Newspaper Page Text
Horal onto S'tate Xctos.
Rev. A. F. Mason of Portland, will preach to-morrow forenoon at the Baptist church. There will Ik* no services in the afternoon. The Daily Journal will he issued on Mon day, (Fourtlkof July,) but no paper will be published on Tuesday morning. Our friends of the Free Baptist Society made ample provision at their Strawberry festival on Thursday evening for a large attendance. . The shower kept many away, hut those who were present had all the more strawberries and cream—real cream, not skim-milk. A little incident at the hotel where the members of the Trinity commandery stopped while in Bangor, exhibited, although in a somewhat embarrassing and ludicrous man ner, the full rights of a Master Mason, when in distress and lost in the fogy- The initiated will understand. The snarling of the Standard every wee k at the lion. James <v. Blaine, reminds us very much of some illmannered curs which are often seen in riding through the country. They generally come out of their hiding places with an impetuous snarl and hark, hut are careful to keep clear of the driver’s whip. Whether the starry w riter w ill do the same remains yet to be seen. A young man of seven summers who had absented himself from school for two or three days, was required on his reappearance to procure a written excuse from his mother. The boy's mother had supp<»cd that her boy had been absent but bait n day, anti was about to write on excuse to cover that time. The little fellow set ing that tins would defeat the object, said, **(>!», mother, don’t put any day to it, ’cause the teacher’s so busy that she can’t stop to read days—say. “phase excuse Johnny for being absent." Mr. J. R. Ilill. the new proprietor of the Hallowed House, will open the hotel on the Fourth of duly. The people of Hallowed and the traveling public generally have long fi it the necessity of a firsf class hotel. We think the demand will be fully met in the ad- j inirfthle arrangements which have been made by Mr. Ilill. His table will be supplied with the best the market afford-1, and his rooms have an air of neatness anil comfort al<out them that is refreshing. Mr. Hill has had considerable experience in the business, and knows how to “run a hotel.” The Fourth at the National Asylum. The soldiers at this institution will duly ob serve the return of our national holiday. At 10 o’clock in the forenoon the sol die ra* Division •No. o, Sons of Temperance, under the di rection of II. M. Capper, W. P., and the Grand Army Post under command of Ser geant Walsh, Post commandant, will march from their headquarters to the cemetery, when Capt. P. 'J'. Woodfin will preside. Speeches on the general subject of temperance will then be made. At two o’clock 1\,.M.. a small bal loon will ascend, and another each successive hour until evening, when fireworks will be exhibited. Doubtless there will be quite a number attend the celebration from this city. Alphabetical Locals. Augusta lias become quite a newspaper em porium. Bell-raising tliis evening by the Atlantic engine company. Capital Guards will not celebrate the Fourth. lientists are never employed to repair the “tootli of Time.” Evening promenades are now popular. Friday can but be a “lucky day” to tlie graduates of the high school who so grace fully accquittcd themselves yesterday at Mi— onian Hall. Go out into the country now, and every where you will hear the click, click, click, oi the haytnowers. Hallowell wili not celebrate the Fourth this year. Inhabitants of Cushnoc heights are repair in their dwellings quite extensively this sea son. Just eight weeks' vacation in tin schools ol the village district. Kennebec scenery is admired by those who have exti naively travelled. Likens an oppo-siim upon a gi: i tree, pilches the Standard into a railroad conductor who forgets that it is not fair to collect fare of a new spaper man. More mowing machines are used this year in Kennebec county than ever before. Next Monday look out for fires. On newly-seeded land the grass will be quite irooil this year. Poetical effusions, sent to a newspaper of fice for publication, are sometimes poetical confusions. Quite a display of flowers at the Free Bap tist sociable oil Thursday evening. Kuey articles—those kept at the trotting park in tliis city. Summers showers uivc the flowers in our gardens a sweet perfume. The new hell on the Atlantic engine house will wake the echoes this evening. “Up in the'morning with the lark,” for the purpose of fanning one's self, is not exactly to our fan-cy. \ oices, sweet and low, .give additional charms to those who possess them—no allu sion to ho, the poor Indian. Washing-day and the day made memorable on account of the services of Washing-ton will he celebrated at the same time this year. XX ale is wluit ails many