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the COMING OP THE 8IDENT GUEST. HT HOWARD OI.TKD0S. f o i England sends him back to ns! With sealed eyes and folded palms, He drifts across the wintry sea, Which chants to him its thousand psalms. We proudly name and claim hint ours, We take him, England, from thy breast; We open wide onr doors to him. Who cometh home a silent guest. We lent him thee to teach thy sons The lessons of the Open Hand— I.est famished lips should bless them less, Than him—the stranger in their land. We lent him lmng. unto thee, To be a solace to thy pain, But now we want his nohle dust. To consecrate it ours again. England' we take him from thine arms! We thank thee for thy reverent care! If thou and we were ever friends, We should be so beside Ins bier. His memory should be a spell To banish spleen and bitterness. Have kindlier thoughts of us. for tie Was tender unto thy distress! As we have kindlier thoughts of thee, Because of honor due to him— For while we weep, we turn to see That English eyes with tears are dim! The Galena Gazette of the 20th says ; “The big bones taken out of the mines on the Hon. Henry Green's ground, in the village of Eliza beth, furnish a subject for the investigation o! the geologist. The shaft has reached a depth of 153 feet. Bones were first struck 30 feet below the surface, and were met with, of va rious sizes and shapes, all the way from this point to the bottom—a distance of G3 feet. One hundred and fifty-three feet below the surface, an immense tooth was found imbed ded between some layers of flint. The skull of a smaller animal was also found, witli all the teeth in their sockets, except the front ones, and in quite a perfect state of preserva tion. What renders this case one of peculiar interest is the fact that all these holies were found far below the first layers of rocks. They were met with among various kinds of deposits, in rock, lead, mineral, and earth. That these bones are of great antiquity, there is no doubt, as the ground where they were found is quite close, and has no opening to the surface; hence their existence cannot be accounted for on the theory that they crept in there and died. All the layers of rock and earth aliove them have evidently been deposit ed since the death of the animals. One or two eminent geologists from a distance have sent to secure specimens, and have been sup plied. Some very good mineral was raised from this shaft, but it finally gave out, and the mines have been abandoned. Doubtless ether interesting discoveries would have been made if the work had continued. DK. A. H. CHAMBERLAIN, DF.NTAL SURGEON, OFFICE ovn POST OFFICE. : : AUGUSTA. MAINui DU. CHAMBERLAIN is fully up with the times in all the beet and most practical improve ment*. always availing niui-eif of such a? will be of practical use to hi» patrons, ami being thejj-ough lv conver*»nt with Dentistry in all it* branches, can promise hip patrons that their work shall be done in a manner Which Cannot he Kxcellcd ! THE MOST OIFFICULI CASES ARE SOLICITED ! Pure Nitrons Oxide Or Laughing Gas. the best and safest Anesthetic now extant, constantly on hand and given for the extraction of Teeth without tain. RKVKRKSCKS HY PERMISSIONi J. B. Bell, M. I». J. W. Toward. M. I>. Geo. E. Brickctt, M. I>. I. O. Webster, M. I). W. L. Thompson, M. I>. W. 8. Hill. M. II. Office Hours from 8 A. M. to 6 P. M. tljan70 Pm MeJiciK anil Chemicals! Brushes, Combs, Soaps and Perfumery; CHOICE TOILET AMI FASCT ARTICLES'. Physicians' & Apothecaries' Goods, Pure Sperm, Lard, Ktrowat and .Vttsfwt Oili. U harks K. Partridge, DRUGGIST AND APOTHECARY, Water Street, corner Market Square, (UNDER GRANITE HAUL,) Has on hand a Large Selected Stock kept flresk by constant additions, AMD KKI.Lt* AT The Lowest Market Rate* ! FOR GENUINE AND RELIABLE GOODS. Pirtridgr'i Dras Store, WaUr Street, tuner larttl Square. tljanMly ___ C. H. STARBIRD, Photographer and Artist, XKW (1BAA1TE BLOCK* Nearly opposite Post Office, fUp Stairs,; Makes all the beet styles of Pictures in the Art. PICTIKES COPiliT* ENLARGED, Finished in Indin Ink or Colors. At prices that caunot fail to be satisfactory. FjrThe public are invited to call and examine Specimens mad* and finished at hi* rooms. AUGUSTA. ME. HJanTOd* Edward Rowse, 124 WATER STREET lAKALEU IN Watches, Jewelry, AND