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Pailji Jiniitrkc Journal.
________-♦- m m m 9 - ■-■ ■ - AUGUSTA. FRIDAY MORNING, Au*. M, 1870. REPUBLICAN NOMINATIONS. FOR GOVERNOR. Sidney Perham, OF1 PARIS. TOR REPRESENTATIVES TO CONGRESS, 1st District—JOHN LYNCH. 2d District—WILLIAM P. FRYE. 3d District—JAMES G. BLAINE. 4th District—JOHN A. PETERS. 5th District—EUGENE HALE. Fn Senator*, Cumberland, •- • M ARQUIS D L. UANF-, u HENRY CAKVlt.L, SAMUEL F. PKHLEY, ’ CHARLES J. MORRIS. Hancock, - - • HIRAM S. BARTLETT, SYLVANUS T HINKS. Kennebec. - - * JOSHUA GRAY'. GEORGE E. MINOT. REUBEN FOSTER Oxford, • • • THOMAS P. CLEAVES OTIS HAYFORK. JK. Fenobscot, - - - TIMOTHY FULLER, CHARLES BUFFUM. JOHN II. SICKLES, Somerset, ... FRANKLIN It. IV EBBEIi MOSES FRENCH. Waldo, - - • T. W. VOsE, NEHEMIAH SMART. York. • • • JOHN B. NEALI.EY, JOSEPH C. ROBERT? JOSEPH HOBSON. For Sheriff. Cumberland. - - EBEN N. PERRY. Kennebec, • a* jjjK.lt H. BARTON. n.wrd, - - - LOREseo ««. STACY. Penobscot, • JOHN H WILSON. Waldo ... IRVIN CAI.DEIiWOOD. York, ’ . . . EDMUND WARREN. For County Attorney, Cumberland, • - CHAS. P. MATTOCKS. Hancock, • • • LUCILIUS A EMERY. Kenuebec, - WM P WHITEHOUSE. Oxford, • • • ENOCH FOSTER. Jk. Penobscot, • CHARLES P. STETSON. Somerset, - - * S. J. WALTON. York, ... GEORGE C. YEATON. For County Commissioner, Cumberland, GEO. E. CHAPBOIIINE. Hancock, - • - -»T HINCKLEY Kennebec, ■ . * NATHANIEL GR.AA Es. Oxrord - - - ALBION P GORDON. Penobscot, • - JESSE HINKS. Somerset, * ■ • JOHN Rl SS1I.L Waldo, - * • STEPHEN STKOl T. York ... ALBERT G. HI sSEl, ’ CORNELIUS SWEETSER For County Treasurer, Cumberland, • • THOMAS PENNELL. Hancock . C. W TII.PF.V Kennebec, - - • AI.ANSON STARKS. Oxford/ ■ • - FREDERICK. SHAW. Penobscot. - - HORACE J NICKERSON Somerset, • JOHN M. WOOD. Waldo, - • ■ GEO. MCDONALD. For Clerk of Courts, Penobscot, • • EZRA C. BRETT, Waldo, • • • " G. IRIK. Yorit, ... AMOS L. ALLEN. For Be*later of Probate, Penobscot, ... AMBROSE C. FLINT. GENERAL ROBERTS' DEFENDERS. General Roberts is extremely unfortu nate in his friends. Upon one hand, on the same ticket with himself, is Marcellus Emery, whose paper congratulated the I rebels upon their victory when they cap tured Fort Sumpter, and was so disloyal ' that some of the democrats told him in the Portland Convention he ought to have been hung to the lamp-posts for his shame- 1 less course. On the other hand is Lbcn Pillsbury' with the Maine Standard, extol- ' ing Roberts as a soldier and patriot. Now ' we wish Mr. Pillsbury to answer the fol- ' lowing questions,— Did you not declare the war a needless, > wicked and unholy war? 1 Did you not stigmatize those who en- 1 listed in the Union army as “Lincoln’s ; hirelings ?” Did you not exert your influence to pre vent enlistments and to make the draft as odious as possible ? Did you not rejoice over rebel victories and laugh and sneer over disasters to the Union armies? Were you not the editor of the demo cratic paper in the only county in the State which resisted the draft by force so that United States troops had to be sent to crush out the rioters, and did not you aid to stir up that riot ? Did you ever say a cheering word for the Union cause while the war was iu pro gress, or a word of commendation for its gallant defenders ? In short were you not a copperhead of the most poisonous kind ? After these questions have been proper ly answered the encomiums of the Maine Standard for General Roberts may be esti mated at their proper value. Those who were in the Union army will find the slaver of such a sheet as poisonous as the venom of a copperhead. To be defended by the Standard for loyalty or bravery as a soldier is about the most damaging thing to the character of a man who was in the Union army that eould happen to it. If General Roberts has any friends they had better call off the Standard front its extraordina » J SwSCUvv V* •*•'/ M1M MUU OUiUlbl Sllljf. Let Emery and Pillsbury retire to the shade where they ought to be. 1599,903,990 43. The Standard insists that the expendi tures for the year ending June 30, 1309, eight months of President Johnson, four months of President Grant, amounts to the above enormous aggregate—and it refers to the U. S. Treasurer’s Report as its au thority for the statement. If it were so, will the Standard please tell us where the money came from ? The entire revenues of the country for that year were far below $100,000,000, and we uever heard that Johnson's last eight months had increased the debt over two hundred mil lions ; but such, in effect, is the statement of the Standard. The whole blunder of our neighbor— egregious und laughable as it is—comes from his ignorance of the mode of book keepiug in the Treasury of the Uuiled States. Ever}' thing that goes out is charged against the United States; every new greenback to replace an old and worn out one; every new national bank note issued for the same purpose; and every thing tba* comes in is in like manner cred ited. So that the Standard will find that the same year in which the expenditures were $099,903,990.43, the receipts, reck oned in the same way, were over six hun dred millions; whereas the actual revenues from CWuiFin and Internal Ret enues were. as we have stated, far below four hundred millions. There is not a female clerk, or scarcely an errand boy in the U. S. Treas ury, that would not laugh at the blunder of the Standard. POLITICAL. At the republican county convention in Sagadahoc