who have the “blues, ' and are (not) troubleei w ith money. Young fruit trees, planted this spring in the gardens of this city, look thrifty, and but few have failed to take root. Zoology, which teaches of animals would fail to reveal the nature or design of that ani mal who stands at the eoiners of the streets, in the way ut busy people, complaining oi “hard times.” Buy the best flavoring i itracts, pure spices, Cob man's English Mustard, Gelatine, Califor nia Wines, Muizcna, Farina and other choice family goods at Partridge’s Drug Store. Exercise* of the Graduating (lass of the Augusta High .School. For several weeks, the members of the sen ior class in the high school have heen looking forward with n lively interest to the exercises of the graduating class, a feature somewhat new in the history of the school, hut warrant ed hy the commendable progress made within a few years, and endorsed hy all the friends of education in the district. These exercises took place yesterday after noon in Meonian Hall, and were witnessed hy j a refined and cultivated audience composed of the parents of the pupils and many of their friends. The day marked a resting place from study and a delightful retiospect of the field which had heen diligently cultivated. The students all took a just pride in making the affair a worthy “commencement which they could look hack upon with pleasure in the years that are to come. There were six members of the graduating class, Jennie A. Philbrook, Lizzie ( \ ivian. Florence Waltz*?, Addie E. Pillsbnry, Isa] Snell and Addie L. Blake. The essays recit ed hy the graduates on this occasion, were original, and as compositions they v .* re pro ductions of which we have no Ik citation in speaking in terms of praise. They showed that the instruction imparted during the term was thorough and systematic, not only in the ornamental department, hut in the more solid and substantial studies. The following w as the ORDER OF EXERCISES. ]. Hunting Song, School. 2. s.dut.torv. (Lat'n,) H*>rn < R. True. 3 Declamation. -The I tenth Penalty" Victor Huge. \V. S. Thompson. 4 1 u- uld that M\ I ovc.—Duett. :>. K« " t .t .nil. French.; Annie A. * .oodwin. i>. Recitation. 'Icarus.. J. «• Saxe, Lizzie l>. Johnson. 7. Spring Somr, School, s. K.-say.—“Hcroi-m." La Sm.ll y. Essay.—‘ The Ideal and Real.’’ tloren. i* W;dt/c. JO. L-sav,—“Woman’.- RLMs," Add’u h 111: he. 11. ir t*>iv - f the ( la - " Iddie B. l’iiLbury 12. sword of Liberty. —Soug. >< ho«>l. 13. J»; ophei y. * Jennie A. FI til brook. 14. Tin IIcnLin:.’./- Home.—Quintet. 1.» V dedi«t-ory. Lizzie «. Vivian. I*;. The swallow^, School. OJVlNfi DIPLOMA*. IT. singing of the Ode. The hall was tastily ornamented with plants ruid creeping vine-, and back of the stage was the motto, fnrtiter. fvldiler, fduii. Prof. M. C. Milliken presided with his usual grace and skill at the piano d ring the singing whic h interspersed the declamation*. About fifty of the members of tin mhool. neatly dressed and bearing bouquets of flowers joined in the songs, which were rendered to the complete satisfaction of the audi. ice. Previous to the parts of the graduating [.•lass, there were declamations by the mem bers ( f the school, as will he mm n by the programme. True, in his Latin Salutatory, appropriately adJressed the dirt ;<»rs. the teachers and the audience. Thom? >n’s se lection was Victor Hugo’s argunn? t against the death penalty. The speaker ! - a good roiec, and will after practice on the p arts re- j [juiring dramatic e xpression, make «:i excel- | lent speaker. The French recitation by Miss i Goodwin showed familiarity with the lan- j yungo. Miss Johnson’s rend* ring of the se- j lection from Saxe’® humorous poem, where it [ is narrated that a young man attemp »d to fly ! with borrow«<1 plumes, but w ho 1. el a fall. • was true to the life, in tone, gesture and idea. The exercises of the graduating ( lass then commenced. Miss Snell and Mi > IiluKe were both excust d. Miss Florence \\ altze read an -* »y on. “The Ideal and the Real,” taking ? . ground j that there are two worlds by ul.b " c arc j surrounded—the real and the imaginary—to- j wards which all our powers tend. There arc times when wo love to soar into t‘; ■ unreal, ! whin we divot ourselve> ol the mateiial. Every earthly sound is hushed, and music floats in from a higher sphere; wega/e on the sunny splendors <1 an ideal work.. We all j have an ideal of everything which c onstitute." ! life. W e never can reac h the id a! -there is | Always soim tl ing beyond—new h* iiits to he i sealed, and fresh obstacles to he overcome. Without this power of idealism, with a nature tending to cv il, we could notdiscovt r the good Angel within, representing the better side of j life. If we could only see tin? truth as repre- ! rented in our ideal vision, how soon would the world he transformed from shadow into a glorious and beautiful habitation. The essay was well conceived and delivered with a quiet Aiul modest grace. 