SILVER WAKE ! Agent for the Waltham Watrh C'omp’y, And LAZARUS A MGUltlS’ Perfected NpectacleR. Kf Special attention paid to the repairing of all kiu J* of FINK WATCIIK8. Ch ronometer Bala nee* applied and accurately adjusted to temj>er&turc position uud Isochron ism. TIME TAKE « BV TRANSIT. tljan'O-tf __ FURS AT COST! T' A DIRS’ Eur. and Sleigh Rol,es are wiling »i j COST <U *. Ifnth.wny^s Hut, Cap and Fur Store, No. id Water St.. Gardiner, We., oppoulte J. 8, LamtMU'd'i Jaaelry Store. tljauTu-tw JOURNAL JOB PRINTING Establishment! OUH FRIENDS are reminded that haying the Largest Steam Jell Primtint Establishment, I On the Rarer, and employing COMPETENT AND EXPERIENCED WORKMEN! , We are at all time* prepared to execute in the best manner and at low price*, all kinds of PLAIN AND FANCY Book <fc Job Printing Books, Pamphlets, Newspapers, Mammoth Posters, Handbills, Show Cards, Circulars, Business ami Wedding Cards, Letter Headings, Bill Heads, Ball Tickets, Program mew. Auction Bill*, Invoiced, Bill* of Lading, Receipt*. Law Blank*, PLACARDS, SCHEDULES, INVITATIONS, RAILROAD and Steamboat Printing, Ac., Ac., Ac. To all those who desire work in our line, we would say that it Is our Intention to SUIT OUR CUSTOMERS Both In regard to Prices and Execution of Work. U Orders by mail or express will receive the same PIIOMPT ATTENTION as though delivered personally. SPRAGUE, OWEN k NASH, JOURNAL OFFICE, Al*Gl'8TA* Acgchta, Oct 16, 18602 Shooting Tackle. n. wTlosg, SUCCESSOR TO L. M. 1.ELAND, QUN SMITH And Dealer In Shooting Tackle of Every Variety. RIFLE AND SHOT GCN3 made to ORDER and WARRANTED. Particular attention paid to Choking Shot Gum to make them ahoot thick and | atrong. Aleo on hand, the beet lot of Skatee in the market, for rale cheap. Odd keys of every pattern. Key taga and ringa for Hotela. Powder of the beat quality for Bleating or Sporting. Re pairing done neatly and promptly. All work warranted. ljan-ly moseTwTfarrT General Insurance Ag’t, LIFE AND FIRE. Capital Represented ever 50 Millions. OFFICE, 10. 1 DARBY BLOCK, .n ti ar.i, -vr.af.vjK. njan70-u Sewing Machines! The Willcox & Gibbs SEWING MAOHIHE8, The Gem of the World and the house pet. Also A. B. Howe, Improved, A Btand&rd, and one of the inont reliable Machine! in iit-e. AIho, the Bickford Knitting Machine. For sale at the store of F. Lyford, Augusta, Me. I lbtl G. W. LADD, Agent. PRICES REDUCED! DRUGS, MEDICINES, CHEMIC-A-IjS, AND Fancy A-nticles, AT JOHNSON’S FAMILTDRUG STORE, Opp. POST OFFICE, AUGUSTA, Me., Where can be found one of the largest and best selected stocks on the Keunebec river, and Prices that defy coinpe titioa. PATENT MEDICINES Of all kinds and in large quantities, sold to suit purabacers, at Johnson Brothers. CATARBH REMEDIES. B R. XT SH E S OF EVERY DESCRIPTION AT JOHNSON BROTHERS. Feather Dusters, Fine Sponges, Carriage and Bathing do., Chamois Skins, OILS, PURE SPERM, CASTOR. OLIVE, NEATS-FOOT, ESSENTIAL OIDS OF ALL KINDS, AT Johnson Brothers. FINE SOAPS, FRENCH AND ENGLISH and Genuine Imported Castile, GLYCERINE AND HONEY SOAPS, 5 Cakes for 25 cents, 25 Cakes for one dollar. Shaving Apparatus, Comprising RAZORS from the best manufacturers in the World ; STROPS of all kinds ; the COMBINATION MUG—a novel and convenient article. BRUSHES of every description, and SOAPS of the bett quality. Johnson Brothers. HATH. PREPARATIONS OF ALL KINDS, for 75 CENTS, Johnson Brothers. SACHET POWDERS. A Large Stock of LTJBIlSr’S, C-A-XJnDPt-A-^T’S, AND ALL OTHER IMPORTED PERFUMES. Also a LARGE LOT of TOILET POWDERS. DESTIFBICEM, AND TOILET ARTICLES iOF EVERY DESCRIPTION, AT Johnson Brothers. Pl'RE CALIFORNIA AND IMPORTED WINES. For Medicinal Purposes, at JOHNSON BROTHERS. OLIVES, PICKLES, &c., CIGARS & TOBACCOS OF ALL KINDS. CANARY, SAFE & HEMP SEED, AT Johnson Brothers. Proprietors of DR. RENNET'S Celebrated Jaundice Ritters. Persona from the country. Physicians and all others, will do well to call and examine oar stock before purchasing elsewhere. ) Remember the place! OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE, JOHNSON BROTHERS. A Wonderful Discovery! NATURE’S YEABS OF STUDY AND EXPEEIMENT. It Contains No LAC SULPHITE—No SU9AB of LEAD-No LITHASQE—No NIUSATE of SILVEB, and Is entirely free from the I Poisonous and Health-destroying Drugs used in other Hair Preparations. It is sure