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Daily Kennebec journal. [microfilm reel] (Augusta, Me.) 1870-1975, May 07, 1870, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014248/1870-05-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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Eocai anti &tate Netos.
The most experienced gardeners say that
it is better to spade than to plow gardens, al
though more expensive.
Adams lias some new varieties of pickles at !
his popular Meat Market that are selling like j
hot cakes.
----- *•
The “tide in the affairs of men” does not
refer to the white neck tics that have been
fashionable here for the past few days.
The Portland & Kennebec liailroad Com- .
pany have recently purchased for their road
some 3000 excellent cedar sleepers, of Mr.
William Harvey of this city, who procured
them in Cannda.
The men who were injured on the railroad
bridge have recovered frum their injuries and ^
returned to their several avocations, w ith the
exception of one who was struck upon one of
his shoulders, and he will be able to return to |
labor in a few days.
llev. C. C. Mason, the able and aecont- !
[dialled pastor of the Methodist church in
Skowhegan, has by his efforts obtained funds
sufficient to pay one half the debt resting on
the society, ami is now engaged in collecting
for the other half. Gov. Coburn recently pre- I
sented him wish 6100 cash, to be used for the
good object.
There was exhibited yesterday in our streets
a (lend turtle of monstrous proportions, taken
from “Jimmie’s pond,” near Hallowcll, a few
days since. It is evidently an “old stager,"
and is probably the one that drove a gentle
man from his boat last summer, who found it
dangoruus navigating in that pond. The tur
tle is fish-shaped and weighs 32 pounds. It
was killed by the dexterous use of a crow-bar.
The A. & \V. Sprague Manufacturing Co.
received yesterday over the r. & K. 11. II.,
two new improved Turbine water wheels.
They are of the Collins Patent and were man
ufactured at Norwich, Conn. They measured
ten feet in diameter, and both weighed over
25,000 lbs. One is to he used for the purpose
of running the old mill, and the other the new
milt when it is completed.
There will be services in the Granite
Church to-morrow, morning, afternoon and
evening. Sermon in the morning by Rev.
Mr. Luce of New York, in the afternoon by
Rev. Mr. Wetherbee of Portland, and in the
evening by Rev. I)r. Haven of Boston. The
seats will be free all the day and the public
generally are invited. Sunday morning pray
er-meeting in the Vestry, commencing pro
cisely at ten o’clock.
Operations have commenced at the dam.
The A. & W. Sprague Manufacturing Com
pany commenced yesterday to raise the wood
en centres which fell in during the late fresh
et and which were tn be used in the construc
tion of the stone arches, and have also com
menced removing the debris left by the freshet,
preparatory to resuming work upon their
improvements of the water power in this city
which was suspended during the freshet.
The Trustees of the State Agricultural So
ciety will decide at their meeting to be held
in this city on Monday evening, where the
show next fall will be held. It is generally
conceded that this city will bo the place, as the ,
city government, through its appropriate com
mittee, will offer satisfactory inducements.
After the time and place is decided upAn, then
will be the time for farmers, mechanics, ar
'tisans and artists, to prepare to make the fair j
and show a grand success.
The Farmer office is to be removed to the
north side of the Smith brick block, opposite I
Partridge’s, which is being fitted up with all !
the conveniences of which they are deprived ,
in t heir present quarters. The press room is to ;
be in the basement, counting room and ed- j
itorial rooms on the first floor, and composing
and job offices above, an elevator connecting 1
the different stories. Business is finding its 1
way down towards tin; “south end.” We are
glad to become nearer neighbors to our gen- j
ial friends of the Farmer.
When the concert by the Mendelssohn Club,
on Thursday evening, was about half through, j
a ministerial looking gentleman accompanied j
by two ladies appeared at the door of the hall
and were surprised to find it guarded by a door
keeper and thnt an admission fee was charged.
While counting out bis money, ho remarked
that it was something unusual, he thought,
to charge an admission fee for attending a
[ prayer meeting! Turning his eves to the
i atage, the company of musicians there oon
i vinced him that he had got into the wrong
t meeting-house, and he retired to make anoth
i er attempt to find the Methodist conference
.< meeting.
I Tlic I’. & K. B. It. came near losing another
(bridge yesterday, the danger of which was
averted in the following manner: A Mr.
McLcllan of Brunswick, canto down on the
Grand Trunk traiu, intending to take the I*.
