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Daily Kennebec journal. [microfilm reel] (Augusta, Me.) 1870-1975, July 04, 1870, Image 2

Image and text provided by Maine State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014248/1870-07-04/ed-1/seq-2/

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^Iepmblican nominations.
Sidney Perham,
1st District—JOHN LA NCII.
2d District—WILLIAM I
3d District—JAM Lb G. J|kAINk.
4th District—JOHN A. 1 LTLRb.
F«r Senator*,
Oxford, oris nAVrOIlO, Jr
For fflierilT,
Oxford. - • ' LORENZO I). STACY.
For County Attorney.
Oxford. - • • ENOCH FOSTER. ,JB.
For Connty Comnlniour,
Oxford, • - • ALBION P. GORDON.
For County Treasurer,
Oxford, • - - FREDERIC E. SHAW.
Republican County Convention.
The Republican voter? of Kennebec county are
requested te send delegates to n Convention to be
held at
Srutte Hall. A«i»U, Hediesdxj, Augual 10«h,
at 11 o’clock A. M , Tor the purpose of nominating
three candidates for .Senators, one Count) Commis
sioner. Coun.y Attorney, County Treasurer, sheriff
and to transact all other business that may proper
ly come before the Convention.
The basis of representation will be as follows .
Each citv. town and plantation w ill he entitled to
one delegate and an additional delegate for every
seveoty-nve votes east for JO'luia L. Chamberlain
at the Gubernatorial election of Its*. A fraction of
forty votes will tie entitled to an additional dele
■%, cities, towns and plantations are entitled to
tne following number of delegates:
Albion, » PdWoB. J
Augusta, 1* Headdcld, *
Belgrade. ♦ »"™«. f
Benton, * , J
Chelsea, S Jassalboro’,
Clinton, A J, *?"*’■„ in
China, •' Waterville, 10
Farmingdale, 3 '>np'
Fayette, 3 West Gardiner, 4
Gardiner, 10 Windsor, 3
Halhiwell, 8 W nslow, 4
Litchfield, s Winthrop, «
Manche-ter, * CUntonGore 1
Monmouth, » Cnity Plantation, 1
Mt. Vernon, 4
Total 132.
WM H. LIBRT. Augusta, 1
L. T. BiMiTHilV. W aterville. Itepnbhran
J. L. srnnnuili. Gardiner, ,■ County
JOSEPH T.WonfiWARO. Sidney I Committer.
CUAKi.r.H Jewett, Clinton J
May *7,1070.
The editor of the Belfast Republican,
who was a delegate, calls “the position in
which the Democratic party of Maine finds
itself at this time, with no nominee for
Governor, and the convention adjourned
to a future day,”—“anomalous." He
confesses that he is “not able to pluck the
heart out of the mystery."
The editor of the Bangor Democrat,
who was also a delegate, and one of the
most efficient managers of the part''
presses himself as follow" -
“The «;
ludiciot‘°h appointed the tellers to make
•Runt ed' tin- vote entirely lrom the friends
of the adjournment with a single excep
Whiyfr is a suggestion that somebody
was cheated. He continues :
“This action of the Convention was hu
initiating, indeed. It is not for us at
present to speak of the prime motives of
these men who inaugurated the move- j
rnent, and who took advantage of the thin .
representation from remote counties to ef-;
feet a purpose which was attempted last'
year in the State Convention in Xorembe
ga Hall, but which w as so summaiily and
overwhelmingly defeated. But good,
great good, may yet grow out ot this
action. The Convention in Norombega
Hall, on the 16th of August, will be fully
attended The delcirutcs will eive forth
no uncertain sound in their selection ot a
candidate and in their resolutions. They
will stand by their organization. They
will not grovel in the dust before Govern
or Chamberlain, or any other Republican.”