to supersede and drive out of the eommunity all the POISOXOXJS PRE PAR ATIOX8 nowin use. Transparent and clear as crystal, it will not soil the finest fabric. Xo oil, no sediment, no dirt — per fectly SAFE, CLEAX, and EFFICIENT— desideratums LOXG SOUGHT FOR, and FOVXD AT LAST! It colors and prevents the Hair from be coming Gray, imjxirts a soft, glossy appear ance, removes Dandruff, is cool and refresh ing to the head, cheeks the Hair from falling off, and restores it to a great extent when pre maturely lost, prevents Headaches, ctires all Humors, cutaneous eruptions, and unnat ural heat. ONLY 73 CEXTS PER BOTTLE. It is secured in the Patent Office of the I United States by Dll. G. SMITH, Patentee, Groton Junction, Mass. Prepared only by PROCTER BROTHERS, GLOUCESTER, MASS., To whom all orders should be addressed. Sold by all first-class Druggists and Fancy Goods Dealers. The Genuine is put up in « panel bottle made expressly for it, with the name of the article blown in the glass. Ash your Druggist for Xature*s Hair Restorative, and false Xo Other. | Tht» Restorative is for sale at Wholesale in Port* ! land by W. F. Phillips A Co., ami at retail by all | the Druggists in Maine. jan23*8mtft\? SLEIGHS ! SLEIGHS !! Elegant, both in Style and Durability, at C. P. Kimball & Larkin's, Portland, Me. THE special attention of the public is called to our large Stock of New Sleighs, embracing our NEW STYLE C0RRU6ATED SLEI6H, the finest ever built—patented by us. Also our New Style Jump-Seat Sleigh, perfect for two or four persons; an elegant Family Sleigh, patented by us and built by no other con cern. We also desire to call the attention of the lovers of flue horses to our NEW STYLE TROTTING SLEIGH, with patent clip posts—the jauntiest and strongest light Sleigh ever invented; in fact, no very light Sleigh can bo made strong iu any other way—pa tented by us. Our Sleighs all contain our Patent Socket Holder, many of them our newly invented Foot Scraper, and many other fine improvements used only by our firm. Twenty years experience of our junior partner, together' with the long experience of our skilled workmen, enable us to make a finer Sleigh and at a less price than any concern with less experience can possibly do. Our Assortment is Unequalled ! Our Prices the Very Lowest 1 Don’t fail to visit our SLEIGH EMPORIUM, under the Preble House, and examine for yourselves, whether you desire to purchase or not. C. P. KIMBALL A LARKIN. Portland, December 1st, 18C9. X. B. We keep a good assortment of the low priced Sleighs made in this vicinity, including tin* crooked-legged Bailey Patent Sleigh—all to be sold for just what they are—at prices lower than the lowest. We refer with pleasure to any man that has ever used a C. P. Kimball .sleigh, also to sleighs that have been a long time in use, and hundreds can be seen in all parts of New England and will show for themselves. GIVE US A CALL. 4w50 C. P. K. A L. New Millinery Goods. MISS r. TCRXER IfTOtJLD respectfully inform the public that she . has just received a new stock of VVIXTKR GOODS, consisting of HATS, BONNETS, FEATHERS, Flowers, Velvets, Laces, Ac., Which will be sold at the VERT LOWEST PRICES! Also, a choice selection of German Worsteds! Miss Turner has in her employ a FIRST CLASS TRIMMER, and will guarantee that all work shall be performed in a ueat and satisfactory manner. Ladies will please call and examine our Bonnets before purchasing elsewhere. OVER POST OFFICE, AUGUSTA, HIE. J®- Orders taken for Stamping for Braiding and | Embroidery.2m45* For the Toilet. TL'FT’S PF.iCH PLASMA, BIRNKTT’S K ALI8TON, GLYCERIN K, and GLYCERINE SOAP, CAMPHOR ICE, COLD CREAM, BAY WATER, AND ALL OTHER Toilet Articles*. Perfumeries! Hair, Nail, Tooth, and all other kinds of II R U H II r. H ! COMBS of All Kinds, &c. For sale very low by TITCOMB & DORR, APOTHECARIES, WEST END KENNEBEC BRIDGE, VAt Au^ustn. E. E. PATTERSON, BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER, AND DEALER IN SHEET MUSIC & MUSIC BOOKS Of every Description, 144 Water 8treet, Augusta, Ms. School, Miscellaneous and Blank BOOKS I Bibles, Testaments, 1’hayek Books, Writing Papers, Envelopes, PENS, PENCILS, INKS, AO., on hand and for sale at the Lowest Prices. Initial Stationery Put up in neat boxes at 25 cents per box, and sent by mail to any address on receipt of 30 cents. Person« purchasing their Stationery of me can have it handsomely embossed with their “Initiala11 or “Pet Name” without extra expense. fUtf Patternon’8 Circulating Library. SPEnXATBRIKKA or Seminal W«k ness. — How to treat and cure it without medi cine Pamphlet sent by mail free of charge. Ad dress DR. If. C. NEW ELL & CO., Lock Box 122, Hartford, Conn. 3m(i I Opinions of llie I'rcss The Kennebec Journal has been enlarged and is now one of the handsomest papers in the United States.