1 he History of the Class was then given by Miss Addic P. P'tllsbury As the members of the class were now about for the I t time to break the ties that had been ccim i .'mg them together for years, it might be profitable to take a glance in review. She tb« n gave a i. mprehensive and general history of the high school itself, which was cxce< dingly in ti resting. especially to those immediately connected with the school. She t. ferred in complimentary terms to Mr. Water! ousc, and told of the despair that settled down upon the school when he had determined to give up hi> charge here. The historian then turned to the bright record made by the pr. nt Prin cipal, Mr. Lambert and his pers \ ring ef forts f.»r the good of the school; alluded in touching terms to the early death of Allan Rutherford; and passed to the consideration af tin* peculiar and perhaps fancied charae tei i i'. of rue of the members of : le school. The hi ■ ». v wa '• »onccted, tilled w h a quiet, refined hn.n m, an 1 was read hi n . .asv and pretty manner. To Miss Jennie A. Philbrook v aligned j the duty of raising t!»e veil that hides the , mysterious future, and to read the v. tits tha* \ await her associates and herself in the days 1 that are beyoml. Oi such an o. i*ion she' would not r ill up the spirit of • now and melancholy, lait that of hope, jo\ id happi ness. With the power of Sybil, tl." prophet ess, she would trace out the wanderings of the class. She hail knelt in tie lie! ng before this prophetess, atni hieu permit,1 to look upon her chin-mutes ns they will appear twenty years lienee. We cannot give in the glowing words of the prophecy, the happy destiny of cat'll, hut can simply • ly that to Addie Blake was assigned a stalely residence in Chicago, with a wealthy merchant fora hus band. Florence Wallze was to 1 eeome the author of a celebrated poem on the ‘■Ideal and the Real,” with a magnificent mansion in Boston as her residence. The Empire city was to witness the brilliant effort- of Addie 1 ‘illstmry, where she would sway immense au diences by her burning eloquence upon the subject of Women’s Rights. In Rome, in a gallery of art, diiigeutly engaged at her can vass, twenty year hence will be tound Isa Snell, destined to become a celebrated painter. The scene cl winged to the old Pine Tree State, and here in Augusta, which has undergone a marvellous transformation, are the scenes of Lizzie Vivian’s triumphs. Shelias just left the charge of a seminary of learning and is led to the altar by a young minister whose eloquence is superior to Henry Ward Beecher’s. Next we turn our ryes to the South, and in a little school house surrounded by black children, the prophetess places Jennie Philbrook, with the task In-fore her of unfolding-idcas stowed away in woolly heads. Miss Philbrook closed the books of prophecy, which in her hands were rich and scholarly, and urged the class in affectionate language to make the future as bright as that foretold by the Sybil. Miss Lizzie C. Vivian was assigned the honorable and complimentary position of Valedictorian. She commenced by alluding to the sympathy and earnest support which the school and its various objects had received from the citizens, and the scholars would ever gratefully remember them. In the parting hour there arises emotions of pleasure and pain—pleasure, that after the confinement and study of years, a wider range opens be fore us ; pain, that the dear ties must he broken and the familiar scenes of school life pass away. The future may be viewed with trembling and foreboding, but with the help of Him who has promised Ilis support, we can go forth into life bravely and successfully. The thanks of the school she then returned to the hoard of Directors, for their words of encouragement and acts of kindness ; and also to the former teachers of the class, with the fond hope that they might see the fruit of their labor and sacrifice. Mi s Vivian then turned to Mr. Lambert, and in words of tender affection, which 1 rought tears to many eyes, expressed the gratitude of the class to him. She ask til a place in his heart for the grad uating class of '70. To her schoolmates an earnest appeal was made that they should iro forward in their studies to the graduation period. To her own companions in the grad uating class, tin words she uttered were full ill tenderness. The path they had travelled so j long together was now diverging into other path*. I.et u- .