• & K. train at Yarmouth, but the Grand Trunk
[ being late, he was forced to await the arrival
aof the next train. While strolling about lie
t observed smoke arising from the Railroad
Bridge over Royal's river; on drawing nearer
, to ascertain the cause, he discovered the
, bridge to be on fire. He had a shawl with
,)hiin which he hurredly saturated with water
from the river and extinguished the fire be
fore it did any damage. The bridge is about
4 sixty feet long.
To-morrow our city pulpits are to be sup
plied with clergymen from the Methodist Con
iferenee. The following are the assignments :
The Methodist society will worship in Granite
Hall. Love Feast in the morning at 9 o’clk.
Preaching at 10| o’clock by Matthew Simpson,
— P. I)., LL.D. After sermon, ordination of
EPeacons. P. M., sermon by Kcv. Wm. F.
Rwarren, D.P., LL.I). Ordination of Elders.
H Congregational Church—A. M., Rev. J. Luce.
Rp. M., Rev. S. F. Wetherbee. Evening, Rev.
■Dr. Haven.
■ Baptist Church—A. M., Rev. J. C. Perry.
HP. M., Rev. Chas. J. Clark.
R Free Baptist Church—A. M., Rev. Mr. High
R)f N. E. Conf. P. M., Rev. A.W. Pottle.
m Univcrsalist Church—A. M., Rev. S. Allen,
Rd.D. P. M., Rev. c. 1). Pillshury of Wis
■fponsin Conference.
Rb Unitarian Church—A.M., Rev. C.C.Mason.
Maine Conference—Third Daj.
Friday, Forenoon.
Opened at 8 o’clock. J. Allen leading the
devotional exercises, by Scripture lesson, and
singing the 300th hymn,
"Blow ye the trumpet, blow.”
These exercidbs continuing until 9 o’clock.
The Ilishop then called on the Secretary to
call the roll, to which about three quarters of
the members responded.
Rev. Mr. Ricker, 1). I)., of the Baptist |
Church was then introduced.
The Trustees reported the conference enti
tled to draw on the amount subject to draft,
8307.30. The draft was ordered for purpos
es, as follows : Domestic missions, 818 ; needy
preachers and widows, £171.32; to be paid to
East Maine Conference, £88.
The following class were elected to Dea
con's orders: J. II. Moores, J. H. Strout, J.
E. lSudden and J. H. Pillsbury. To these,
standing before the nltar, the charge of the
Bishop was earnest and kind, dwelling on the
responsibility of the trust conferred upon
them. lie questioned them as to their reli
gious experience, dwelling upon the fact of its
being ot greater importance in this respect
than in other callings, inasmuch as the care
of souls is of greater importance than aught
else. Be fully engaged, Brethren, in your
work. Do not turn aside to become agents for
insurance companies. He dwelt upon the
blood of Christ, as the main support as he
asked them the disciplinary question, “Have
you faith in Christ?” You may be sent to
take cities, Brethren, but they will not be I
outside of Christ's kingdom. Wherever j
you may go, you w ill not go beyond the ex
tent of the purchase of Jesus’s blood. “Are ;
you going on to perfection ?” “Do you ex
pect to become perfect in this life?" “Are '
you growing for the same?” “Are you re
solved to devote yourself wholly to his
Eloquently the Bishop dwelt on the mani
festations of God in his works and the proof
of human depravity from the perversity ot men
in failing to love God. lie did not believe
in the omniscience of evil spirits, but they
possess much knowledge, where they
see a man whose heart is not kept in per
fect peace. And much more good he can
certainly do whose heart is fully stayed on
God. Whatever may be your talents, you
may have still greater success if you are en
tirely given up to Christ. The spirit of
kindness in the pulpit was commended.
Never say a sharp thing to hurt any one's
feelings. Breach Christ. Leave your little
self one side. Do you know the rules of so
ciety ? Do you keep them? Do you con
stantly attend the sacrament ? Have you read
the form of discipline? Are you willing to
conform to it? The need of uniformity in
maintaining church discipline was illustrated
by reference to military usages.
The Bishop remarked that a certain kind of
stripe wasquite essential upon a soldier's pan
taloons, and during the past few years he
should have had much preference as to color;
blue would have suited hint much better than
gray. (Applause.) Have you ocvnsidcred
the rules of a preacher? (See Discipline, §
2, pp. Gt-GG.) Will you keep them for con
science sake? Are you determined to employ
all vour time in the work of God? Brethren
you ought to study; the fathers studied, yet j
some have accused them of not being students.
Study while you are young. Nervous energy
diminishes as you grow old; therefore make
up the time now by improving it in study.
A young man sometimes descends from the i
pulpit and some friend tells him he has j
preached a great sermon, and sometimes he
is foolish enough to believe it. (Laughter.)