—Portland l*rcss. The Kennebec Journal comes to us this week 1 enlarged, and with new' type, giving it a very nice ; appearance, and an extra amount of good reading I matter.—Simon, in Lewiston Journal. The Kennehec Journal comes to us much en ' larged and improved. New type, clear paper, and i a determination to keep tip with the times wdl en ' sure to the patrons of the Journal a first-class ' newspaper. Wc are pleased to notice these evi | deuces of prosperity on the pifrt of our neighbors of the Journal and wish them abundant success.— ! Jkmgor Whig and Courier. The Kennebec Journal comes to us this week ■ dressed in new tyjH* throughout and greatly eu j larged (nine columns to a page), and is now. we be I lieve, the largest paper in the .state, with one excep tion. The Journal is most ably conducted by Messrs. Sprague, Owen & Nash, and deserves the liberal support of the party whose principles it advocates. To its genial publishers wc wish the riche-t 0ttOCCM.-—Kennebec Importer. The Kennebec Journal was enlarged this week to nine columns, and is now the largest folio sheet in Maine. It is said that the proprietors w ill issue a permanent l>uily henceforth, beginning with the legislative session.—lloston Advertiser. Tne Kennebec Journal of Augusta, will be enlarged, this week, and made the largest paper in the state.— Springfield Republican. The Kennebec Journal has spread itself to the size of the Boston Advertiser, ana is otherwise im proved, so that it is now the largest and perhaps the nandsomest paper in the state.— Wuternlle Mail. The Kennebec Journal of last week appeared in an enlarged form, printed on new type and upon a new press.—Banqor Jeffersonian. The Kennebec Journal, always neatly printed and ably conducted, comes to us enlarged and if possible neater looking than ever before. It is now the largest weekly printed in Maine.—Machios Union. The Kennebec Journal conies to us this week in a new drtJsB, and considerably enlarged, indicat ing a prosperous condition financially, ami which is we 11 deserved.—Artxmtook Fioneer. The Kennebec Journal comes to us much en larged. and dressed in a spick and span new' suit. Augusta is bound to grow, and the Journal pro prietors evidently mean to be up to the times.— Fartbmd Transcript. The Kennebec Journal lias been greatly en larged, and is now we believe, the largest paper in the State. The publishers have recently added one of Campbell’s best newspaper presses to their al ready very complete establishment, and are pre pared to answer all calls that mav be made upon their typographic resources. It takes no backward steps though in its issue it casts ‘‘A Glance Back ward” to its first number, compariug that with the present .—Gardiner Jourtml. The Kennebec Journ al, one df the best weekly papers in New England, comes to us enlarged this week. We are glad to see such proof of its pros peritv.— Boston Transcript. The Kennebec Journal comes to us this week in an enlarged form and new dress. It makes a splendid appearance, and is worthy of an extensive ci it ulation. — IIi<U!eford Jbu rnal. The Kennebec Journal has been enlarged, and is now the largest paper in the State. The publish ers have had a mammoth Campbell press built specially for it, ami with a new dress of type it is a very handsome sheet. The publishers should re ceive a liberal support to compensate for the heavy outlay w hich they make — Rockland Free /Vm.?. The Kennebec Journal comes to us in a new dress, and much enlarged, which are evidences of prosperity. The proprietors of the State paper are energetic business men, and deserve much credit for tins last improvement in tlieir valuable journal, and we wish them large success, financially, and otherwise.