-<> live that when the song of ■‘Harvest Horn- ’ shall he sung, we maybe heavily laden with rich sheave-, and all meet where parting (ball be no more. The validic tory was full of tenderness and beauty, and will long be remembered by the c lass of 70. The audience manifested their appreciation r.f the different parts by applause, and the pre sentation of bouquets to the students. The diplomas were presented to the class by Rev. (’. R. Moor. Chairman of the Board of Directors, who said that they were the first diplomas ever given to young ladies in the Augusta High School. Every citizen of the [dace should feel a just pride that we can pre sent such a class and afford such an educa tion as they had received. The exercises of the afternoon, whic h were successful in every particular, closed by sing ing the following original Ode: ODE. I’»Y FLORENCE WALTZE. Four brief and happy years have flown. Their • In-1 idled - . n> - nr - v.\ M \ ■ i : And. Da.n^li tie- future in: y he l.right. Oni ■ l.« vil day - \ve can m \ r forgt t. The if"Men moment- < f tin- pa-1 W II live in nieui’rv*- In i_r111 J. m a:n ; And i . Although we n. Yr * *i«•;11 i an »l ag in. Ei 1 *a ivd Ink that bind- * .air■ h*-a is. Will gr«»w more* lirui a - \ *.*•- roll h\ ; For time, w ith it - • i«- m*\ a _ n,a j. Call never relid tlv- giihh tie. Ami w hen fn-m earth w* ’re ■ leal t . g-», Our lale-r- a in I our d lit ie o’er, II ".’.e Hull’ •>kell. h ]•]>) l» lid. We’ll meet on the eelestial -Imie. in the evening the graduating cla-s gave a reception to tin ir friend- in Meonian Hall. A large and brilliant throng gnf red in re sponse to the invitations which fad u «. n i x ttnded, and the evening was spent with much j pleasure and satisfaction. The graduates I furnished ample and rich entertainment for i their gue>t-. Good sponges, chamois skins, feather dust er*, brushes, castile soap. Jic., <£c., are sold Partridge’s. The colil Soda Water at Partridge’s Drug “tore, drawn from non-corrosive fountains, ie good to take in warm weather. Dirt;. • - In .Jefferson, 2Mh lilt., .Justis Richardson,*uged '.«* v ears. In North Washington,24th nil , Michael Howard, aged so years. FOR SALE AT A BARG Am ! I WILL SELL MV Stock of Hardware! CONSISTING OF Iron and Steel, biass, Vaiis, CUTLERY, &c , &c., Which has been recently replenished. together with the trade and good will id'the store, -A.T A. XlA.ITGrA.IIVr 2 To any • •!edring t«» id.':: in the HARD WARE *l*ii- th'> is an opportunity rarely offered. Terms Favorable. J*^:s WATEIl STUEET. AMOS WILDER. AlignJuly 1 1ST0. tt:*junc2 A LOT OF .JEST RECEIVED. TO RENT, OR SELL AT THE VERY LOWEST PRICES ! Also New and Secninl-1 land IManos. Bent free to those who ihing of btiyimr. A new lot and kind ei Alefoth on Sto. !- as low is £ ; cm h Plea-e e ill very soou or writ*- for further par R M MANS! It Jvly 1st. ftijulyi* A NEW “SUNDOWN" FOR SALE. IT is as of thorough and-dylMi make a has been offered for tale m tins city, having a patent e .ange Me ton. It w ill he sold at a reasonable price. It may be seen ul the t table of It. M. MAN-PIt. July 1st. 1870. fit* Maine Histoiical Society. MMIK annual mectmff ol' thin s.u-iitv w ill li/ lieM 1 in its I.ilirarr in ll.iwiloiu ( illi-iL- HiumswI k, <m Thursday .Inly II. 1*70. at s oVIu.-k V. M. EinVAKD II VI.LAUl). It/.-. Si-. -y. Brunswick, June 27, 1870. t2w-june2f» Tcmw«M to Let. ON’ the first of June 1 shall have for rent a good, e..,i\enieid tenement for a -mall family in the halt e I formerly occupied on (»uge street. For further informal nm t all at my pm nt rebidencc, N . 11 .‘'Lite street. MRS. WAX. K. WESTON. Augusta,May IX, 1870. ttf rfyjHallowell House ixMJ SECOND STREET, HALLOW ELL, : : MAINE. Mu d- U. IIII.T. W'-ul I ru-portfullv infirm his fn.’iHl* nml the piiPlir Hint 111- haHi.poned tlio above mimed huu-e, amt ha.- tilled it n|. a» A First Class Hotel. This hon.-' : about two rod from tii*1 depot, and i- within a lew Hep* of tin* express office and the business t treet of the city. In connection with the house there is ix Limit Y «(• TltAXSlEXT Stable. This house will be opened to the public on the Fourth of .July. Thankful for the favor." \vliich he ha-* received at his former place of buHnees in Lew iston, the subscriber guarantees t" give complete satisfaction to the travelling public. J. B. HILL, Proprietor. ftf-July2 “GILBRETH KNOX.” 2:28 1-2. 2:20 3-4. 2:20 1-2. 1*I:«T II vt.r IN a I!» I : 10 11—Qc ,KTEii 31 1-2 SIXONl,.. Awarded the Two Highest Prizes at NEW IA .1 AND FAIR, jsdfl. Lor being the Fa--te-i Maliioa. and be? I >t illu>n with progeny. L llt>T FRl/Ll Maine Mali- Agricultural >«»e*iety, )*♦;*. Tr at. d the la.-test time at the-e Fairs, aiid also the la-tc-t time m idi* hy anv Stallion at the Narragan.-ctt and iRver.-ide Fall Races. 1 when seven year.