We pat a child on the head for some preco
cious saying, but if the child should not im
prove in ten years he would excite contempt.
The church invests in young preachers as '
men do in corner lots, not for what they are
now, but for what they will be ten years
hence. Will you endeavor not to speak too
long or too loud? Just as I have learned how
to live I has e to die. There is nothing better
for weak lungs then to travel a circuit. Take
care of your lungs. Keep the blood to the
surface. •Keep warm. Talk from below, not
from the throat. Let the throat perform only
such functions as the lingering of a flute.
Let the force, like the organ come from the
deep bellows beneath.
Bending over a manuscript is bad. Change
is good, as is secured by the freedom of ex
temporaneous preaching. Every day's exer
cise is favorable. If you cannot hit the gold
en mean of talking high or low, risk talking
too high as you may reach some precious soul
outside the door. (Applause.) Methodist
preachers are the only ones who surpass
others in this direction. “Will you diligent
ly instruct the children in every place? Will
you visit from house to house? Will you re
commend fasting both by precept and ex
ample?” There is perhaps nothing in fasting
that has virtue in itself, and yet there is some
thing valuable in it or Jesus would nut have
recommended it. It gave power over evil
The question was proposed by Bro. Hatch
if any of the class used tobacco. Bro. Lufkin
asked how long they expected to be seeking
full salvation. These questions were accept
ably answered.
Bro. Foster of N. Y. Conference was intro
duced, as also Bro. Merrill, Bible Agent for
Stewards reported basis of superanuated
preachers claim:
( out. |
changed to. |
1). Wentworth, 300 300
lleiiian Nickerson, 400
T. P. Blake, 400 200
Jos. Gerry, 200
8. W. Bussell 300
Ezek. Smith, 200 130
Sam’l W. Pierce, 200
Jesse Slone, 250
B. .1. Ayer, 200
J. P. llilman, 150 300,
Paul C. Bichmond, 200 300
David Copeland, 100
Benj. Burnham, 100 200
H. L. Linscott, 200 250
George Hoit, 200 300
C. C. Covel, 100
N. D. Wilham, 100
Francis Mcsseure, 200 100
Wido its.
Mrs. Philbrick, 100
“ Butler, 100
“ Fuller, 100
“ Blake, 100
“ Tull, 100
“ Thurston, 100
“ Greenhalgh, 100
“ Farringtou,
“ Bidoout, 100 a.
Mrs. True, 150
“ Groely, 10o
•• J. \V. Sawyer, 100 200
“ Patrick Iloit, 100
“ Geo. Wingate, 200
“ John Young, 100
“ Atkins, 100
Order of Day. I.ny Delegation question,
taken up, C. C. Cone introduced some argu
ments in favor of the affirmative side of the
question. C. Monger strongly responded on
the negative side. The time for morning ses
sion having expired, adjournment occurred
without taking the vote. It tf ill therefore be
the order of the day this morning at nine
The following is the vote of laity on Lay
Representation, taken last summer :
Gardiner District.
No. of votes cast .r>22
“ “ “ •• for Lay Representation 407
“ “ “ “ against Lay “ 115
Majority for Lay “ 315
Portland District.
No. of votes cast 613
“ “ “ “ for Lay Representation 492
“ “ “ “ against Lay “ 121
Majority for Lay “ 371
Readfield District
No. of votes cast for Lay Delegation 69
“ “.. Representation 124
“ “ “ “ against Lay Delegation 51
“ “ “ “ “ " Rep. 25
Returned after 10 days
For Lay Delegation ■ 22
Against Lay “ M
[Correction of yesterday's report: S. Paine
supernumerary without an appointment.]
Missionary Meeting.—Prayer by C. F. ;
Allen. The f>t>2d hymn was sung, first three j
verses, part weak, part strong, at direction of
the leader—4th verse ail lioitinn.
Sermon by A. 11. Sylvester of Farmington,
from Eph. ltd chap., 6th verse, “That the I
Gentiles are heirs of the same inheritance ,
and members of the same body," &e. The j
Jew. the speaker remarked, looked upon the
Jewish system as the only hope of salvation
in the world. But this was a mistake of the
Jew, and there was not only another system,
but that oilier, the Christian one. is indeed j
the only valid one. The Jew was jealous eon- j
renting the immunities of his’ system, but the
Christian on the other hand desires all to
share with him. And the more deeply does
he feel himself to be a disciple of Jesus, the
more intensely does he share the desire of
the Master when weeping over Jerusalem.
This was the spirit of the Apostles.