The Portland Argus, w ith a w ry face,
acquiesces in the adjoui ninent, after ac
knowledgeing the “infelicity” which oc
curred, and deprecating the “heat of earn
est w'ords." It is willing to forget the
mortifying scenes, and hopes for better
The Maine Democrat, published atSaco,
is apparently disconcerted at the “lame
and impotent conclusion” of the conven
tion when it says:
"By reference to official report of pro
ceedings in another column it will be seen
that the Democratic State Convention as
sembled on Tuesday, not to nominate a
candidate for Governor, but to adjourn to
meet at Bangor, on Tuesday, August 16,
with an exparte programme, and in the
“spirit" of the call ol the State Committee
as construed by persons in favor of tha
adjournment. The programme was sus
tained by the convention, as announced
by considerable majority. We consider
the vote no indication of the convention
as to a candidate, or as to the supposed
object of the resolution, as collateral ques
tions, not the resolution, were discussed
to so late an hour, that many felt that in
anv event they should be unable to nom
inate a candidate that day, and therefore
voted to adjourn independent of any other
consideration. This action may have been
•’eminently wise,” but not being in the
spirit of prophecy, we wait the develop
ment of events. In the mean time let our
friends take the “second thought” and try
The Boston Post strikes the key note of
the adjournment scheme in the following
“It is in view of the prudence neces
sary in dealing with a strung, unscrupu
lous, adroit adversary, that our triends in
Maine have resolved to move with care,
and to suffer no opportunity to achieve
success to elude them, and we hope the
same wariness will characterize our party
movements in all sections. The first ob
ject should be to gain the htltn, then a safe
harbor can easily be attained and future
voyages dirtcled for the benefit of all;
iu a substantial craft, too, repaired with
new timbers, leaks stopped, barnacles
cleared off and all vermin expelled by
thorough fumigation.’’
The italics, which are not the Post's, in
dicate the grand object. As the Bangor
Whig says, the Young Democracy may
caroort and prance under the lash, but
the old wheel horses will prove too heavy
for them and refuse to budge the teuui ex
cept along the beaten road. At Portland
they were uot fairly in harness, many of
the veteran stagers being out at pasture,
but In August the whole herd will be cor
rslcd, and pedigree will tell.
Hon. Win. 1\ Frye, flic next member of
Congress Frohl the Second District of
Maine, is a native of Lewiston, and now
about 38 years old. He graduated at Bow
ijoin College in 1850, in the class of which
Gen. O. O. Howard, Prof. C. C\ Everett
of the Hartford Divinity School, and Prof.
John S. Sewall of Brunswick, were mem
bers. He adopted the profession of the
law and stands at the head of the bar in
his county. He was a member of the lower
branch of the State Legislature in 1860,
1862 and 18<j7, Mayor of Lewiston in 1865
and 1866, and Attorney General of the
State in 1868 and 1866. During all this
time his professional business in the courts
was constantly extending, and his reputa
tion as as advocate increasing, while by
common consent he was awarded the high
honor of being one of the most eloquent
and effective political speakers in the Suite,
if not in New England.
“Ftrhitmt repreieMli a printiplt."— Maine
Standard of June 3d, 1S70.
The Washington Star says :
•‘Our information from Maine leads us to
believe that the Republican party will make
considerable gains in the September elections
upon the standard Republican majority in the
State. Hon- Sidney Perliam, the Republi
can candidate for Governor, seems to be sup
ported with great unanimity by the Republi
can press of the State. Although but fitty-one
years of age, lie lias been in public life near
ly twenty years. In 1855 he was Speaker of
the lower branch of the State Legislature,
and was also a member of the Thirty-eighth,
Thirty-ninth and Fortieth Congresses, in all
of which he acquitted himselt with credit.
The Democratic Convention.—“Jo
nah” against “Jonah,” each endeavoring
to throw the other overboard from the
old salt river craft.
“Xo candid man will deny that tllr lilW
Hgulnst the Mile of int»sle«t
Inif liquor* n tin ent'oreed with
fur Kreiiter efficiency and ef
fect under the ron**»bulttry
law than It ever w u* before or
NllICC. The result was that the rum wing
of the party became restless and turbulent.