- old and never lilted for a trotting rea son . His oldest colt “Hone t John.” won the t \ r. old purse at Waterville. Hi-dvcar-’ old eolt “Knov tlieni-all,”-ohi p.r FJVM TIU.M'sAMi DOLLARS. See advertisement in Maine Fanner, or -end for circular to J. H. HU RRKTH, Kendall’s Mill-, Me. Dealer in Hardware since is7.7. ljulv lw-wdvv STEREOS GO PIG VIEWS. Mr. A. F. Morse ha-ju-t returned from Tlo-ton with a very large and desirable assortment of Stereoscopic Views, which will be -old at Boston prices, lie also makes and Weeps constantly on hand Views of Haiioweli and Vicinity. Any view- whi*h hi- cu-toiner- may want which are not in hi- selection, wdl 1*** ordered immediate ly. II. h ; ;j great variety < 1 PICT CUE FRAMES •m hand. All order.- for framing done with neatness and de-patch. 1’. dure- of e\ ci y .-j> 1 •. made cheap. Th«* Public are inv ted t » call at hi- rooms on Water >!., corner I'nion St., Hallow ell. and ex - ti' a. wrscotrT Would mo-t respectfully inform the citizens ol this place and vi< indy that he has,been duly licensed an A IT c T I < > A E i : R , And i- prepared to attend to ALL KINDS ON AUCTION SALES. And by giving r-tru t attention to hu-ines- he hop, ; t.» receive a liberal .-hare ol* )iublie patron age. 1* i f K »: k nces : S. Titcornb. Mavor; II !! Cu-hman, President <*r.tnit« Mink: fol I) Alden. P. A K . li R : 11. s. O-goud. Ei- li\ < Mli. . : Howard Owen, Kenne bec.Journal: David Cargill. Ins. Agent. DEEP 'E— SU-on I an Building, Water St.. Augusta. Ttf-june.iu. Thirty Years FT CTION ]•! 12 It . GEO. W.'JONES will attend as u -ual to SALKS BY AVCTIOX in any town in the County. Thirty years experi enct give.- him an oppojtunny oi knowing and being know n. R i: t k it i. nces : The President of the Cnited Mates, his Secretary, and the ( iuvcrn«>r- of the several State-: and One Thousand and one per.-on* with whom he ha.- done bu.-inoss. ljulyf-lw Daily Express Line! 1$ KICK’S kcnnebee & Boston Express! 1Y I'N’s daily from Augu-ta to Portland, Boston, i and all intermediate .-tations. (fluids forwarded, and Notes. Draft- and Cheek, collected Mi all part- «»I' the I'nitcd Mates \\ itli des patch and a Low Kate-. Order-for the purchase of Bonds, Bills of Ex change. Emit. iC'.. pioui| ll) attend* *1 to. Goods Forwarded to all parts of the United States at Low Sates. Having heal Hire* year>’ experience in the Ex press between the K> not bee an«l Boston, the pro prietor hope* by .-t'n t attention to business to merit a fair -t are of the public patronage. Boston Office, 57 Kilby Street, Portland Office, t>7 .Exchange Street* ADEN ! > Boston, IL 1C. smith; Portland. G. L. Lothrop A Co.; Augo>ta. d. E. Pierce; Hallowed, C. E Fuller; (• ardiid*!’. B. Lawrence, .lr.; lli* h niond. E K. Hatch; Brun<wi* k. E. Crawford. f4apr-tf H. A. BHICK, Proprietor. W, L, HALL, M, D., Ptiysicinn <Xr. Surgeon, GARDINER, MAINE. offleo, OVI'I- 1‘AKSON' & 1IAI.KVS Dry Goods More. Hours from t<» 12 A. M., and 2 to 6 P. M. ,, , v Du. <• l Ihf 'KETT, t * . , Du. II. H. llu.i., \ Angusta flm-juiu2.»* Knickerbocker Mutual Life Insurance (oinyanj OF NEW YCSK. EIL\sti s LYMAN, - - - President rpIlls is one *»f tin* ohlest. mo.-t reliable, and best J. dividcml pa\ ing companies in the country. ASSETS OVER $7,200,000! Liberal arrangements w'll be made with Agents, and they are wanted in all parts of the state. Apply sit AKH ST\, ME., l.'h> Wnter Stia*i t, (up-stnlrs) to CHARLES WHITE, Manager lor Maine and New Hampshire. March 22,1870. f*22mai-tf Buy the Best! EUREKA RANGE For Wood or Coal! For Economy, Durability, Beauty of Design and Finish, mis /i.ixai: /us xo i oi .ii / IVrfrct In Every Iteapeet, it commends iUelf to every one in want of a First CliiMi t ook Stoic! Sold iu Augn?ta bv WILLIAM II. WOODBIBY. Also some of the .BEST WOOD AND COAL STOVES in the Market, and a variety of noiiet'-rurnlahlnK (sooiIn l _i few Doors south of Hail road Bridge. i tlimar&w-ly BY TELEGRAPH — TO TIIE — Daily Kennebec Journal. }My the Western Union Line—Offices in llcndee’i* Muililing opposite the Post Oflirt > and at the State House.] FROM WASHINGTON. Washington, July 1. Public Debt. Debt statement bearing coin interest, $2, 107,950.700; accrued interest, $49,(547,032; bearing currency interest, $59,545,000; in terest, $487,993; matured debt, $3,047,367; interest, $472,530; bearing no interest, $430,- , 532,0(50; total debt, $2,601,675,127; ac- | crued interest, $50,607,556; grand total, •82,652.282,684; coin in the treasury, $112,- : 776,048; currency in the treasury, $28.945, 067; sinking fund and interest. .837,665.191 ; ! special fund and interest; $86,537,776; total, j $265,924,084 ; debt less amount in Treasury, $2.3*6,358,299; decrease during the past month, $20.20:5.772; decrease since March 1st, 1870, $51,969,977. Representative Morrissey had an interview with the President and Secretary of theTreas- j nry to-day. the remit of which is a letter to ! the Collector at Jiurlington. Vt., directing | him not to exact duth s on horses fromCanada I to run at the races at Saratoga and Long ■ 15 ranch. Vice President Colfa;; left last night on a visit to (Miio, and Monday will deliver an ad dress at Meadville, Penn., returning to Wash ington on Tuesday. Secy PisU left to-night to he present to- j morrow at a meeting in New York, lie will then go to his home. President (jrant, accompanied by members of hi* family an I Gen. Porter, left here to night for Connecticut. FROM NEW YORK. Xtw York, July 1. Indicted. K\ folketor Bailey was indicted in the I". S. Court to-day, and a warrant i.