— Farmington (’hronicle The Kennebec Journal has been enlarged anil very much improved. New type, new press, new determlnatfon to make a first-class State paper Tlu Journal never looked so prosperous and well to-do, and we are more than pleased at these evi dences of prosperity.— F.llsirorth American. The Kennebec .Journal has been considerably enlarged, dressed in a fine new suit, from head to foot, and makes a fine appearance.—CalaU Adrer The Kennebec Journal come* to us enlarged and in a new suit of type. The JOURNAL is well conducted, readable, "industrious in news, and pretty much all that a newspaper should be, except in its’politics.—Repultliean Jimnuil. The Kennebec Journal has been enlarged, and i* printed with new type and a uew pres*. It is one of the largest and best weekly papers in the State. — Eastport Sentinel. The Kennebec Journal. This valuable State paper has recently been enlarged, with an entirely new dress. It is printed on one of Campbell’s presses—anil is one of the largest if not the largest papers in the State. The Journal is now’ a thirty six column paper—and the publishers must have been at great expense in making such improve ments without any extra charge for the paper.— IHscataquis Observer. Newspaporial. The Kennebec Journal, which was large enough before, has been enlarged and is now the largest in the State. It is printed on new tvpe and is a handsome as well as a well edited" paper.—/Progressive Age._ MANHOOD AND WOMANHOOD rrBI.ISUED BY THE Peubody Medical Institute! No. 4 BTJLFINCH STREET, (Opposite Revere House.) 100,000 COPIES SOLD THE LAST YEAR. THE SCIENCE OF HFE.or SELF-PRESERVATION. A Medical Treatise on the Cause and Cure of Exhausted Vitality, Premature ban.ink in Man, Nebtous and Physical Debility, Htpochondria, and all other disease* arising from the Errors or Youth, or the Indiscretions or Excesses of mature years. This is indeed a book for every man. Price only Oue Dollar. 295 pages, bound in cloth. DR. A. II. HAYES, Author. A Book for Every Woman. Entitled SEXUAL PHYSIOLOGY OF WOMAN AND HER DISEASES i or. Woman treated or Physiologi cally and Pathologically, from Infanct to Old Age, with elegant Illustrative Engravings. These are, beyond all comparison, the most extraordinary works on Physiology ever published. There is nothing whatever that the Married or Single of Either Sex can either require or wish to know, but what is fully explained, and many matters of the most important and interesting character are introduced, to which no allusion even can be found in any other works in our language. All the New Discoveries of the author, whose experience is of an unin terrupted magnitude—such as probably never before fell to the lot of any man—are given in full. No person should be without these valuable books. They are utterly unlike any others ever published. Valuable Boors. Wp havft received the valuable med ical works of Dr. Albert H. Hayes. These books are of actual merit, and should And a place in every intelligent family. They are not the cheap order of abominable trash, published by irresponsible parties, and purchased to gratify coarse tastes, but are written by a responsible professional gentleman of eminence, as a source of instruction on vital matters, concerning which lamentable ignorance exists. The important subjects presented are treated with delicacy, ability and care, ami, as an appendix, many useful pre scriptions for prevailing complaints are added.—Coos Re publican, Lancaster, jv. H., Sep. 7, 1869. Dr. Hates is one of the most learned ami popular physi cians of the day, and is entitled to the gratitude of our race for these invaluable productions. It seems to be his aim to induce men and women to avoid the cause of th<*e diseadbs to which they are subject, and he tells them just how and when to do it.—Farmington Chronicle, Far mington, Me., Sept. 2,1869. These are truly scientific and popular works by l>i. Hayes, oue of the m-wt l.arued and popular physicians of of the day.—The Medical and Surgical Journal, July, 1869. Price of SCIENCE OF LIFE, $1.00. PHYSIOLOGY OF WOMAN AND HER DISEASES, $2.00. In Turkey morocco, full gilt, $5 00. Postage paid. Either book sent by mail on receipt of price. Address “Thb Prabodv Medical Institute,” or Dr. HAYES, No. 4 Bulfinch street, Boston. N. B.