The law and It* enforcement
w u* Interferins- w 1th the bu*l
ues* of rudlcul rumveller*,
und mult in ip difficult the jfrut
ticutlon of the appetite* ot
ratlleal runidrlnker*, and the con
j sequence was that enough of them bolted the
party nominations, or stayed away from the
j poll*, to reduce the usual radical majority to
such an extent as to alarm the political lead
ers.'’— Maine Standard.
Susan B. Anthony wants to know why the
Democratic leaders can’t at least make believe
they arc going to put a woman suffrage
. r ..... ,u. nepuN.
in their platform, just »>*
cans, if nothing —ore
\ , (vnifin Snv'h, Representative in
(V-grcss from the 2d Iowa district, was rc
„.»,iiinatcd last Tuesday, by acclamation, by
the Republicans of his district.
The Republican Convention of the Eleventh
Congressional district of Indiana, last Tues
day nominated Hon. Jasper Packard for re
J. H. Wilbur, who was suspended from duty
as Indian agent at Yokimo, Washington Ter
ritory, under the act authorizing the Presi
dent to appoint officers of the army to per
form the duties, of Indian agents, has been
reinstated, and will relieve Lieut. J. M. Smith,
U. S. A.
The Republican administration of New
Hampshire lias, within the last year, reduced
the public debt of that State about $383,000.
The Republican Congressional Convention
for the Fifth District of Indiana, met in In
diana, met in Indianapolis, 23d ult., and nom
inated Hon. John Coburn for re-flection by
The Republicans of Iowa w ill hold a State
convention at De* Moines on the 17th of Au
gust to nominate three candidates for Supreme
Court judges, Secretary of State, Auditor,
Treasurer, Register of the Land Office, At
torney General, and reporter of the Supreme
Cholera, yellow fever and small-pox are
raging in the tropics.
A fire covering 2,000 acres of territory oe
curreu on Long Island last Saturday, caused
by a spatk from a passing locomotive.
J. C, Stanton, superintendent of the Alaba
ma and Chattanooga railroad, has engaged
fifteen hundred Chinese laborers to work on
that road.
The Special Assessors appointed to take
the income tax have been discharged.
A number of permanent Assistant Assessors
will also he dismissed, as Commissioner Del
ano has ordered that the revenue districts
throughout the country be reorganized and
the force reduced.
The Fenian trials have been postponed un
til the 12th of July.
Harris Raney, residing near Somerville,
Tenn., poisoned himself and three children
last Saturday by giving them bed-bug poison,
thinking it was whiskey. The children are
It is proposed to inaugurate a Universal
Exhibition in Philadelphia on July 4, 1876,
the centennial anniversary of our Indepen
dence. The bell of Independence Hall, that
once rang “liberty to all the land and to the
inhabitants thereof—except the slaves—
ought to be able to strike a new note that
One hundred and fifty volumes of British
Rolls Office Reports are in New York on their
way to the Wisconsin Historical Library
Rooms. At the request of the Legislature.
Mr. Motley, the American Minister, secured
these valuable volumes for the Library. They
are large folios, extremely valuable, and only
given to Public Libraries. It is believed that
these, with the 52 volumes already in the
Wisconsin Library, complete the set.
An ice house owned by the Knickerbocker
Ice Company, near Fort Miller, N. Y., con
wining 2<J00 tons of ice, was burned on Thurs
Suits to the amount of over $600,000 have
been begun against George Opdylte, Thomas
F. Durant, Elliot C. Cowden, Charles P.
Kirkland and Augustus Schell, the bondsmen
of Joshua F. Bailey, the defaulting internal
revenue collector.
The expedition, composed of students and
professors of Cornell University, under charge
of Professor Charles F. Hartt, the object of
whivh is to conduct geological and zoological
explorations in the Valley of the Amazon and
on the coast of Brazil, left New York last
week in the steamer North America. The ob
servations of this party will, it is confidently
anticipated, be of great importance to science
at large.
Pensylvania College at Gettysburgh gradu
ated 18 students on Thursday.