-suod lor Ids arrest. Seizure. Oscar King's Distillery in Brooklyn, with 81o0,000 worth of whjskiy, was seized this morning. • Reduction of Furr«. There was another slight reduction of fares to the South and South-uc-t to-day l>v ail the routes. Released. Iidward J. Oakley, the defaulting Cashier of the Fourth National Bank, was released to-day on $10,000 l ail for that offence, and 81oJ,000 on a civil suit. FROM LEWISTON. I.ew iston, Me., July 1. Destructive Fire--Loss $100,000. A special dispatch to the Lew iston Journal says that the Lisbon Paper Mill at Lisbon Plains, owned by A. Demoon & Co., of Mechanic Falls, was burned about J o'clock this afternoon. Loss §100,000. The mill was built in 1800, and had just been put in good order lor the manufacture of tine book paper. N. 11. I’arson Co., of N. Y., were i the selling agents. The toss is partially i covered by insurance. All the stock and machinery were burned with the mill. FROM BATH. Bath. Me., July 1. Destructive Fire— Loss $7,800. This morning between 2 and 3 o'clock the Iron Foundry owned by Win. Gatchell, ad joining the King House, with all its contents, was entirely destroyed by fire. The King House was also slightly damaged. Loss 87, 800 j insured $4,000. Drowned. Manchester. N. 1L. July 1. F'rancis Ives. Janies Savage and K. Bertie Law rence, all lads under S) years of age, were drowned while bathing last evening. TELEGRAPH TO EYEN’G PAPERS, Wilmington, N. C., .June 30. Ilurued at Sea. The steamer Tennessee left Charleston, S. C., on Tuesday evening for New York, with freight and over fifty passengers. At 3 o'el'k on Wednesday morning a tin- was discovered in some pressed cotton which was stored in tiie forward hold. Every effort was made to I subdue tin- flames by the pumps throwing six streams of water into the hold, but without success. Finally the steamer was headed for shore and at li o’clock Wednesday morning was run on the beach and scuttled a short distance above Little liiver and thirty miles south of Cape Fear. The passengers and crew were all saved. Dreadful Milling Disaster. t*oLi» 11 ill. Nevada, June 30. A dreadful disaster occurred in the Yellow Jacket mine on Tuesday evening, whereby four men were instantly killed. A party were at work between the eight and nine huudred foot levels, when a gallery caved in, ; hurrying ami suffocating Manuel Alameda, Patrick Doherty, .John Kennedy, and Ralph Hanson. M order. Boston Kldred, Wednesday, shot his wife and then killed himself, near Hamilton. <>. His wife may recover. His assault on his wife was exceedingly brutal, he using an axe arid pistol. Jealousy was the cause. round Dead. James C. Bowden, about 50 years of age, i was found dead in his house in Lowell, Mass., Tuesday morning. His wife is on a visit to England. Bowden has been on a spree tin* past two weeks, lie leaves some property but no children. lhe Insurgents. A Ilavanna despatch says that tho insur ' gent Bembuta, with GOO cavalry, invaded the jurisdiction of San Spiritus for the purpose of inciting the inhabitants of the western depart ment to rebel, but finding the houses desolate 1 and the people th ing, his forces became de moralized. The cholera broke out among Ids troops and he was compelled to return to the Puerto Principe region. Cable News. The supporters of the infdlihility dogma count on Cardinals Cullen and Donnechose as their latest recruits. A slight disturbance occurred at Barcelona, Spain, on Wednesday, hilt was soon quelled. Four persons were wounded. There was a magnificent display at Rome 1 on Wednesday in honor of St. Peter. The procession had reviews which lasted all day. Despatches from Rome announce that the report of an immediate vote in the Ecumeni cal Council on the infallibility dogma is un true. The discussion still continues, and it is reported that the Pope has ordered the Car dinals to oppose any proposition to set aside discussion. FROM PORTLAND. Portland, Me., June 1. Destructive Fire. The house, barn and out-buildings of I)r. John ISuzzell at Cape Elizabeth, were burned this afternoon. The fire caught from a de fect in the chimney. Loss about 8(5,000; no insurance. A portion of the furniture and part of the contents of the barn was saved. FROM BOSTON. Boston, July 1. Ilcuvy Bobbery. The shop of J. F. Sinionds, Merchant Tai lor. in Holliston, was