Manifestations of this spirit are «cen in the
present Missionary labor. Love tor Christ
and lack of Missionary spirit i- incongruous,
and yet some men professing Christianity
stay away from church when the caus*
of Missions was to lie presented. “My Father
worketh hitherto and I must work." said
Christ, and his example is set for the church.
Shall the servant be above his Master? The
apostles did honor to that noble example.
As Wesley said, “The world is niv parish,"
so there is needed the greatest latitude of
faitli and works. Though the work be great
yet Chri-t has said “I am with you alway.”
In the first three centuries great triumphs
occurred, but though similar triumphs have
now again been resumed, yet a thousand
times more such triumphs are needed.
Man is the agency for the conversion of the
world. Christianity civilizes the heathen.
It leads the van; it christianizes first, civil
izes afterward. Does man need a sacrifice ?
Hero is a Lamb. Does he inquire for prom
ises? 'This book is filled with them. It has
tamed savages, extinguished the altar fires of
idolatry, and affiliated the races- But the
end is not yet. God is pointing to victories j
yet in advance.
“From Greenland's ley mountains,” Ac.
Rev. S. S. Cummings of "The Little Wan
derers' Home,” Boston, addressed the congre
gation in favor of that institution. There is a
preacher in the N. E. Conference that was six
years in a poor house, when a child, in this
State. Look after the poor houses and let us
know if there are children of sound mind and
sound body, and we will take them off your
hands and find good ehristriau homes for
them. Get your people to consecrate their
pocket-book to the Lord. We have been at
work for five years, and we have taken care
of 2.600 poor children; 100 of them from
Maine. We have put 1500 into Christian
families in the State of Illinois.
llro. Toles, the Superintendent, addressed
a church lately of which 16 were members
whom lie had several years before carried out
there and introduced them to good homes.
E. Robinson, Vice President of Missionary
Society, called the members to order. A.
Ladd offered prayer.
Bros. Morse, Ladd and Foster, were ap
pointed a committee on nomination of offi
cers for the ensuing year.
They reported as follows ;
President. Bishop M. Simpson'.
Vice President. E. Robinson.
Secretary, C. C. Mason.
Treasurer, A. B. Lovewell.
Managers, 11. B. Abbott, W. S. Jones, T.
I’. Adams, P. Jaques. ■*
Auditors, J. Mitchell, C. Fuller.
Evening Session.
Prayer was offered by Kcv. b. Allen, 1). I)., I
and scripture lesson read. 624th hymn was ,
llev. 11. B. Ridgeway, from X. Y. Confer
ence, preached from Rom. viii, 28. "\Ve
know that all things work together for good
to them that love God." The first thought
suggested was in reference to work. There
is no rest. Second, in reference to harmony,
for there is nothing at random. 8d, this uni
versal working is not only harmonious, but
there is a purpose, and that is in reference to
God’s people. The church is not a creature
of chance; it was a plan of the Almighty to
have for himself a people. Rational life must
be tributary to the spiritual. The philosophy
of Christianity can be expressed in a single
word, "Love.” Love in the heart, under the
power of the Holy Ghost, gives the believer a
new life. The mighty throbs of earth are nil
combining to help us on, if we love God, but
to hurl us down if we do not love him. It is
not so essential to puzzle our minds about the
creeds of ‘‘Credos,” but this is better, rather,
to love God.
Adjourned to Saturday morning.
----------- I
In Portland, tth iuat.. Robert H. Sawver to
Mibb ucorgiu, youngeat daughter of Dauiel Naeh,
all of Portland.
In Lewiston. 28th ult., J. C. Wood of Auburn, to
Gcorgie E. Iiall.
— TO THE —
Daily Kennebec Journal.
j Ily the* Western l.’nion I-inc—Ofticea Granite* Hank
Building and the state Houae.l
Washington, May 0.
Senate. The Legislative, Executive ami
Judicial Appropriation bills were taken up,
and in the discussion of an amendment to dis- '
continue the publication ot laws in newspapers, j
Mr. Morton said, that rather than abolish the
system, he would provide for newspaper pub- .
lieation in every congressional district. This
might be expensive, but if it was important
to enact laws, it was equally important to
give the people the means of finding out
what they were.
Mr. Anthony said that the publication of
the laws in newspapers, was, in his judgment
an entire waste of the public money. It cost
the government about $100,000 per year, and
the publication was not completed in most of
the papers, until lorn: after the adjournment1
of Congress, and often not until the next ses
The Secretary of State, and Committee on .