yesterday, Mr. J. \V. Spauld ing of Richmond was nominated for Sen ator. The Senators nominated in the republi can conventions of the following counties are understood to favor the election of Lot M. Morrill to the Senate : Washington, Hancock, Waldo, Somer set, Kennebec, Androscoggin, Franklin, Oxford and York. The following favor the election of Chamberlain: Cumberland, Piscataquis. The county ot Penobscot is divided and Sagadahoc is uncommitted. The Republican County Conventions held in Androscoggin and Washington on Wednesday, both instructed their Senators to support Hon. Lot M. Morrill for United States Senator. The candidates forUnited States Senator to be elected in Michigan next winter are Jacob M. Howard, William A. Howard, and Thomas W. Ferny. The German and Irish voters of San Francisco threaten to unite for the defeat of the Democratic ticket. Ex-Senator Hendricks has been “dined” by his Boston friends. It is thought that he stands about as well tor getting the Democratic nomination for the next Presi dency as any man in his party. The democrats of the third Ohio district j have nominated Hon. Lewis D. Campbell to run against Mr. Schenck. The Democratic leaders of South C'uio lina are bitter in their denunciations of Hon. James L. Orr for his recent letter. To prove at once their ingratitude and in sincerity, w hile they assail Colonel Orr for supporting a carpet-bagger for Governor in the person of General Scott, the Repub lican candidate for that office, they them selves champion Judge Carpenter, a very recent importation from Illinois, for the same position. WAR SPLISTERS. The French sailors are being armed with dirks for boarding purposes, and with this object a number of old double edged bayonets are beingcutdown for the supply of the navy. The Prussian army has received an un pleasantly suggestive though practical order. Every man of the regiments or dered for active service has to wear round his neck, underneath his clothes, a ticket with a number corresponding to one stand ing against his name in the lists, in order that this might be ascertained in case of death, without delay; while the officers are furnished with diaries containing their designations in French as well as German. The superb navy'of France has not been able to render the slightest service to its creator during the crisis of his Empire's existence. At the outbreak ot the war, great things were expected from the French fleets, and the Empress Eugenie read a grandiose address to the officers and sailors of the navy at Cherbourg, just as the vessels were about to sail on their mission of ravaging the Prussian coast, bombarding and seizing the Prus sian cities on the German Ocean and the Baltic, destroying the Prussian iron-dads, and conveying a military force destined to advance from the seaboard upon Berlin. But the French fleets have not thus far done any thing either against the Prussian coast cities or the Prussian mcn-of-war. A correspondent says: “You must not expect a republican revolution in Paris. From all 1 can gather, the movement will be in an Orleanist sense. It seems most probable. No one believes the Emperor can ever return to Paris with safety. Some affirm that he would not scruple to make a hasty peace with Prussia, and to return escorted by King Frederick William and his cohorts, proclaiming that his ac tion had been paralyzed by internal dis sension, hence his defeat. I give you these as rumors. One thing is certain ; he has failed ignominiously as a general, and can never again hold the same position in public estimation which the hollow glory of Solferino accorded to him.” The Prefect of the Seine appeals to the Parisians as follows: “The news from the army imposes on you a great duty; the government invites you to ac complish it. We have to guard our hon or, to preserve it intact, anil to remain worthy of our past and of ourselves. Fel low citizens, the peril is not imminent, but it is necessary that our lortiflcations should be in a good condition and that out army should know that we are uprisen be hind it. From to-morrow books will be opened at the Hotel de Ville and in the twenty rnairlcs of Paris. Let all those men not called by the new decree to form part of the National Guard, and who are willing to aid in the earth and masonry works necessary for the common defence, come forward immediately and enter their names.” A woman lately carried a child to a London hospital—-a child in a nearly dying state—and the doctor elicited from her that she had been administering spiders to it as a cure for whooping cough. Not many centuries ago insects and reptiles were used as remedies in regular medical practice. The Vorth German Lloyds announce that in con.cqcence of the success of the German arms their steamers will soon be able to re sume their trips to America, and a time table for their departure will soon be issued. There are indications in Wall street of the formation of another gold pool, similar to that which exploded on Hluck Friday, in Sep tember last, although, perhaps, not so vast in extent. > _ . I COUNT BISMARCK. ‘•The meeting of the German Federal Parliament,” says the New York Tribune, “has given occasion to many scenes o( profound interest. In the session of the second day Count Bismarck presented a summary view of the situation, comment ing with caustic severity on the alleged causes of the war, and exposing the de ceitful pretensions of the Imperial Gov ernment. A spectator of the