The State Normal School at Trenton, N. J.,
graduated 38 pupils Thursday. Williams
College graduated 31 students, and conferred a
lot of ornamental titles on Massachusetts men.
Cornell University. Ithaca N. Y., gradua
ted 22 students on Thursday, and gave Gold
win Smith the title of Doctor of Letters. Gen
Stewart L. Woodford of New York has offer
ed to Cornell University a gold medal of the
value of 8100 to the best orator every year.
Josiuli Foster, uncle of William Edward
Foster, and Patriarch of the Quakers, died in
England, Wednesday.
The corner stone of the New Hampshire
College of Agriculture was laid at Hanover
last week.
Prince Pierre Bonaparte is said to be in San
Francisco on his way to the Tahati Islands.
Two colored regimen's of cavalry are now
serving in Texas, aggregating two thousand
In the 2d North Carolina District the as
sessment for May, 1870, shows an increase of
58 per cent, over the same month in 1809.
The friends of Horace Greeley and James
Gordon Bennett are seriously alarmed with
reference to their continued illness.
Penchant, -Vt., dedicates a 810,000 monu
ment to her 42 dead soldiers to-day.
The increase in the internal revenue re
ceipts, for the fourteen months ending with
April, 1870, over the preceding fourteen
months, is more than fifty millions of dollars.
It is estimated that one thousand emigrants
per day are settling in Minnesota.
Spiritualists report a rapid increase of be
lievers in their doctrines throughout the State
ol Indiana.
Frank Thorne is to receive $100,000 for his
leap from Suspi nsion Bridge at Niagera Falls
on the 13th of August nest. Ilia heirs are re
ceiving congratulations.
General Nathaniel Lyon, who fell at Wil
son's Creek, at the head of his little army, in
the first year of the war for the Union, lies
buried at Eastford, Conn., his native place,
without a stone to mark hi*
John Chinaman is the current topic ot th»
newspaper world. 'r‘“ opinions are various
aiirt •’ ••“Ospiation vast moere is much
fmtli and fury, nut also a fair average of good
The Central and Western Pacific Railroad
Companies have consolidated under the title
of the Central Pacific.
Nearly three thousand persons have arrived
at Long Branch within the past few days.
Europe just now seems to be full of brigands
and travel there is more dangerous than in
There are two Masonic lodges in Salt Lake
City, both under the exclusive control of the
In demolishing an old Episcopal church in
Newtown, Ct., last week, a petrified cat was
found under the floor near the pulpit. The
teeth, claws, ears, legs, tail and in fact the
whole animal, are perfect. The eat has prob
ably been dead a hundred years.
Michigan about a year ago established an
Immigration Bureau and appointed agents in
Germany. Already the good results of this
policy are shown in the large number of in
dustrious and frugal Germans who are making
the State their home. y
Indictments were found, the 24th ult., at
Canandagua, against Gen. Starr, of Louis
ville, Ky., Col. Thompson of Albany, and
Capt. Mannix of Malone, N. Y., for partici
pation in the Fenian raid. The trial which
was to have begun at Canandagua, has been
postponed until the 12th Inst., at the earnest
solicitation of the counsel for the defendents.
The last of the State street “irregularity”
cases, in Boston, arising out of the financial
operations of Mellau Ward & Co., of that city,
was terminated, Wednesday, by the sentence
of E. Porter Dyer, Jr., the cashier of the
Newtonville Bank, to pay a fine of $30,000,
and be imprisoned for six months.
E. M. Holbrook Ex-Member of Congress,
was assassinated at Idaho City, June 18.
Some time ngo a memorial was presented
to the United States Senate, asking that the
good offices of the government might be ex
t rcised to procure the release of Madnme
Jaraeho, a second niece of General Pulaski,
and her husband, who were banished to Sibe
ria for participating in the Polish movement
of 1860. The request was communicated to
our minister at St. Petersburg, who, in reply,
has informed the State Department that it has
lieen granted on the condition that they leave
for the United States.
Uomrstic Netos.
