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fell nut, followed by the various missinj
articles! A general crv of indignation was raised and a strong disposition Wa- manifesto, to lynch California Toni. But Mr. Bald win took upon himself the office of cxeeu tioner, this time with a good will. ••I always felt it in my bones, that Join Merrill was innocent,” said he to Captaii Soule, “and wheu it came to stripping hi shirt, 1 hadn't, anyhow, any heart to d< it." “I'nvglad you didn't succeed in doin' it,” was the reply. “I couldn't have flog god hint if he had been guilty—nor oonli you. either.” “IIow so sir?” “Ho you think yon could lay the eat on the back of a woman!” 'That comical look of the captain s was reflected, nay multiplied, tenfold, in the rough faee of the old mate. “A woman ?" he gasped out. “John Merrill ?” Av, a woman, Mr. Baldwih. A link Carroll is her name, now.” “But—what are you going to do witl him, sir ?” “Do with hint ? With Jier, you mean put him, or put her, or it ashore, of course as soon as 1 can make a port. We in us give her a stateroom, in the cabin, am have her to wear such a dress as belong: to her sex.” “Well, well—"said Mr. Baldwin, re fleotive; “I never had anything bring mi up with a round turn like that.” Theu a bright idea seemed to have struck him, and ho demanded triumphant ly, “Where's your clothes to dress her in !' “She's got all her dry goods in hei chest, ready to wear.” “What ? In John Merrill's chest, do you mean ?’’ “Of course. Whose else should 1 mean? That's why he—she, I mean—always kept it locked, and was so secret about it." I shall not spend time to tell how we talked the matter over in the forecastle that night, and compared notes, and went back to every little incident of the outward passage, that might be supposed to have any bearing upon this astounding discov ery. Of course, there were those ready to say they had guessed the truth months ago; but 1 venture to say, that no man on board the Amphion had the slightest suspicion ol the truth, until it was revealed to Captain Soule, as 1 have related. And how much longer we might have been in the dark, but for the attempt to flog her, it is diffi cult to saw John Merrill stood no more, watches ot; board the Amphion, nor went to tne mast head. But Annie Carroll, a beautiful voting lady, save that she wore her hail iather too* much au yargon, sometimes steered a trick at the wheel when she felt in the humor, until our arrival at Callao, where she became, when her story was known, the heroine,' the lioness of the hour. A passage home was secured l'or her; and she took leave of us all. with nr desire, as she confessed, to follow any further the profession of a sailor. It was the old, old story. An orphan, a harsh guardian, and an attempt to force hei into a marriage with one she disliked. A madcap scheme, in which she had embark ed from a way ward impulse, and persisted in because she hardly knew how or when to retreat? And we were constrained tc admit, when we reviewed all the circum stances, that she had nobly sustained the double character, and had preserved all the finer attributes of her sex, while she laid aside the apparel. And will it be wondered that she lost her heart while on board the Amphiuii ? Not to me: for, of course, 1 was but a boy in her eyes. But when I last saw Merrill, he was Mrs. Captain Wightraan anil still claimed to be if not the boldest seaman, the best helmsman, at least, of the family circle. Jailg Jitntttljtc lountal A TJ Ci- 17 S 'A' A. SATURDAY MORNING, June 18,1870. REPUBLICAN NOMINATIONS. FOB GOVERNOR, Sidney Perham, OP I'ARIH. FOR REPRESENTATIVES TO CONGRESS, 3d District—JAMES G. BLAINE. 4th District—JOHN A. PETERS. Republican Count) Convention. The Republican voters of Kennebec county arc requested to send delegates to u Convention to be held at branlie Hall. Augusta, Wednesday, August IOth, at II o’clock A. M.. lor the purpose of nominating three cbudi<laLj» for .'Senators, one County Commis sioner, County Attorney, County Treasurer, sheriff, and to transact all other b.i»inesa that may proper ly come before the Convention. The basis of representation w ill be as follows: Karh city, town and plantation will be entitled to one delegate and an additional delegate for every seventy-five votes cast lor Jo.