Printing agreed with him. The amendment
after further discussion was agreed to. and
Mr. Anthony having given notice of the
amendment to abolish the blue book now'
published bv the government, for gratui
tous distribution, the Senate apjourned until
Trial of McFarland, the Murderor
of Albert D. Richardson.
>si;\v York, May G.
The entire day in the McFarland trial has
been occupied by Mr. Graham’s argument ,
for the defence, which will be concluded on
The announcement this morning of the J
withdrawal of Judge Davis from the prose
cution. created much surprise on ail sides,
and indignation among the friends of Mr.
Kichardson, who claim that political influence
and outside pressure combined to impress
this result. Judge Davis had his closing arg
ument nearly completed when he decided last
night to withdraw from the ease.
Mr. Graham's plea for the prisoner has
been almost entirely devoted thus far, to the
legal and technical questions involved in the
ease, the chief inportance being given to the
insanity. In that of the defence, many au
thorities. precedents, and official reports of
previous cases were cited, by which Mr
Graham maintained that the principals which
would justify the acquittal of the prisoner
had been fully established. The counsel en
tered into discussion of the different varieties ;
of insanity, claiming that if the prisoner was
found to he insane at the instant of the shoot
ing only, he was not morally responsible, and :
must be acquitted.
Mr. Graham cited the Cole and Hiscock
case as the exact counterpart of this. The i
Sickles and Keves case, and paying high com
pliment to Edwin M. Stanton, one of the}
counsel in that case; and the Rogers ease .
from Mass., in which Chief Justice Shaw ,
charged the jurv, that the prisoner must pos- :
sessand be in full exercise of his memory,
intelligence, reason and will, to be morally
accountable for his nets.
Mr. Graham said that if McFarland meant
to kill Kichardson. and was sane, he could not 1
have chosen a more- inauspicious place than
the Tribune office, where the odds were all
against him.
The counsel thus far in the argument has |
not commented on the relations between ;
Kichardson and McFarland and the alleged \
conspiracy to separate McFarland and his j
wife, and other prominent points of Spencer’s
opinion speech. The case will be resumed '
Arrival of flen. Thos. Jordan, fom’r in
C hief of the Cuban Insurgents.
Gen. Thus. Jordan. Commander in Chief of
the Cuban Insurgent army, arrived in the
Moro Castle from Havana this morning, and
proceeded immediately to the residence of
Senor Morals Leman, Cuban Minister to this
country, to deliver important despatches.
G»n. Jordan is accompanied by Col. Agra
mento the brother of Gen. Agrumento. Col.
Costello. Major Bitaneount and other officers
of the Cuban army.
After a visit to Washington he will return
to Cuba. His stay in this country, which lias
reference to procuring munitions of war, will
be brief.
lien. Jordan reports the Cuban cause in
better condition than at any previous stage,
and the success of the revolution depends only
on time. The Cuban army now numbers
about 10.00U men. well equipped and supplied
with artillery. The Marritan howitzers were
sufficient tor the present needs of the service.
The season is now in favor of tile revolution
ists. giving them what they most need—time
for organization and collection of supplies.
There are not fifty foreigners in the Cuban
army. Gen. .Ionian says the Cubans are in
no way discouraged at the prospect, and that
the Spaniards have lost their opportunity for
putting down the revolution.
Gen. Jordan left Cuba in a small sloop, and
when three days out was chased by five steam
gunboats, but a storm arising be succeeded in
making Jiis escape.
The Produce Exchange will give a reception
to Senator Hardenburg next Monday, in ac
knowledgment of his efforts for the Free Ca
nal system in this State.
Only 70 licenses have been issued thus far,
under the new excise law.
John G. Whittier is now the guest of Col.
Jullian Allen, in Brooklyn, and will have a
reception by the Union League next week.
Methodist Conference.
Memphis. Tcnn., May 6.
The Methodist Conference this morning re
ceived an offer from tile Louisville Churches
of #50,000. to defray the expenses of the re
moval of their Hook Concern from Nashville
to that city, and a memorial from the Colored
Conference South, asking for the establish
ment of a Colored General Conferi nee. under
the control of the General Conference of the
South, and another from the Hoard of Donirs
tie Missions, urging the purchase of land for
Church purposes in the towns springing up
along the Union and the Central Pacific Rail
The Conference adjourned over till to
morrow, in order to attend the decoration of
the graves of the confederate dead.
Lowell, Mass., May 6,
Joseph B. Keyes, Assistant United States
Marshal for this district, died this afternoon,
at the age of 52 years, of disease of the kid
neys. He was'a lawyei by profession, tal
ented nnd successful.
• 1’uiLAUELFitiA, Pa-. May 15.