J. H. Gould of Bangor, son of Rev. J. B.
Gould, U. S. Consul at Birmingham, Eng
land, received the first prize in elocution at
I Brown University on Saturday last. The
; Whig says Mr. Gould has been remarkably
successful in winning prizes, having taken
I more than any other man who has been at
the University for many years.
The Whig says four French Canadian boys
sawed at l'almer & Johnson's mill last Wed
I nesday, from five o’clock in the morning to
J seven in the evening, the immense number
of 75,500 laths. They challenge any four
men on the Penobscot, or eight on the Ken
j nebec to beat it.
The Macliias Republican learns that it is
contemplated to commence work on the Cus
tom House in Macliias soon. Mr. J. Lowell
Nash has been appointed by the Secretary of
Treasury, Superintendent of the work.
The Age says the infantry company lately
raised in Belfast, was mustered in by Col.
Varney, and the organization completed last
week. They will receive their arms and ac
coutrements immediately.
Rev. Mr. Allen, of the Harpoot Mission,
in Turkey, preached at the Congregational
Church in Kocklaad, yesterday.
Tie tilorlous f ourth.
To-day is the anniversary of American in
In this city tiiere will he no public observ
ance of the day, other than a horse-trot.
In Hallowcll the only thing on the pro
gramme is a Strawberry Festival under the
direction of the Cornet Band, in honor and aid
of their new and handsome uniform.
Neither does Gardiner have any celebration
to-day, which prompts the Home Journal to
remark that “the American Eagle might as
well be a turkey buzzard for for all the honor
done him in this section.”
Skowliegan has the biggest observance of
the day of any town in the State. The spec
ial train from thii city leaves at half-past six
o'clock, and starts on its return at ha'.f-past
seven this evening.
The people of Farmington will celebrate
the day in an appropriate manner, the lodge
of Good Templars in the village having made
arrangements with their brethren of Wilton,
Weld, East Dixfield, Jay, New Sharon. Starks,
Livermore Falls, and all the lodges in that
section, to be present on the occasion. Hon.
Sidney Perham and lion. Wnt. 1’. Frye will
address the people.
At Phillips there will be some demonstration.
Hon. A. 11. Abbott of Farmington is the ora
tor of the day.
New Vineyard will celebrate. Rev. A. C.
Hayden will deliver the address.
Wiscasset will celebrate quite extensively.
Princeton is put down for a good time.
Portland has apppropriated $2u0 for a sail
ing regetta, to take place in the harbor.
The citizens of Jefferson will celenrate.
Gen. .1. A. Hull is the orator of the day.
There will be a celebration at China v illagc.
Addresses will be given by good speakers te
siding in the vicinity.
The East Wilton Dramatic Club will be the
means of affording that town with a good cele
There will be an appropriate observance of
the day at the National Military Asylum near
this city.
Lewiston will celebrate on quite an exten
sive scale.
Oxford Count) Convention.
At the Oxford County Republican Conven
tion, held last week, Mr. Isaac Cushman of
Sumner, called the Convention to order and
nominated Gen. Kimball of l’aris, Chairman,
and .1. S. Wright, Secretary. Hon. ‘ * '
• c , , ..nmnated tor
: Cleaves of Brownfield, *»' , „
„ , , „,ion, on motion ot E.
the Senate bv aeei
c p...ingtoo' a**,of Fryeburg. Otis Hay*
wooJ, Jr., of Canton, was also nominated
by a vote of C9 to 29 for James Irish of Hart
forn. Albion I*. Gordon of Fryeburg, was
nominated by a vote of 62, without opposi
tion. L. 1). Stacy of Porter was nominated
Sheriff, by a vote of 68 to 13 for S. T. Beale
of Oxford, and 15 for H. A. Jewett of Water
ford. F. E. Shaw of Paris, was nominated
for Treasurer hy a vote of 85 to 10 for Free
land Howe of Norway, and obe for Horatio
i Austin. Enoch Foster, Jr., of Bethel was
nominated County Attorney by acclamation. •
! on motion of J. T. Kimball of Bethel. The
[ following County Committee was raised : G.
j A. Wilson, Paris; N. B. Hubbard, Hiram;
I Waldo Pettengill, Rumford; Jas. Irish, Wa
! terford ; Wm, Dodge, Welchville.