-hua L. Chamberlain at th** Uubemntorial election of 18U8. A fraction of forty votes will be entitled to an additional dele gate. The cities, tow ns and plantations are entitled to the follow ing number of delegate^ : Albion, 3 Pitt* ton. 5 Augusta, 14 Read field, 4 Belgrade, 4 Koine, 2 Benton, 3 Sidney. 4! Chelsea, 2 Yassnlooro’, H Clinton, 4 Vienna. 3 China, !i Watervillr, 10 Fnrmingdale, 3 Wayne, 3 Fayette. 3 West Gardiner, 4 Gardiner, 10 Windsor, 3 Hallow**!!, 0 Winslow, 4 Litchfield, 5 Winthrop. Manche-ter, . 3 Clinton Gore, 1 Monmouth, ’ .*» Unity Plantation, 1 Mt.Vernou, 4 Total 132. Wm.H. Libuv, Augusta, ) L. T. Bimjthhv. Watervillc, I Ilepublican J. L. Hr«»Di>uu>, Gardiner, i County Joseph T Woodward, Sidney, I Committee. Charles Jewett, Clintou, J May 27, IriTO. FAREWELL SPEECH OF REI) CLOUD. Secretary Cox and Commissioner, Bark er, at the request of lied Cloud, gave the latter an interview on Sunday. Several of the party delayed attending dissatisfied with the former proceedings, but they were induced to come into the room. Commissioner Parker remarked to them that if they had anything to say they would now be heard. Red Cloud then spoke as follows : “father, 1 have collie to bid you good by. I want an anawer to my request for the men 1 have named for my agents und trader*. I do not want strange men. J also ask for seven teen horses to take us ba< k home from the railroad. “Befbrc you seut troops to my country you never had any trouble. I ask you whether I did any damage to those who passed my coun try. I divided with them wlmt I had. put moccasin* on their feet and made them pres ents of fcoraea. Listen to me. All of you r seem againlt us. The men you send out to my country always make war. and all tkey , want is to make money by destroying us. I 1 do not want any military men for my agents _ or superintendent. I would rather have other men- You send out men who are poor, who may fill their pockets. These I do not want. I intend to make a speech in New ' York." Secretary Cox—“As Red Cloud wants to * leave here to-day, I will try to ho short in ’ what I have to say. As to agents ami traders Red Cloud repeated what he said the other ■ dav. We arc not prepared now to name the ■ traders or agents. We shall not send any I body there to steal from you if we know it. If you see any agent or trader cheating you Me want you to tell us. We will bring them away ami punish them. “The putting an agent north of Fetterman i is a new thing, and depends upon seeing that you are willing to live there in peace, because the old treaty said the trading should he done , on tlie Missouri river. This new arrangement is made out of kindness, and we are going to carry it out. What we say we mean. What you say is entitled to great weight, but we are not now ready to determine the question. 1 “The President made his answer the other day about the forts, some of which we re " moved because we agreed to do so. Fort . Fetterman is south of the Platte river. We t cannot remove it now. We believe it is as I much for the protection of the Indians as tho , whites in that country. “We have not yet got from the Great Coun . oil all the money we want to make presents. , General Smith w ill have a good deal to huy preaents on the way for you and your families . hut we have not yet got the seventeen horses you ask for. You will have everything we can give you to make you comfortable, and . presents to take home to show. We mean to treat you kindly. We have plenty for that purpose. “If you shall stay quietly on tho home as signed to you, we shall keep adding to your presents. The treaty I read to you the other day named a good many things costing a great deal of money. We will add more from , time to time. I do not want to promise you anything that we