiltETAKr :
IL U UiiAUiC, 4ewM City.
T»KA»CK1.-B : ,
tf.A. GLUitmUiS. aartnird.
' ftCT. E t l . P i t v r r . &u* WoMdxtock.
COXSTll'C I'lOM t**’ I’UK OUN^ EcnCUT
ABTi<;i.Bt. TaU urd:»iiiz«don siial! be cmlledTiiE
.-jiirfinour T^rjuxsxsit Uxtox, aaxiiiary to tbc is«>
i'eiuptfTAiice ikiciety m iJ xUaill 0^- comiMMsd o f
■ lou pjTMiM M «tuUl Cilutribate n ot hmt than one
d >U«r fand^ « ad Khali have aijnied the
ABnoui i. €a.t niMnbtfn> Uii^ AaaoeiatioB pledge
theiuj.-iv«« tu «iiHUiu wuuli; fo»m the uae ol «U in-toric4dngU4Uu
aktiolkS. rne ut>j..ct of me Union ulutU be to pro-
«•••!*! tae tfiMurraase of twul nbrtiMencc bwmsliin*
|CONTENTdm file name||9568.pdfpage|