Franklin Peale, brother of Hcmbrandt
Peal, and from 1830 to 180-1, Chief Coiner in
the United States Mint, died in this city yes
Annual Reunion.
Worcester, Mass.. May 0.
The 17th Massachusetts regiment held its
annual reunion here to-day.
IJasgor, Mo., May 6.
A fire this morning partially destroyed a
wooden block of two stores, corner Hammond
and Clinton streets, owned by J. W. Nicker
son and J. I!. Moore, and occupied by A. II.
Cook ns meat market, and Sherman and Hall
as a grocery. The losses nre as follows :—,1.
W. Nickerson, about $1000, insured $500 in
the Cuion.of 15arigor; ,1. R. Moore $200, in
sured in the Lancaster of l'enn.; Sherman &
Hall $1000, insured $830 in West Chester, of
New Rochelle, K. V.
Horrible Accident.
8. Packard, a man about forty years of
age, employed at the saw mills at Great
Works, fell yesterday while about his work,
striking his side against a large circular saw
in rapid motion, cutting a horrible gash
through his side into his lungs, lie lived in
terrible agony until this forenoon when he
Destructive Fire.
Spkikufikld, Mass., May (!.
The Bever Woolen Mills at North Adams
was destroyed by tire this morning. Loss
heavy; insurance ample.
Paris, May 6.
The edition of the Pappel was seized to
day by the police.
Trouble is reported at Lyons where the au- ;
thorities have interrupted the publication of ‘
the Gloche newspaper.
i. -■ — —■■■- ■ i iii M ■ ■
New York Money Market.
New Yuuk, May ti.
<>oM cloned 114#.
I'liiled States Sixes (coupons), 1881, llU#
5-20’s 1802, 11!',
' •* “ 1801, 110#
“ “ “ 1805, 111
“ *• “ 1805, Jan. A July, 113
“ “ •* 1»U7. .113#
“ “ “ 1808,
“ “ 10-40’s.(coupons), 107#
New York Stock Market.
New York, May G.
Mariposa. 7%
do. pfd.
Canton Co. 71%
Cumberland Co. 44%
Western Cuiou Tel. Co. 32% i
Quicksilver Mining Co. 9%
Pacific Mail, 43% j
Bo»tou Water Power, 1h
Boston, Hartford A Erie, 0
Adams E\. Co. **3%
Wells, Fargo A Co. 17%
American Merchant!* Cn. 42%
C. s. Ex. Co. 44%
N. Y. Central and Hudson River, 98%
do. serip, 95
Harlem, 144%
Beading, 112%
Mich. Central, 123
Lake shore ami Michigan Southern, 10t)%
Illinois Central, 141%
Cleveland A Pat-burg, lob
Chicago A North Western, 81%
do. preferred. 91%
Chicago A liock Island.
Mil. A St. Paul, G3%
do. preferred,
Toledo, Wabash A Western. 54%
Toledo. Wabash A Western preferred 72% ;
Pittsburg A Fort Wayne, 1*4%
Terre Haute, 35
do. pfd. 70 -
Alton, 113
do. pretd.
Ohio and Miss. 37%
Erie. 27%
do. pfd. 47%
New York Produce Market.
New York, May C.
COTTON—sales 2200 bales; mid. upland- 2*2%.
FLOCK—state LS5y575; round hoop Ohio 575 yd25.
western 4&5gGiO, southern GOO y 990.
WHEAT—sale- 94.000 l>u ; No. 1 spring 124g 126;
No. 2 do. 117ylld‘a ; winter red and amber western,
COltN—new mixed western, 110yll5; old do.
115% in store. •
(»ATS—state f»7gG9; western 02 *2 y6r*.
POKK—mess 29.25r29.67; prime *21.75 £23.25.
LAltD—steam lGylG*, ; kettle do. 163£gl7Vj
BETTER— steady; Ohio 14a30; state *20y55.
Chicago Produce Market.
Chicago, May G.
FLOUR—spring extra* 330347ft.
WHK AT—No. *2, 3*8.
CORN—No 2, .
OATS —IS for No 2.
M F.SS Vi >R K —2S.2ft 3*20.00.
IIAKLKY—dull at .V)3li'i for No.2' 30340for No.3.
LA RD—lGglOVi •
Pure Drugs & Chemicals
At the Lowest Rates !