will not do, and therefore , we are stingy in making promises.” “You will’see how kindly all our people are towards you. W e hope you will have a safe and pleasant journey home, and when ! you reach it you will send us word by tele- j graph. We will remember all you have said ! : in council here.” Red Cloud, after a pause, replied : “I know you will remember what I have said, for you have good memories. If I had j not been for peace 1 should not have come to my Great Father’s house. Tell your chil dren to keep the peace. I do not say to my father, go to my country and scare the game n»ny. Tell him to keep his people away, I Mill not do wrong. If you had kept your , people across the l’lntte you never would have hail any trouble.” “You have your land fenced in and do not . M-ant us to come on it. We have our land fenced in ami do not want you to intrude on us. All nations are around us. I do not want to make war with Great Father. I want to show I go away peaceably. I want to raise my children on my land, and, there fore, I want my Great Father to keep his children away from me. “I was never raised by my father on horses. The Mexicans showed me how to ride them. I want good horses, the same as you gave | Spotted Tail. I am not inad with you. I have got a better heart. I am going home. If you will not give me horses, very well. 1 God Almighty raised me naked. I am much I pleased with your offer to give me presents, ; but 1 do not want any.” The council here terminated. Red Cloud II ami the other warriors shook hands with the Secretary and the Commissioner, and then : hastily left the room, followed by a large | croM'd of pale faces. THE MESS UPON THE SOME SA TIOS. From our exchanges which have come to hand siu#e the State Convention, we copy the following comments upon the republican nomination for Governor. There is not a discordant note in relation to it except from the copperhead bugles. [From the Portland Press.] I The candidate of the Convention needs no ; formal introduction to anybody in Maine. : His prominence as a public man in our Legis lature and in Congress has made him well known. Like every one who is called to till places of trust, he has been weighed, criticised and judged, and the record of his public life is again approved by the Itepublican party of I Maine. [From the Portland Advertiser.] It was noticeable that throughout the heated ' canvass, in this convention, unprecedented in in point of numbers, and divided with such provoking equality,not an an angry word was anywhere heard, and the unexpected result was received with general and cordial acquies cence. The heavy trains rolled away to the East and the West; the nomination has been made; and the election will follow next (all as surely as the sunrise follows tile sunset. [From the Riverside Echo.] Whatever may lie the result of the nomi nation—and we entertain no question of the triumphant election of Mr. Perham—it is an occasion of sincere congratulation that any political party is ready to place in nomination for the highest office within its gift a gentle man so highly distinguished for rare integrity and purity of morals as Mr. Perham is ac knowledged to be by political friend and foe alike. Mr. Perham is preeminently the peo ple's candidate. We leave him therefore in the hands of the people who will not fail to finish what they have so well begun. [From the Boston Advertiser.] The good discipline under which the party acts throughout the State is well exemplified by the action of the State convention yester day. It is said to be the largest convention ever held in the State, and this is certainly true, unless the convention at Bangor, which nominated Governor Chamberlain for his first term, was larger. It shows, at least, the in ; terest of the people in the issue, that they J sent more than thirteen hundred delegates— j i bona fide residents of the tow ns which they represented—from all parts of the State, and j the unanimous acquiescence of the defeated I delegates in a nomination made by only forty 1 