—Dr. II. may b« consulted In strictest confidence on all diseases requiring skill, secresy and experience. In violable Skcreny and Certain Rembf. ly.'lO HENRY 0. & A. A. NICHOLS, MASONS AND SLATERS. ALL work in their line done promptly and in a if nod, workmanlike manner, by the day or job. Particular attention paid to repairs of slate roofs, cementing cisterns, cellars, Ac. Orders left at A. P. Gould's Stove Store, first door above Railroad Bridge, promptly attended to. HENRY O NICHOLS, ALBERT A. NICHOLS. Augusta, Jau. 1, 1800. Standard Periodicals for 1870, Republished by the Leonard Scott Publish ing Oo., New York. Indispensable to all desirous of bring %cell informed on the great subjects' of the any. 1. The Edinburgh Review. This is the oldest of the series. In its main fea tures it still follows in the path marked out by i Brougham, Jeffrey, Sydney Smith, und Lord Hol land, its original launders and first contributors. 2. The London Quarterly Review, which commences its 128th volume with the January number, was set on foot as a rival to the Ki»in iu kgh It resolutely maintains its opposition in politics, and shows equal vigor in its literary de partment. 3. The Westminster Review has just closed its 92d volume. In point of literary ability this Review is fast rising to a level with its competitors. It is the advocate of political and re ligious liberalism. 4. The North British Review, now in its 51st volume, occupies a very high posi tion in periodical literature. Passing; beyond the narrow formalism of schools and parties, it appeals to a wider range of sympathies and a higher integ rity of conviction. 5. Blackwood’s Edinburgh Magazine was commenced 52 years ago. Equaling the Quar terlies in itf literary and scientific departments, it has won a wide reputation for the narratives and sketches v h enliven its pages. >m'KR.nS FOR 1870. For any one of the Reviews, $4.00 per annum. For any two of the Reviews, 7.u6 For any three of the Reviews, 10 uo “ For all"four of the Reviews, 12.00 “ For Blackwood’s Magazine, 4.U0 *• For Blackwood and one Review. 7.00 “ For Blackwood and any two of the Reviews, * 10.00 “ For Blackwood and three of the Reviews, 13.00 “ For Blackwood and the four Re views, 15.00 single Numbers of a Review, $1. Single Numbers of Blackwood, 35 cents. The Rerietrt are publithcd quarterly ; MHackerood't •liajeaziue it monthly. !'•/ uutet eommruee 7m January, CLUBS. A discount of ticenty per cent, will be allowed to Clubs of four or more persons, w hen the )>eriodicals are sent to one address. POSTAGE. The Postage on current subscription*, to an part of the United States, is ttro cents a number, to be prepaid at the office of delivery. For back num bers the portage is double. PREMIUMS TO NEW SUBSCRIBERS. New Subscribers to any two of the above period icals for 1»7»» will be entitled to receive one of the Four Reviews for 1800. New Subscribers to all the the may receive Blackwood or two of the Reviews for 1809. BACK NUMBERS. Subscribers may. by applying early, obtain nack set» of the Reviews from January, 18»«5, to Deceni ber, 1809. and of Blackwood’s Magazine from Janu ary, 18tt>. to December, 1809, at half the current subscription price. Neither premiums to Subscribers, nor dis count to Clubs, nor reduced prices for back num bers. can be allowed, unless the money is remitted direct to the Publisher*. So premiums can be given to Clubs. The January numbers will be printed from new type, and arrangements have been made, which, it is hoped, w ill secure regular and early publication. The Leonard Seott Publishing Co., no Fpltox St., New York. The Leonard Scott Publishing Company also pub lish Tilt FARMERS’ lit'IDE to Scientific ai:d Practical Agriculture. By Henry Stephens. F.R S., Edinburgh, and the late J. P. Norton, Professor of .scientific Agriculture in Vale College, New llaven. 