The steamer Enterprise is to be taken off
the route between Biddeiord and Boston, and
is to run from Portland this season. The
Union and Journal says the Stonington. from
Connecticut, is to make two trips pe* week
between Biddeford and Saco and Boston. She
is a light draught steamer, of 172 feet keel,
and finely adapted and fitted up for passen
gers, as well as freight. She is expected in a
few days. Parties are also negotiating for
the purchase of the steamer Union, belonging
in this Suite. She is a vessel of about HO
feet keel. It is intended, if the Lnion is pur
chased, to make daily trips to the Ferry and
mouth of the river, and Sunday trips to the
The Waterville Mail says two handsome
wooden blocks of stores three stories high,
have recently been built at West Waterville,
one by Mr. C. F. Stevens, in which is the Fust
Office, and one by Mr. E. E Crowell, probably
the handsomest and best wooden building in
that village. Mr. Guy T. Hubbard is build
ing a nice house not far from his present resi
The Mail says the annual commencement
of the Waterville Classical Institute, which
occurs on the 12th inst., promises to be a lit
erary festival of marked interest. The grad
uating class embraces talent and genius of
high order, and its exercises cannot fail to
give great interest. I’ortland Hand will fur
nish the music, closing with a concert.
The Sentinal says the Catholic society of
Eastpurt have decided to erect a new church
edillce on the site now occupied by them.—
The idd church will be removed to the lot of
Sirs. Short, adjoining, which lias been pur
chased by the society.
At the town meeting held in Faris, a short
time since, a sum not exceeding $.1500 was
raised and appropriated for the purchase of a
pool farm. It is quite certain that the com
mittee will conclude the purchase of the
Woodbury farm.
The Law term of the Supreme Judicial
Court tor the Western district, composed of
the Counties of York, Cumberland, Oxford.
Franklin and Androscoggin, will commence
at Portland, July 19.
Hon. J. A. Buck of Orland has just import
ed three sheep from Malaga, Spain, and pro
poses not to shear them until the 4th of July.
Those interested in sheep raising would do
well to call and see them.
The (Irani Division Sons of Temperance
of Maine will hold its semi-annual Session in
Bangor, with Bangor Division No. 14, on
Wednesday, July 27th.
Kev. Benson M. Frink formerly of the
Central Church in Portland, was installed as
j Pastor of the First Congregational Church in
1 Saco on Thursday last.
The Fall Term of the Eastern State Nor
mal School will commence August 24th in
stead of August 17th, as stated in the Cata
D. Knowlton & Co., of Camden, have a
contract to build scverul cars for the Belfast j
Railroad. *
J. 11. Gilbreth. Esq., of Kendall's Mills, has
just sold a beautiful trotting stallion, coming
two years old, sired by Gilbreth Knox and
known as the “Geo. Furber colt,” to O. M.
Shaw, E«q.. of Bangor, the former owner of
the fast trotting stallion Gen. McClellan. Also
to Waldo T. Pierce & Co., of Bangor, another
of the Gilbreth Knox family called "Silver
eye.” coming two years old, both black, and
srfid to be very valuable and fast trotting colts.
Two thousand dollars was offered by Mr.
Pierce for "Knwt-them-all.” lie is a splen
did black stallion coming three years old, and j
of the Gilbreth Knox family. A similar offer
was made by a Boston gentleman a few weeks
ago. He is claimed to be quite a wonder
amongst trotting colts.
We copy the above from the Maine Farmer.