majority, iri a vote of thirteen hundred, testi fies to the harmony that prevails. Mr. Perham. who received the nomination j for Governor, is a native of Oxford County, where he now resides, and is fifty-one years of age. He has held many local offices, anil j as long ago as 1M5," was speaker of the Maine I House of Hepresentatives. He was elected j to Congress in 1H«2, and served three sue- I cessivc terms, Securing a reputation as a faithful representative and highly useful in the special class of cases that came under his charge,—that of soldiers' pensions. , The victory of the party is not a matter of doubt, and we congratulate the republicans of Maine that, having to make clioice between i two such men, they can so easily lay aside their personal preferences, and work heartily j to defeat the common enemy. i From the Boston Journal.] The close contest between the friends of Gen. Horsey, and of Hon. Sidney Perham, on j the gubernatorial question, resulted in the 1 triumph of the latter. It was characterized throughout by good feeling, and will not have the least had ( fleet on the campaign. Mr. Perham who is to he the next Governor of Maine, is w orthy to succeed Governor Chaui hcrlain. As a member ot the Legislature, as Congressman for three terms, and as the holder of other important places ol trust and : responsibility, be has made an excellent record and won the confidence of his fellow ' citizens, almost without distinction of party. We cannot doubt that tile Itepublican electors of Maine will follow up this nomination with a majority at the polls worthy even of them. ——————— Domestic Nrtos. Baptist Stair CoBTfBtlon. The following according to the Press is the i programme of business before the Maine Bap I list Missionary Convention to be held at the First Baptist Church in Portland next week : Tuesday morning there will be a special ses sion of the Board at!) o’clock ; also devotional meeting at the same hour. The convention will be called to order at 10, and attend to j such preliminary matters as the appointment of committees and the like, listen to the an nual reports of the Treasurer and ot the Board of Trustees, and, if there he time, to the report of the Committee on the State of Religion or on Obituaries. In the afternoon the Convention will meet at 2 o'clock and take up the report of the Board. Some of the points proposed to be embraced in this re port arc;—1st, claims of feeble churches in the country topeeuniary aid; 2d. claims of feeble churches in the centers of business and population to a like fostering care ; 2d, claims of localities where no churches of our denomination now exist, especially in the newer portions of the State; 4th, various incidental methods of prosecuting the mis sionary work of the Convention, in which di rect pecuniary aid is less prominent. The discussion to be suspended at 4 o’clock, in order to listen to the annual sermon by Rev. B. F. Ilazlewood, of Bangor. In the eve ning there will be a sermon by Prof. S. K. Smith, of Colby University. Wednesday morning the Convention meets at 9 o'clock and resumes the discussion of the report of the Board. In the afternoon such matters of general interest will be attended to as may appropriately come before the Convention. The evening will be devoted to the claims of Sabbath Schools. Thursday the whole day is to be given to the claims oi the ministry. In addition to the sermon before the Educational Society by Rev. S. I.. Chase, sit Bangor, and the annual reports of its Treasurer and Sec retary, it is proposed to hold a free conference on the great destitution of ministers in our State. It is expected that Rev. l)r. Hovey, of Newton, and Rev. Dr. Caldwell, of Provi dence, will address the meeting. Hire Proof. The follow imr litter explains itself: Nashua, N. II.. April 22t 1870. A meric am Steam Sake Co. : Gentlemen: The same safe you sold us pass ed triumphantly through the (Treat fire here on the ltith inst. In one of the largest buildings burned it was severely exposed till the floor gave