robbed of 82.000 worth of goods last night. The property was subse quently found in the woods, together with a lot of burglar’s tools. FOREIGN NEWS BY CABLE. Paris, July 1. The trial of the members of the Interna tional Workmens’ Society continues. All of the accused admit that they belong to the society, but deny that Mazzini had anything to do w ith its foundation, or that its object in practice is to foment strikes. Madrid, July 1. The deficit in the Spanish budget for the [iast year is 700,000,000 reals, and an equal deficit is anticipated in the ensuing year. London, July 1. The collection of tolls at 500 Turnpike Gates in England, was abolished to-day under the act passed at the last session of Parlia ment. FINANCIAL & COMMERCIAL. New York Money Market. New York, July 1. E Gold closed 112*,'. United States Sixes (coupons), 3881, 113?* 5-20*8 1802, 112 V .1864, . 112*4 “ ‘ 1863, 112*4 “ “ 1865, Jan. & July, 110V “ “ •* 1867. 114 V “ “ “ 1868, 111*, “ “ 10-40*8,(coupons), !08.7, New York Stock Market. New York, July 1. Mariposa. 7?* do. pfd. 15?, Canton Co. 68,V Cumberland Co. 85 We.-tdYn Union Tel. Co. 34.V (Juwk-dver Mining Co. 7 Pacilie, Mail, 42V Postuu Water Power, 13 Poston, Hartford & Erie, 4 Adams Ex. Co. 68.V Wells, Cargo & Co. 15?, American Merchants UnJ 44 U.S. Ex. ( o. 47 N. Y. Central and Hudson River 99V d->. scrip, 951* Hariein, 139?, Reading, 107?* Midi. Central, 118 Lake shore and Michigan Southern loo*, Illinois Central 140?, Cleveland A Pittsburg, 199?,' Chicago A North Western, 83 V do. preferred, 89V Chicngo A Rock Island, 117?* Mil. A .st. Paul, 67 do. preferred, 82 Toledo, Wabash A Western. 58?* Toledo, Wabash A Western preferred. 75V Pittsburg A Fort Wayne, 95V Terre Haute, 33 do. pfd. 60 Alton. 116V do. prefd. 117*. Ohio and Miss. 28V Erie, 22?, do. pfd. 42 New York Produce Market. New Y'ork, July 1. COTTON—sales 3000 hales; mid. uplands 21 V. FLOCK date 500 3625; round hoop Ohio 570 <j680; western 500<j660; southern t»00§985. WHE AT—sale- 120 000 hu ; No. 1 spring 120«130; N<» 2 do. 129a 130; winter red and amber western, 1434115. CORN—new mixed western, 91 g 101 ;_.old do. 105 in store. o.\Ts_state 67 V3*»9; western 60§63. PORK—mess, 29.25; prime, 23.50. LAUD—‘team, 16V ; kettle. 16V. BUTTER—Ohio, Pin’s; state, 20332. Chicago Produce Market. Chicago, July 1. F[.OCR— spring extras 490§623. WHEAT—No. 2, 106. C( >IIN—No. 2, 80V. OXTS-50V f<*r No#2. MESS PORK—29.75. BARLEY—100 for No. 2. LA UP—15\. Portland & Kennebec Railroad. bummer Arrangement, may zo, lb*u. ON iiml after Monday. May 23d, next, the Port land and lvennebec'Railroad Company will put on an additional pa.-sengrr train to leave Portland for Augu.-ta and intermediate stations at 7.10, aud w ill 1m- due at Augusta at in A. M. Ueturning in the afternoon. Leaves Augusta at 3.1a aud ronneeting with the eveni ig express for Boston, which leaves Portland at U P. M.andar ri\ - in Boston at lu P. M. L. L. LINCOLN, Superintendent. Sawtelle ct AVard, Dealers in Flour, Grain, GROCERIES & PROVISIONS, Stone and Eartliern Pottery. Also Agents for the 1 Novelty Clothes Wringer. ..M Wringoiv Df nil descriptions repaired with ‘(•‘-fill'd! iiilu In.itiii'C-P. A LPIIONZO SAWTLLLE. ANDREW D. W ARD. Augusta, May 17, 1870. 3in21 PLUMBING! r|MIL Suhseriher begs leave to inform the citizens 1 "i Augusta and vicinity that he is prepared to do a'l kind- ot Plumbing work at the shortest no tice. Tho-e about to have water introduced into their buildings will do well to call on him before going elsewhere. II U. STRATTON Corner Bridge aud Water Streets., Satisfaction yunrantfed. lotf btevens condition rowders : For Hoims and t'ullle. rollE Iiest powders ever discovered. All wo ask 1 is one trial and people will tie convinced. Price only 2*> cent* per package. ( HAS. K. STKVKNS >1 timliivturer and Proprietor. 127 Bridge St., East Cambridge, Mass. 1 r sale bv A. C. 1 >ANA, 7 I'niou Block, Au 1 trust a.___ _am lft* lioudoln College. r|*IIK llrst examination for admission will be held I in Adams Hall on Friday of Commencement w<■( k. July l.*»th. at s o’clock A. M. The second ex amination will be held in Adams Hall on the llrst dav of ti»e next term, Thursday, September 1st. at 8 o’clock M. SAMPF.L HAKIMS, President. Brunswick, June lath, In70. 2m2d THE " BURDETT CELESTE AND Combination Organs AHEAD op ALL COMPETITORS ! Being the most perfect instrument that musical ear listened toproducing musical tones from the soft f 't umt most detietUe. whisper to the det-h swelling tone of tin pipe organ. P: ices tor (.’ash, from to $100. — ALSO: — lluzeltou Kith. Pinuo-l'oites. >lur*«hull «w Wendell Piano-Forte*. Superior instruments, at very low price* lor cash And other Musical Merchandise of every descrip tion, at John G. Haynes & Go., Xi> :tt corin'vruKKT, - - boston, mass Price Lists au«l Circulars scut on auulicutiou. 