Since the sales mentioned. Mr. Gilbreth has
sold the promising young stallion, sired by his
“Knox,” called “Lively Times,” to G .1
Shaw, of Burnham, of the firm of Chas. Shaw
& Son, tanners, will known to be owners of
valuable stock. From the sales this Spring1
from Mr. Gilbrcth’s stables, and those of farm
ers in this vicinity, it will be noticed that
Gilbreth Knox stock stands at the head,
amongst first class horsemen. It will be re
membered that this horse was awarded the two
highest premiums of the New England Fair,
1809, being for the “fastest stallion,” and
“the best stallion with progeny.” In one race
last Fall he trotted three heats fa.<^r than
2.30. when only seven years old. and never
fitted for fast trotting. 11 is best record of
half mile, in a race last Fall, was 1.10J, and
quarter mile at the rate of 2.18.
It is said that his “May day” exhibition at
Kendall's Mills, brought out some very valu
able colts, threatening in due time, “they say,”
to eclipse even their famous sire and grand
sire, the two best horses in New England. So
says the Waterville Mail.
“Knox-them-all," at the Park in this city,
is a most beautiful animal. The owner has
said that he would not take $5000 for him.
The Bangor Whig says Messrs. Going
Hathorn & Son are making preparations to
commence the erection of a steam mill fur the
manufacture of orange and lemon boxes at
C'armel, where their mill was destroyed by
fire on Sunday morning, June 19th. They
have a large stock of lumber on hand, which
they will proceed at once to work up as soon
as the establishment can be put in running
order. Messrs. T. E. Rogers & Co., of Dex
ter. are building them a box-machine, which
will weigh when completed about three tons.
S. F. Davenport,
, . rule or the celebrated
Agent for
si;wi\<; MtniiMis
Kallowell, Maine.
Place of budne.-* has been removed to nearly
opposite Western Uni*n Telegraph office.
Machines Repaired and Exchanged.
J. W. TOWARD, M. D.,
Residence on Green street, opposite the Metho
dist Church tt««f
Wltat Shall We Eat ?
VLL regular physicians will tell you that Bee
and Pork is uoi so healthy to eat in spring and
summer as good Fresh Fish. The same can be ob
tained at
Near K. It. Bridge, Wuler SI.,
Where al. orders will be promptly attended to
of all kind* in their season.
tnmylB-tf Water street, Augusta.
Music in Glasses.
f|MIE subscriber would inform his friends ami the
1 public of Augusta ami vicinity, that he pro
pose* to teach Piano; also singing in classes.
Classes on Piano to consist ol six pupils each.
This system has many advantages, and the expense
is less’than private lessons. Private lessons given
if preferred. Would also invite the atteution of the
public to the
For sale at hi*
Music Room, North'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 arc
becoming the most popular Pianos manufactured.
Classes arranged on application at Music Room
or Residence, »7 Winthrop street.
M. C\ MILLLKEN, Teacher of Music.
House For Sale.
ni NY one wishing to purchase a
j\ new First-Clas* DWELLING
HOUSE, located on one of the prin
cipal streets in the city, can hear
of one by calling at tbi* office,
fmayi vii_ __
Cough Candy I
all Throat troubles.
2 Doors south of Granite Block, Market Sq.
Fancy Goods, cfoo., »oid by
lanl-lyt W. WENDENBUKO.
Successors to Edward Fenno,
155 Water Street,
AucustAi Mo.,
HAVE Just received Urge addition, to tlieir a.
HortmtMit of
Mtscellaneoaft, Blank and School Book*,
Testaments and rraytr Books !
belter, Note, and bill Paper,
ENVELOPES, of all Sines and Styles
BLANK FORMS of all Kinds,
Slates and Sponges,
WAX, tor Wax Flowers I
Also a tine assortment of
REVENUE STAMPS of all tiles.
Crockery, China & Glass.
The price, of Crockery, China and Glass Ware at
No. ISO Water Street,
Are marked down to meet the fall in Gold
muy2-tU J. D> FUiKCiC A SON.
One of the Largest and Best Assorted
Ever Opened in Augusta.
Splendid assortment of BLACK SILKS,
of the best manufacture.
Organdie Muslins, Iron Bareges, Grenadines, Lenos, Pongees, Mohairs, Alpacas, French
and American ( ambries, and an endless variety of common DRESS GOODS.