way, when it fell into the cellar amidst hurtling timbers, varnish, resin and other combustible materials, and remained in the most intense heat for hours. When opened its contents w ere in perfect condition, show ing no effect of fire whatever. The caps melted off the scaled water vessels as de signed, letting, the steam around the book case, tlius keeping out the heat: and although the safe was over-turned in falling the water was not spilled, and only a part evaporated, showing a reserved power that would have w ithstood the exposure much longer. The safe proved itself in the fire what you repre sented it to be; operating to our entire satis faction and to tile surprise and gratification of those who saw it opened. You will please send us another like it, and oblige, Yours truly, 11 win & Co. Stick two pins into a sheet of paper,four inches apart, Take a string that will not stretch, ten inches long, and tie the ends to gether at the knot, hold a pencil with the point on the paper. Move the string around the pins —keeping the string taut against them. The pencil marks on the paper will be a true oval. If you want the oval Hatter shorten the string, if more in the form of a circle lengthen it. This rule is a very convenient to be nsed when framing pictures and hair or fanay wreaths, or for decoratiion on public occa sions. The annual meeting of the York Manufac uring C'ompany was recently held at the mills in Saco. They manufactured last year about six millions yards of goodsat a cost of a million dollars and have sidd them all. The officers of lastyear were re-chosen, as follows : Clerk — I. II. Foss: Treasurer—Hananiah Temple; Directors-James Ellison, Samuel Batehelder, Thomas Wigglesworth, Samuel \V. Sweet, Samuel G. Snelling, Charles H. I’urker, Hananiah Temple. The Shaplcigh and Acton Agricultural So ciety.at their annual meeting, holden .1 unc 4th, elected the following officers for the ensuing year: President, Edmund Goodwin; Vice President, Moses Garvin; Secretary,Horace Bodwcll; Cor. Secretary, John N. Garvin; Treasurer, Thomas Low ; Collector, George W. Grant. Fifty-nine pupils—35 hoys and 24 girls— from the State of Maine, were at the Ameri can Asylum at Hartford, for the education and instruction of the deaf and dumb, within the year ending on the 14th of May last. The total number in attendance during the year was 282. Last Tuesday afternoon, a little step-son of Mr Nathaniel Titus, of East Munmoutht, about six years of age, while at play with an other boy of about the same age, on the dam at East Monmouth Mills, fell in and was drowned: the body wus found soon after, but life was extinct. In an old graveyard in one of the cities of the Kennebec, may be found the following epitaph : "Here lies the body of Joaes, a poet, That in, he thought so, and tried to show it, Bui before he’d made the world believe it, The devil called and lie hud to leave it.” Maine Medical Association. rpHK Eighteenth Annual Meeting of the Maine X Medical Association will be held at the Court House, Kungor.ou Tuesday, June J*th, 1*470, at 10 o’clock A. M. Session to continue three davs. tiin-juucH ClIAs. o. Hl’NT, Secretory. USE RENNE’S FAIN KILLING MAGIC OIL. XT “ IT WORKS LIKE A CHARM.’'-a Kk.ahkk— Uenue’s Pain-Killing Magic oil cure* Headache! Benne’t* Pain-Killing Magic oil cures Toothache ltenne’s Pain-Killing Magic Oil cures Neuralgia! Kenne’a Pain-Killing Magic Oil cures Cholera Mor tMIS ! Renue’a Pain-Killing Magic Oil cure* Rheumatism l Renne’s Pain-Killing Magic Oil cures Skin diseases Some folkt- seeni to be proud of telling how “lame their shoulder* are”—of “my criek in the back”—or “I have got the Sciatica,”—and delight in bragging that “nothing ran eure me!”