1 loly New Summer Goods JUST RECEIVED AND SELLING CHEAP! At B. Kimball s. Grenadines, Bareges, Organ* dies, and other thin Dress Goods. Barege, Crape. Lama ami Grenadine Shawls, Black Silks, and Trim mings fur UarmeiUs, Silk Parasols, SUN Umbrellas, AND SEASIDE SHADES ! FANS in many Shade* and Style*. Those DOLLAR KIDS in OPERA SHADES, ar selling very rapidly. Come anil get a pair. The undersigned is also sole agent for those Elaalic Npring Forms I whirl) ensure a good lilting dress. It. KIMBALL, East side of Water at., etw-junellt Nearly opposite the Cony House. FOR BOSTON! Spring Arrangement! THE STEAMER _M> STAR of lie EAST, CIOMMENCED her regular trips from the Ken nebec, THIRSDAY, May 15th, 1870, and will, until farther notice, run as follows: Leaving Gardiner every Monday and Thursday at 3 o’clock, Richmond at 4, and Bath at 6 I*. M. Tilt: STEAMER (LARIOY, Will leave Augusta at 12 M .. Ifallowell at 1.45 P. M., connecting with the above boat at Gardiner. For further particulars inquire of W. J. Tuck, Augusta: II. Fuller A Sou, Hallowell; T. B Grant, Gardiner; J.T. Robinson, Richmond: •J E. Brown. Bath. 4 Gardiner, April 11, 1870. flOapr WINDOW SHADES. A FL’LT, LISE OF •veir x MKe.f.rr p.tTTxnjrs, Also Curtain Fixtures, Cords and Tassels, Curtain Loops, (looks, l’lns, Ac., Just received at PIERCES’ CROCKERY STORE, 150 WATER STREET, AUGUSTA. mayS-ftf STEAMKR E3 A! ( AI T. WILLIAM MITCHELL. ON and after Wednesday, June 22d, the Steamer Ella will leave Augu.-ta at 8 o’colo* k A. M., every MONDAY, WEDNESDAY and FRIDAY, for Hallowell, Gardiner, Richmond, Hath, and Portland. Returning, w ill leave Portland for Angttsta. and intermediate landings on the Kennebec*, every Tl EsDAY, THURSDAY and SATURDAY, ut 7 A. M. Fares: Augusta to Portland, $1.50 Ilallowell to “ 1.10 (iardincr to “ 1.25 Kiclimond to “ 1.00 Butb to “ .75 From AUGSTAto NEW YORK. Passengers by this route will he ticketed through to New York bv the steamer-* FRANCONIA and DIKIGO, which leave Portland for New York every Monday and Thursday. Baggage trucked in Port land free of expense. Fare front Augusta to New York: Cabin, $h.50; meals extra; Deck passage, $5.50. I The Ella connects also at Bath, each trip, with the bteamer Spray for Bootlihav. 1 This boat wdi stop at any of the ice-houses on the ; river on display of a white ilag as a signal. ' For further particulars apply to ttt-june-.'l B. F. MORSE, Augusta. Agent. New Millinery Goods ! We are now receiving, and shall continue to receive through the season, FRESH MILLINERY ROODS! DBESS BONNETS, CAPS, XX ound XX at h , tf; c . l our uttentioD is especially called to our Hue assortment of FRENCH FLOWERS ! Misses SAGER L WHITE, Cor. ol Bridge and Water streets, AUGUSTA, Me. maylStGw Over Ilamlen & Philbrook’e. AUGUSTA SAVINGS BA*X. ORGANIZED IN 1848. trustees: THOMAS LA MBAUD. ARTEMAS LIBBEY, JAMEs W. NORTH, MM. s. BADGER, SAMI EL TITCOMB. Deposit?* received daily from DA. M. to 1. P. M., anti from 2,‘a to4'» P. M. Interest on deposits will commence on the Jlrst dan of the month, next succeeding the day of de posit. The tu t earning* of the bank are divided among the depositor* semi-annually (August 1 and Febru ary J — ami if not called for are put on iuterest like unoriginal deposit, thus making compound interest semi-annually. Depositors Van at any time borrow money from the Bank on a pledge of their Bank-book. Office In SAVI.VGN BAAK BULBIAG, 174 WATER STREET. ftf June 14 \VM It. SMITH. Treasurer. Millinery Goods SELLING AT COST ! The subscriber being about to remove from tho State will sell her stock of MILLINERY GOODS -AND Tin: DESII5ABLE STANDS WHICH SHI. \o\v OCCUPIES, At a Very Low Price! For the next thirty days 1 will sell my goods AT COST, in order to clo*e out my entire stock. Anv one desiring to purchase my present .-land, can do so at a low price, if application is made at once. LIZZIE A. CAGE. August;*, .June It) ,870. tlm WANTED. VtJOOD < ■ 1K14 lor a child* nurse. One w ho haa taken care of children preferred. Apply at once t«» AO. i« STAJK STREET, t ;teod-june*2s« Near the State House. J. S. DUDLEY, Dealer >n nil kinds ot SEWING MACHINES All kinds of Sewing Machines neatly repaired and warranted to sew as well as the day they were made. MACHINES TO LET ! By the IIonfli or Werk. J. m . n r u 1.i: v , W.ltwM., Al'Ul Vl'A. MAINE, ftf junell 1 Dour south of Parrott A Bradbury's. Crockery, China & Glass. PIUCEN REDTJCED ! The prices of Crockery, China and (.lass Ware at JVo. lot) Water Street, Are marked down to meet the fall in Gold may2-ttl J. D. PlEIiCE A SON. BUSY'S BLJl( kUt. A BLIEINC, The beet ut thu market. for “mU at w holcalt- or re tail by TITttiMR t UOHR, \\ ltoU‘ettlt‘ and ltolail Dvw.'^i-L li.tr Hr.l had kraarher Bridge. OIL CL0THCARPETO6 7. AT 1 W Uliuuihioii A UrceawovS’*,