Deniifrices, English Cold Cream,
Coudray’s Cosmetique and Pomade,
Bay Rum, German and Domestic Cologne,
liair Oils, Dressings, Restorers and
Dyes, Perfumery, Sachet Bags, Toilet
Powders, Moth and Freckle Lotions,
C&melia Balm, Laird’s Bloom of Youth,
Hagan’s Magnolia Balm, Barnes’ Mag
nolia Water. Shaving Cream and Soaps,
Shaving Brushes, Razor Strops,
Nail Files and Cleaners,
Tweezers, Hand Mirrors, Dressing Cases,
Dressing and Pocket tombs,
Nail, Tooth, Hair, Hat, and Clothes
Thermometer*, Work Boxen,
Pocket and Bill Books !
Feather Duster*,
Cigar Cases, Cigar* and Tobacco,
Humphrey's Homeopathic Specifics,
Wcllcomt's and Fitch's Remedies,
and all the popular
Patent Medicines, Pure Drugs,
Chemical* A Family Medicine*, #
Fresh Pro«*cct Ucrhs
Lard, Sperm, Olive, and Kerosene
OILS, ctec.. cfcc.
AC Cull and examine, and you will find
Physician'* Prescriptions carefully compounded
rVom' pure Medicines at all hours of the day and
j night.
Bnn eiiT an* Apoiiiet Asr,
Successor to J. P. Peering, No. 7 t'uion Block,
Water Street, Augusta, Me. ^
I FARMERS and Hunters having prime Mink Skins
< on hand will Hnd a rash customer at highest
market prlee hy sending them to
No. 10 State St., : : Boston, Hass
fSljanABwti _ ___
SCLPIIITE OF LISE, for preserving Ctdor
Also, White Mustard Seed, for sale low bv
Plated Spoons and Porks !
Of any
of t h e
B E * T
; r x; k -
' TH man** wisneu inr. hi meir
very lotcent cash prints. K very
infurumeii: warranted i<m
give satisfaction, or money
refunded. Full value ofany
second - hand instruments
will be allowed. Inst alments win ne sent airei i
from the manufacturers to any part of this State,
the cost of transportation being deducted from their
Unrest rush j>rirc. Special discounts to music
teachers, clergymen, ami those who will assist me
in selling in their respective localities. We can
supply agents at wholesale prices. We will thank
all who are interested to call upon or write us for a
a full description of instruments, and the extremely
low prices we have lately placed our instruments
at for cash. Melodeons to let. and all rent inonev
allowed upon the subsequent purchase of any in
strument of us. A nice, nearly new, Baerlor Gramle
Piano, wliieh co.-t $7.30, will be sold for a little less
than $450. if applied for soon. Also a nice new
7 octave Rosewood Piano, carved legs and pedal,
nt the same price.
Remember the place, in
Meonian Hall Building,
Opposite the Cony House.
Augusta, May tith, 187u. flw
ROOMS suitable for a small family, consisting
of Sitting Room. Kitchen, Red Rooms, pantry.
Wash Room, Wood House, Ac . in this city. Terms,
$5.uo per month. Every room has been newly
painted and papered. Address
tmny.V-Jteod P. O. llox id, Augusta.
1 Augu-U will be in session nt the Aldermen’s
Room, at 2 o’cloek I*. M. on Wednesday, May 4th,
ami at the sain • lmur on every stV'ceeding Wednes
day during the mouth. FEU ORDER.
New Firm !
(Successors to M. fS. Brooks.)
Furnaces and Hardware.
“ Richmond’N
Celebrated Portable Range!”
Also, all the most approved Stoves in the market.
$jjr Kerosene Lamps and Lanterns repaired.
Late Wyman A Williamson. Late of Farmington
Millwrights and Machinists,
Ladd’s Excelsior Turbine Wheel.
Manufactured at the lowest cash prices.
Planing and Sawing,
In ail its branches done in a workmanlike manner.
Of every description, furnished on short notice.
Shop on Water St., Gardiner, Me.
.!. K. LADD.
fapr36-3ra w. .< HR ANN.
Organs & Melodeons,
One door north Cook’s Ditt o Stoke, (tty stairs,)
Water St., Gardiner, Me.
f |MI Eli’ cases arc made of solid Illack Walnut
L throughout; their keys an* made of the finest
grades of Ivory, with ivory fronts; they use the
Munroe Patent Heed,
which for evenness and purity of tone,
C a 11 11 o t be H u r pu m h e (l .
1 Their instruments contain all other improvements
essential to
First Class Instruments.
For full particulars call or address
5 Oct. Portable Melodeons, (new) $00.00
5 Oct. Single Reed Organs, 75.00
5 Oct. Double “ “ 4 stops, 125.00
Music in Classes.
rpilK -ub-criber would inform hi* friends and the !
X public of Augusta and vicinity, that he pro
poses to teach Piano; also singing in classes.