— hut when we get such “awful folks” to use RKNNK’S PAIN-KILLING M.MilC OIL. faithfully, we not only eure their lameness ami charm away their pains, hut we ac tually take all that kind of*“brag out of them!” and they frankly own up, and say, “It works like a charm!” Sold by all Druggists, Merchants and Grocers. It is put up in three sizes, and called “Trial Size,” “Medium Sue,” and “Large Family Size” bottles. WM. RENNE, Sole Proprietor and Manufac turer, PlTTHl ifcLU, Mas«. Wholesale and retail in Augusta by Marshall Whittled, Grocer. lySTeow JOURNAL JOB PRINTING Establishment! OUR FRIENDS are reminded that having tho Largest | Steam Job Printing Establishment, On the Hit* r, am! employing COMPETENT AND EXPERIENCED WORKMEN! We arc at all times prepared to execute in the best manuer and at low prices, all kinds of PLAIN AND FANCY Book <fc Job Printing i — SVCH AS -- ; Books, Pamphlets, Newspapers, Mammoth Posters, Handbills, Show Cards, Circulars, Business and Wedding Cards, Letter IJeadings, Bill Beads. Ball Tickets, Program mes, Auction Hit 1m. Invoices, If ill* or Vending, Receipt*, Law Klank*, ■ I PLACARDS, w SCHEDULES. INVITATIONS, RAILROAD and Steamboat Printing, i Ac., Ac., Ac. To all thiwc who dwlre work in our lino, we would say that it is our intentiou to SUIT OUR CUSTOMERS Both in regard to Trice* and Execution of Work. jnr Order* by mall or express will receive the same ! PnOMI*T ATTENTION a* though delivered personally. . SPRAGUE, OWEN k HASH, JOURNAL OFFICE AUOU8TA1 Acgcsta, Oct li, 1869 Allen, Small & Co, I MACHINISTS, And MmmliK'turrr* ot Steam Engines, Circular Saw Mills, Clap- | board Pinners, Sballing, Pulleys, Mill Work, and all kinds ol' J O S 23 X 3NT Gr Usually iloue in a flrst-class Machine Shop. Also ! Improved Excelsior Machines, which cuts two Bolt* at a time as readily as one I BOARD PI.ANFRft constantly on hand. No. 1 Journal Block, > ■ Water Street, 6m AUGUSTA, ME. fijan70 tub _ BURDETT CELESTE AND Combination Organs AHEAD OP ALL COMPETITORS ! Being the most |»erfect inatninient that musical ear ! listened to;—producing musical tones from the soft- : est and most delicate whisper to the dech swelling ' tone of the pipe organ. Prices tor Cash, from $05 to $100. -ALSO: — Haielton Bros. Plmo-Fort**. M him It a 11 A Wendell Plano-Fortes. Superior instruments, at von- low prices lor cash. And other Musical Merchandise of every descrip- J tion, at John C. Haynes & Co., j No. 3* COUHT STREET, • ■ BOSTON, MASS. Price I.ists anil Circular* seal on application. lylU Extermination! f IMIK fumes of a powerful drug destroy* bed bags » A and their eggs. Beddiug and furniture need not he removed. Satisfaction given or money re. | funded. For full particulars enclose one dollar to M. K. NEWCOMB, 3wS3* Manchester, Maine. New Goods! New Goods! We are now opening our stock of S IT M >1 E R Dress Goods t Comprising all the NOVELTIES of the SEASON! I We call special attention t<» our stock of BLACK SI T,ICS ! For Ladies' Suits and Out side Garments. Also tu mil' . JAPANESE MIEKS. In Plnin. Plaitls, and Mi'lprs. V It. Vlway* on I1014I, Androscoggin Remnants OF BROWN COTTONS. Barton & Russell. June 13, l$70. Ttf to LH. OX the first <»f June l shall have for rent a good, convenient tenement for a small family in the house I formerly occupied on Gage street. For further information cull at mv prew nt residence, No. 11 State street. MKS. \VM. K WKSTON. Augusta.May It. 1870._Hf Buy the Best! a" ii k EUREKA RANGE For Wood or Coal! For Economy, Durability, Beauty of Design and Finish, THIS ItAXGE HAS XO EQl’AL ! Perfect lit Every Itespect, It commends itself to every one in want of a First Class Cook Stove ! Sold in Augusta by WILLIAM II. WOODBURY. Also some of the BEST WOOD AND COAL STOVES in the Market, and a variety of IIiinse-FiirnlshtiiK C.oocli* ! A fete Poors south of Railroad Rrtdge. tl’inarAw-ly CONY HOUSE, IIMrivH STBKKT, AUGUSTA, MAINE. f|\IliS new H*»tel uffoid* accommodation* that no X oilier one d-«es in the city to the travelling com munity, being located in the CENTRE OF BUSINESS, amt very near the Depot. The travelling public may bo assured that no lu ll- will be -pared to meet all their want.**, and will the i->i-r.m«e of Mil. Tt UNf;k, late ot the Augu-ti ii > i-•. we h«.-pe to merit a share of the public i li'-n.iLT. Connected .\ iti* ihi- IBut.