2 vols. Royal octavo. PiOO pagen and nu merous Engravings. Price $7. By mail, poi-Jpaid, $8.00. lw 31 Consumption. Da. Scnxcx’fl Pulmonic Starr for the cure of Coughs, Colds and Consumption. Da. St hkscb’s Ska wbed Tonic for the cure of Dyspep sia and all the Debilitated Conditions of the Stomach. Dr. Schkmck’s Mixmu Pills for Diseases of the Liver, or to act as a gentle Purgative. All of these three medicines are often required iu curing Consumption, though the Pulimxdc Syrup alone has cured many desperate cases. The Seaweed Toidi and Mandrake Pills assist iu regulating the Stomach and Liver, and help the Pulmonic Syrup to digest and search through the blood vessels, by which means a cure is stx>n effected. These medicines are conscientiously offered to the public as tl»e only safe, certain and reliable remedies for Pul monary Consumption, and for all tin we morbid conditions of the body which lead to that fatal disease. Liver Com plaint ami Dyspepsia are ofteu forerunners of Consump tion, ami when they manifest themselves they require the most prompt attention. The Pulmonic Syrup is a medicine which has had a long probation before the public Its value has been proved by the thousands of cures it has made through a period of more than thirty-five years, in all of which time its reputation has constantly increased, and the most oh. stinate skepticism can no longer doubt that it is a remedy which may be used with confidence in all cases which admit of a cure. If the patient will perseveringly follow the directions which accompany each bottle, be will certainly be cured, if his lungs are not too much wasted to make a cure possi ble. liven iu cases supposed to be incurable, when friends and physicians have despaired, the use of this medicine has saved the life of the patient, and restored him to per fect health. * Dr. Schenck himself was cured in precisely such cir cumstances, and many others have been equally fortunate by judiciously making a timely use of Dr. Schenck’s remedies. Dr. Schenck does not say that all cases of Pulmonary Consumption are within the reach of medicine, but lie emphatically asserts, that often when patients have the most alarming symptoms, such as a violent cough, creeping chills, night sweats, and general debility, even to such a degree that they are obliged to lie in bed, and when they are given up by their physician, they may still be cured. No medical treatment can create new lungs, but when the lungs are vejj badly disease*I, and to some extent de stroyed, a cure may be effected by Dr. Schenck’s roed Also, in Scrofulous diseases these medicines are equally efficient. Dr. Schenck has photographs of a num»»er of persons who have been nearly covered with running sores, and now all healed up. This shows its purifying properties, which must lie done to heal cavities in the lungs. In the treatment of Consumption, it is of the utmost importance to give vigor and a health tone to the system. Hence it is necessary to strengthenthe appetite of the patient and improve the digestion. Proper nourishment is required, together with such mean ns will make the food easily digestible. The articles most suitable for the diet of consumptive patients are designated in Dr. Schenck’s Almanacs, which are distribute*I gratuitously. In general, the most highly nutritious articles are to lie preferred; but the digestive orgaus must be strengthened iu order to make either food or medicine serviceable. This requirement is met by the Sea Weed Tonic, and for this purpose it was designed. When the digestive powers are put In good order, the food has its proper effect, the system of the patient is in vigorated, and the lungs begin to exercise their functions in a normal ami healthy manner. Then the healing powers of the Pulmonic Syrup will complete the cure. Pulmonary Consumption is almost always complicated with Pyspepsia and Liver Complaint. Schenck’s Man drake Pills are Intended to remove obstructions from tbs liver and restore its healthy action. They have all the efficacy which Is ascribed to calomel or “blue mass, and are warranted not to contain a particle of any mineral poison. These pills cure the most obstinate costiyeness, sick headache, piles, bilious affections, and all oUierdiaeases which arise from a torpid or obstructed condition of the liver. One box of these pills will prove the efficacy of the mediaine. _ . . „ . . In Consumption, the Sea Weed Tonic and Mandrake Pills are invaluable auxiliary medicines. They relieve the •ufferinys o( the patient and aul.t the Pulmonic Syrup In effecting a core. They have been found unetul in ad vanced stages of Consumption, where the lungs were al moet entirely destroyed, and all aymptnM. accordingto the Judgment of physicians, Indicated speedy death. The lives of patients who were actually In a dying condition have been preserved for months by the use of Schenck’s ^Dr. Schenck’s Almanac, containing a frill treatise on the various forms of disease, his mode of treatment, and general directions how to use his medicine, can be had gratis or sent by mall by addressing his Principal Office, No. 16 North I Sixth Street, Philadelphia, Pa. ! Price of the Pulmonic Syrup and Seaweed Tonic, each. | $1 60 per bottle, or $7.60 the half dnsen; Mandrake Pills ■lb cts a box. For sale by all druggists and dealers. Iy3g Dr. Schenck’s Preparations are sold In Augusta by CHA8 K. PARTRIDGE. 