White Goods, Woollens, Shawls, Toilet Quilts,
I’arftsois, Sun Imbrellas, Fans, Hosiery, Glgves,
All of w hich were bought for CASH, and will be sold at the lowest market rates.
Fowler, Hamlen & Smith.
ttf-June23 ___
r I Ml IS House It provided will Bath Booms,
X where 11 t and Cold Baths can he had at all
time*. It ha* also a First-Class Billiard Hall, for
(iuests only. Connected with the House is a largo
mid commodious Sample lloom, on Water Street
centrally located, where Sample Agents can show
their g«MHls. free of charge.
The Proprietor, thankful for the liberal patronage
which the above House has enjoyed since ita open
ing. take*, pleasure in Informing his j»atrons that he
will run Free Carriage* to and from the Cars and
Boat* until further notice
_ Connected with the above House is a Livery 8ta
c- bl**, where good teams ran be had at reasonable
rats. W. M. Til AY FIR, Proprietor.
O. P. CocBaagi. Clerk.
BOS W O B T b:
(2 Doors south of Bridge street,) which has been expressly fitted up for his business, where
w ill be found a VERY LARGE STOCK of
Of the Latest Fashions,
Very Ijatest Style..
Heady Made Clothing,
Gents’ Furnishing Goods
Augusta, Mar. 7th, 1870. t7mar-tf
riims new Hotel affoid* accommodations that n<
1 other one does in the city to the travelling com
munity. being located in the
amt very near the Depot.
The travelling public may be assured that no
pains will be spared to meet all their wants, and
with the assistance of Mu. TURNER, late of the
Augusta House, we hope to merit a share of the
public patronage.
Connected with this House is a
First Class Livery Stable!
G. A. A H. COSY, r/oprictori.
*14Jan&w4-lf_ _
Choirs have long been awaiting its
The lew Anthem Book,
By L. O. Emerson,
and J. II. Morey.
An otitirelv new collection of Anthems, Opening
and Closing Pieces, Sentences, Choruses. &c.
Price $1 60. #15 00 per dozen. A sample copy
sent post-paid to any address ou receipt ol price.
OLIVeo A Pft
711 Broadway. Sow York.
Pnre Medicines and Chemicals!
Brushes, Combs, Soaps and Perfumery;
Physicians’ & Apothecaries’ Goods
Pure Spurn, Lird, Etrowit and >•itafoot Oik.
Cliarks K. Partridge,
Water Street, corner Market Square,
Has on hand a Lartre Selected Stock
kept fresh by constant additions,
The Lowest Market Rates !
Pirtridrt'i Prir Ku’rf, Witer Str,et. e,n*r lultt Sqair
tij»n7my .
Arctic Refrigerators!
Call and See Them.
tt. m. JO.VM.
May 16,1670. 1lw
New Goods!
New Goods!
Wc are now opening our stock of
Dress Goods
Comprising all the
We call special attention to our stock of
For Ladies’ Suits and Out
side Garments.
Also to our
In Plain, Plaids, and Stripes.
N. B.—Always on hand,
Androscoggin Remnants
Barton & Bussell.
June 13, 1870. rtf
A Live, Energetic Man !
To take a (irneral Agency for the
Empire Mutual Lire Insurance Co.,
For Kennebec County and vicinity.
1*2 Gaboon Block,
t3weod-Junr23» _Portland. Me.
Organs & Melodeons,
t)ne clour north Cook’s DKi’o Stoke, (up stairs,
Water St., Gardiner, Me.
fpiIEIK eases are made of solid Black Walnut
1 throughout; their keys are made ol'the finest
giades of Ivory, with ivory fronts; they use tho
Munroe Patent Reed,
which for evenness and purity of tone,
Cannot be Nurpaaacd.
Their instruments contain all other improvement*
essential to
First Class lnslr.in.cn.s.
For full particulars call or address
5 Oot. Portable Melodeons, (new) *60.00
S Oot. Single Reed Orgsn*, 75.00
5 Oot. Double " “ 4 etope, 1*5.00

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