-e i- a First Class Livery Stable! G. A. A II. COSY, Proprietors. *14janAw4-tf Dissolution. fpilK ('o-paitiuT-hip heretofore cxifting between I L. II Titeomb and ‘.eo. VV. Dorr, under the style ot TIT* < ‘Mil A 1»* >KB, Is this day dissolved b\ mutual consent. All partner-hip debts and de mand- n ill be settled by 1... II. Titeomb. I. II. riTCOMIt, *.h*> \V. DOUR. T i • nn lei signed w ill eimtinue the Taint and JJrny Bust nett# nt the old stand, west end Kennebec Bridge L. H. HTCo.MB. Augusta, June 9th. tf J. S. DUDLEY, Dealer in all kinds ol SEWING MACHINES! All kinds oj Sowing Machines neatly repaired and wnria .ted to sew as well as the day they were made. MACHINES TO LET ! By llic Mouth or Week. ,1. H. IHT1»LEY. Water .'t.. YTUl STA. MAINE, ttf-junell 1 Door south ot l'arrott A Bradbury’s. New Summer Goods JEST RECEIVED AND SELLING CHEAP ! At B. Kimball's. Grenadines, Bareges, Organ dies, and other thin Dress Goods. Barege, Crape, Lama anil Grenadine Shawls, lllark Silks, and Trim ming* fur Garments, Silk Parasols, SUN Umbrellas, AND SEA-SIDE SHADES ! FANS in many Shades and Styles. Those DOLLAR IviDs in OI'ERA SHADES, are selling very rapidly. Come and get a pair. The undersigned is also sole age.t for those Kin-lie Mpriiig Kortn- ! which ensure a good lilting dress. B KIMBALL, Ea*t hide of Water st., t3w-juuel3 Nearly opposite the Cony House. Pare Mcines and Chemicals! Brushes, Combs, Soaps and Perfumery; CHOICE TOILET AJiD FAKT ARTICLES! Physicians’ & Apothecaries’ Goods, Pure Spin. Ltd. Arrow it .ad S.iUfoot Oilt. Charles K. Partridge, DRl'iMIST AND APOTHECARY, ’ Water Street, corner Market Square, (UNDER (iRANITF, HAUL,) Has on hand a Large Selected Stock kept fresh by constant additions, AND KELLS AT The Loweiil Market Baled 1 FOR GENUINE AND RELIABLE GOODS. Partridge's Drafc Store, Water Street, turner Iirket Square + Uan70ly WUO)dW~ SHADES. A FT El. I. INK OF .Y*ll*y hXFC.M T IMTTKH.l'*, Also Curtain Fixtures, Cords and Tassels, Curtain Loops, Hooks, Fins, Ac., Just received at I'lKKKK.V CKOCHEHY STORE, 1.-.9 WATER STREET, AUGUSTA. r.inyS-ttl' _ STOVES AND FURNACES AtWILUIAMSON ft GREENWOOD'S. , 3 *8 a MANSION HOUSE, STATE STREET, : i AUGUSTA, ME. f|MIIS House is provided wit* Bath Rooms, X where Hot and Cold Baths can be had at all times. It has also a Flrst-Clnss Billiard Hull, for liucsts only. Connected with the House la a large am! commodious Sample R<-«m, on Mater Street centrally located, where Sample Agents can show their goods, free of charge. The I’ropri'-tor, thankful for the liberal patronage which the above II«»use has etyoyed since its opeu iig, »ake< pleasure lu informing his patrons that he will run Free Carriages to and from the Can and Bonis until further notice Conte-cted ifith the above House is a Livery Sta Me, where good teams ran l*e had at reasonable raP-s. M. M. THAYER, Proprietor. M O. P. Cochkank. Clerk. Dissolution. rpiIE Co-partnership heretofore existing between X E. A. Nason, C. U. liainleu, A. W. Plui brook. A T. R Perkin.-, under the style of NA**tr\, HAM LKN A («>., is this ilay dissolved hv mutual eon sent. The business will be settled by HAMSUN A PIIILBUOOK, At the Old stand. E. A. NASON. ( 11 11 AM LKN. A W. PHI Lit 1COOK, April 13, 1h7<». T. B. PERKINS. The undersigned will continue the Dry Goods Business, of the linn of Nason, Hamlen & Co., YT THEIR OLD STAND, Corner Bridge and Water Mtreet*. Those indebted to the late linu aru requested U> call and settle. 11A MI.EN A PHILimoOK. C II 1! V M t K N, A W PlilLUUnoK. April 13. ls7". _fllnpr-2m Music in Glasses. r I'M IE -ill* •Tiberw*>uld inform hi- friends and the X publii *1 \ugii-l* ami vicinity, that In* ^ro- i poses to tern U Piano; also singing in classes, t’lasse** on Piano to Sonsist of six pupils each.; This sv.—11t»» ha - many advantages, ami the expense is less than private lessons. Private lesson- given if preferred. Would also inv ite the attention of the public to the 11. F. MILLER NAXOS ! For sale at his Music Hoorn, North's lilock, OPPOSITE CONY HOrsE. Tin* use of these Pianos in many public institu tion - ami schools has gained for them an enviable reputation, and throughout the country they arc becoming the most popular Pianos manufactured. ( Hs-es arranged on application at Music Room or Kcaideiu e.;»7 Winthrop >treet. M. ( MU.LIKEN, Teacher of Music. apr2'.