1870 REDUCED RATES, FOR CLIIBN. The aim of the Proprietors of the SEW YORK EVENING POST is to furnish A Good Newspaper, and the following figures will show their intention to supply it AT A LOW PRICE. Club Rates For Weekly Single Copy one year, p2 00 Five Copies “ “ 0 OO Ten “ “ “ IS OO Twenty “ “ “ 2S OO Fifty “ “ “ 55 OO Twebty Copies to one address 25 OO Fifty “ “ “ 50 OO The above rates are as low as those of any first-class newspaper published. The social and political principles which the New York Evening Post has so long and faithfully supported, it will continue in the future to advocate. What these principles are, our readers well know; they may be summed up in few words: National Unity, State Independence, and Individual Freedom and Equa.ity of Rights. The perpetuity and supremacy of the Union, as the guaranty of our national strength and glory; the Independence of the States, in all their loc al affairs, as the guaranty against an oppressive and dan gerous centralization: the Freedom and Equality of the Individual, without regard to birth or accident, as the rightful end of all government, and the surest means of social development, personal happiness and national progress. These principles the Evening Post will support and recommend to the people, without regard to party associations. We shall never support any party in its de partures from them, and shall endeavor, so far as our influence extends, to cause them to be recognized by man of all par - ties. Club Rates for Semi-Weekly. Single Copy one year #4 TO Two Copies “ “ T OO Five Copies or over, for each copy 3 OO As :i newspaper, the Evening Tost, edited by WM. CULLEN BRYANT, as sisted by an able corps of writers, will be conducted with the same care which has marked it hitherto, to exclude from all its columns, these devoted to advertisements as well as its reading columns, everything which would offend against morality and correct taste. It shall be the care of its proprietors to see that all its departments are conducted with the utmost ability which a liberal expenditure ot money and unflagging industry can command. Its editorial discussions will be unpartisan, and devoted to the elucidation and ad vancement of sound principles; its literary criticisms shall be impartial, and as able as we can make them ; its foreign corres pondence, which has been greatly im proved during the past year, will during the present year be more varied and inter esting than ever before; its home corres pondence also, and especially that from such central points of interest as Washing ton and Albany, will be full and accurate. Its financial and commercial reports, which have made the paper a necessity to business men in all parts of the country, shall be made with the same vigilance, accuracy and impartiality which now characterize them. Its agricultural, ship ping, market and other reports shall be as trustworthy and complete as industry and the expenditure of money can make them. In short, we mean our journal to be so conducted that it shall be read with inter est and benefit by all the members of the family ; and as it is one of THE OLDEST! it shall also be one of the best newspapers published in America. 1870 REDUCED RATES. FOR i'LlIBH. We have also made the same arrange ments as last year with the proprietors of the “American Agriculturist” and “Riverside Magazine,” and those who prefer to club as formerly with these peri odicals, wo offer for $2 50 a year the Weekly Evening Post and the Ameri can Agriculturist ; or for #.'! 00 a year the Weekly Evening Post and the Uivhrside Magazine ; or for $4 00 a year the Weekly Evening Post, American Agriculturist and Riverside Maga zine; or for $4 00 a year the Semi Weekly Evening Post and either the American Agriculturist or Riverside Magazine. Specimen Numbers of the Evening Post Sent Free. Address WM. G. BRYANT & CO, NEW' YORK.