( lasM's on I’iano to con.-i-t ol ,-ix pupils each.
This sy-tem ha- many advantage*, and tin* expense
is less than private lesson-. Private lessons given
if preferred Would also invite the attention of the !
public to the
For sale at his
Music Boom, Sorth's Block,
\ The use of these Pianos in many public institu
tions and schools has gained for them an enviable
reputation, and throughout the country they are
becoming the most popular Piano.- manufactured.
Classes arranged on application at Music Room
or Residence, t>7 Winthrop Street.
M. C. MILL1KEX. Teacher of Muaic. i
nnM T With the sticky, filthy, i
U U li I dangerous Hair Preporn- i
tions, l)ul use X«turr’«
Ilnir It r k t u r h t i v e ,
which is perfectly clean
and transparent, and en
tirely tree from all dan
gerous drugs. It will
positively restore Gray
Hair, prevents the Hair
from falling off. w ill cause
nr it to grow when prenia
OL turely lost, removes dand
ruff and keens the head
in a perfectly healthy con
dition. Try* a bottle and
be satisfied that it is the
greatest discovery of the
Gloucester, Mass., Hole
Agents for the Pateutee.
All the Maine Druggists
POISONED "avva 1,111 gjgU
Piano for Sale!
\\VELL TONED PIANO, in *rood
condition, can be had lor O.A'K
III ADKKD DOLLARS. It i» a bai^am
at the price Inquire at the .Journal
Oftice. Augunta, Apr. 18, 1870._ti**apr
Internal Revenue Notice.
Collec tor’s Office. i
Third District of Maims, >
Augusta, May 2d,* 1870. '
I V^DTICE is hereby given that I have received
! ^ from Gen. Selaen Connor, Assessor of said
I district, the annual assessment of taxes assessed
by him for the year 1S70. and for the purpose of
receiving the same 1 will (by myself or Deputy)
attend at the following named places at the times
. mentioned, viz:
i Those assessed iu Kennebec countv, at my office
in Augusta, from May lttth to May 2otb, inclusive;
at the office of .John Webb, Esq., Gardiner, May 19;
! at the office of E. F. Webb, Esq., in WaterviUe, the
21th iust.
Those assessed in Somerset county, at the hotel
at Keudall’s Mills, Jlay 20ti». and at Skowhegnn the
Those assessed in Lincoln county, at Wiscasset,
May 30th, aud at Damarlsc-Hta. May 31st.
N'o other notice of the Annual List is required by
1 law until alter the expiration of ten days from the
advertised time, when a personal notice U to be
given and costs added.
Swl» F. r. 8AXBORN. Collector
The beat lu the market, for sale at wholesale or re
tail by TITfOMB 4 ItOHR,
Wholesale and Retail rh uirgists,
A ictf Week bod keaaebec Bride*.
Water st., Gardiner, Me.
Ti’avelling Agent.
Augusta, April 21 si, 1870.
— AT
Very Low Prices.
New Store.
rjMIE SUBSCRIBER, finding her old store to#
X email to convene her
Constantly Increasing Trade!
lias removed to the
Spaciou h Store
Recently occupied by R. T. BOSWORtlt
JYo. 158 Water St.r
Where f-hc i« ready to receive
All Her Former Customers*!
And aa many new ones as
Desire Bargains
— IN —
First Class MillineiY
Iluring Just returned from
w lu re she has made
XiArec FurcliAaea
— OF —
— ASP —
Fancy Goods
She is now able to meet
All the Wants of her Customers
lor any article in her line.
Afrent for
M. r. SOILK.
Augubta, April 22, 1870. *#56apr-U‘
Two Houses to be let!
Api'ly to
tm»y3-l»- At the Wait ■«■«».
.VKli* * KH.6.MT p.irrmAi,
Also furtaln Fixtures, fords and Tassels,
furtaln Loops, Hooks, Pins, Ac.,
Just received at
inay2-ttf _ •
rrHE Co-partnership heretofore existing between
J. E. A Nason, C. 11. llaiulen, A. W. Fhilbrook, A
T H. 1‘erkins, muter the style of AASON, HAlf*
IJW A CO., is this day dissolved by mutual eon
sent. The business will be settled by
At the Old Stanp.
April IS, 1870. T. B. PEKKINS.
The underaigned will eonli»*a
Dry Good* BiMln*—(
of Lite Arm of Nason, Hsniieu A Co.,
Corner Bridge and Water
Those indebted to the late Arm are requested to
ui 11 hihI settle.
April 13. IS?*. __ _ *Uapr *»

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