*!2m K I C H ’ H Vegetable Cough Cordial! i ONE of th** best remedies for Coughs, Colds, Croup, Bronchitis, and all affections of the Throat and Lungs, for sale by JOHNSON BROTHERS, Opp. Host Oflirc, Augusta, Me, What Shall We Eat ? VLL regular physicians w ill tell you that Bee and Fork is not so healthy to eat in spring and i summer as good Fresh Fish. The same can be ob tained at ClSHl.NG A HOLMES' MARKET, Near K. It. Bridge, Water St., Where all orders will be promptly attended to for FISH of all kinds in their season. CUSHING A HOLMES, • tmaylft-tf Water street, Augusta. J. K. LAUD * CO., Millwrights and Machinists, AND MANUFACTURER!! OF Ladd’s Excelsior Turbine Wheel. CIRCULAR AND UPRIGHT BOARD SAWS Manufactured at the lowest cash prices. Planing and Sawing, In all its branches done in a workmanlike manner ORNAMENTAL BRACKETS, Of every description, furnished on short notice. Shop on Water St., Gardiner, Me. J. E. LADD, fapr36-3m_W. S. brass. Picture Frames ! CHROMOS, BRACKETS, ALBUMS! at*., At*., Ac., In Large Variety. Picture Frame* of any size made to order at short notice at Hendee’s Photograph Rooms, Opposite Post Office, Augusta. tjune2-tf S. W. HUNTIN8T0N & CO,, Wkole»ale Dealers Ik GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS! 190 Water Street, /V XTCiTJ»T A, M B ■ • • I 84 Devonshire St., BOSTON, M A.BS. 8. W. Hnntlngton. N- l- Haattaatoa, Ben|. HunlinKlok, (has. H. Aaaoa. i fMfeli-ly I CLAPP & NORTH, SucceencrB to Edward Fenno, BOOKSELLERS & STATIOJERS, tltS Mnler'Slreel, A ugusta. M © . , HAVE just received large addition* to their as sortment of Miscellaneous, Blank and School Books, B IRLEN, Testaments and Prayer Books ! Letter, Note, and bill Paper, ENVELOPES, of all Sizes ami Style* INITIAL STATIONERY. BLANK FORMS of all Kinds, Slates and Sponges, PENCILS, PENS, AND PENHOLDERS ! * INK AVt> Ml’CIl.AGE. WAX, lor Wax Flowi rn ! Also a fine assortment of FANCY OOOZ>0 v REVENUE STAMPS of alPhizea. tlftapr-eodAJTtf DR. A. H. CHAMBERLAIN, a DENTAL SURGEON, ISO WATKH NTHEETi Augusta, - Maine. Make* the »ucoe#*ful treatment of all dinea»-e* of the mouth and teeth a specialty, employing all the latest and beet Improvement* in the method of fill ing with gold and all proper material- Ulcerated teeth permanently cured, and their decayed amd broken dow n crowns filled and built up to their original shape aud beauty. Toothache Cured Without Extracting! (ireat improvement In the method of constructing and fitting ARTIFICIAL TEETH. 1>U. CHAMBEKLA1N in inserting a large num ber of seta of these teeth, which for beuuty, dura bility ami adaptation, cannot be surpassed any where. The plate will not start or drop down, and i* warranted to lit perfectly. All are iuvited to call anil examine specimens cl teeth made on red, pink and white rubber. FRESH GAS EVERY DAY. fmayG tf _^ Augusta, April 21st, 1870. A FILL ASSORTMENT -OF IXTEI'W SPRING GOODS! NOW OPENING -AT FOWLER, HAMLEN & SMITH’S, -AT Very Low Prices fl8jan-tf__ ___■ ■■-— ARNO, HODGKINS 4 CO,, MANUFACTL-HKKS of Organs A Melodeons, One ,l«r north COOK’S DRUG STORK, (upstairs, Water St., Gardiner, Me. ririlElH cases arc made of .olid Black Walnut I throughout; their keys arc nmde of the tluest grades of Ivory, with Ivory fronts; they use the Munroc I*ntent Ilced, which for evenness aud purity of tone, Cannot be Nurpa«sed, Their instruments contain all other improvements essential to First Class Instruments. For full particulars call or sddresf x AIIAO, HOMUKIXN 4k CO., OAHPWEK, ME. 8 Oot. Portable Melodeons, (new) $00.00 8 Oct. Single Reed Organs, 78.00 8 Oot. Double “ “ 4 stops, 138.00 tilapr-Smos __ BIXBY’S BLACKING 4 BLI'KING, Tlie best in the market, for sale at w holesale or TO tail by TITCOMB 4k BOHR, Wholesale and Retail Druggists, lutf West Knd Krnnrbec Brligt.