proceedi ngs of the occasion gives a dramatic sketch of Bismarck in a letter to a Vienna journal.” “The President had already closed the ses sion, and the members were about leaving the hall, when he rose, and requested them to again take their seats, as the Chancellor ol the Confederation had a communication to make to the House. A general murmur was heard, and the crowd pressed into the galler ies, in order to gain a better sight. Bismarck then made bis appearance, his cheeks pale and deep furrows under his eyes. A broad shouldered, strong-boned figure, in the uni form of a cavalry Colonel, dark blue with yel low. The yellow of his uniform collar con trasted strangely with the deadly paleness of his face. He took bis place at the left of the President. Near him lay a black leather portfolio. In this was concealed the fate of two nations. He searched for the key,-and opened the little brass lock. Then he drew out a few sheets of paper—sheets in which lay the dreadful war that was to destroy so many thousand lives, and bring so many fam ilies to ruin. He gave a hasty glance at the first and then began to speak. There was the stillness of death. Count Bismarck is no , oremr. in the usual sense of the term. He speaks without fluency and with little pathos, lie has nothing less at heart than this. His words come out in a broken forth. He ex presses what he has to say only in short sen tences. He often hesitates. He makes pauses, and then hesitates again. His lan guage never flows in a living stream. His speeches, which read ns if they came from a single gush, are always fragmentary when they fall from his lips. You see that he la bors as he speaks. One who heard him to day for the first time might believe that the burden of the feelings that weighed upon his heart almost took away l>i» breath, that ocry word was wrung out from the depths of his inner man. Yet he always speaks in this way. While he expresses himself witli the utmost facility in private conversation, his language becomes slow «nu difficult as soon as be addresses a public assembly. What lie said to the excited and eager members of the i H use is already known to every one that j reads the newspapers. It was the keenest and most subtle criticism of the pretenses on j which the French Government had gone to j war. A slight vein of irony ran through his whole discourse, the effect of which on 1 the hearer was heightened by the subdued tone of its delivery. Not a line in the coun tenance of the Chancellor was altered, as lie | took up one sheet after another, and declared ; its contents. No mocking contradiction of the mouth accompanied the points which he j made against the cabinet ot Napoleon. No ! trace of approval or of disapproval betrayed his personal interest in the subject. In the same quiet business-like manner, he called the declaration of war. “the only official com munication which he had received from the Imperial Government in the whole affair;" analyzed the private negotiations which had been entertained between the ministry and the French embassador; characterized the inter view at' Ems ; and. finally, referred to the tin- I successful attempt at mediation by England. The last sheet was the French original of the declaration of war—a piece of paper like all the rest—distinguished by no special mark— as Bismarck there took it in his hand,—not even by the slightest change in his features, or the least wavering of his tone; he coldly remarked that the text of the declaration of war was already known in the German trans lation, and asked the 1‘arliamentto excuse him for the unfinished sketch of a circular to the foreign ministers; this was the last word of Bismarck in the session, at which no one could have been present, without being penetrated with the power and wide bearing of acts.which it took but twenty or thirty minutes, and six or seven pieces of paper, to make unchange able. We who have hitherto become acquaint ed with historical documents only after they have grown mouldy in the archives, here had them before us in their fresh odor and their modern aspect. There is nothing there to be seen of sentiment or enthusiasm; all this conies afterward—after the flow of tears and blood. And of these, we shall this time have no lack." LETTER FROM BELFAST. August 24th, 1870. To the Editor of the Kennebec Journal: 1 must keep my promise to write you occa sionally of matters anil tilings hereabout, though the drouth is heavy and the dust deep. Last week was convention week for Waldo county. Both parties held their conventions here and nominated county officers. The re publicans nominated fur Senators, Thus. W. Vose of Winterport, and Capt N. Smart of Searsmont. Clerk of Courts, W. G. Frye of Belfast. Sheriff, Irvin Calderwood of Bel fast. Treasurer, Geo. McDonald of Belfast. Commissioner, Stephen Strout of Freedom. Messrs. Calderwood and McDonald were re nominated. Mr. Vose, who represented his town in the legislature last winter, is one of the rising and popular young men ol the county, and will make a good Senator. Capt. Smart was on the Valuation Committee from this district last winter. Mr. Frye is a gen tleman of clerical habits, and will make an cAceiient Cierk. lie has been deputy collec tor in the Custom House here for the last ten or fifteen years. The democrats nominated for senators, Ezra Cox of Liberty, and C. S. Fletcher of Stockton. Sheriff, U. llayford of Belfast. Clerk of Courts, F. A. Dickey of North port. Treasurer, E. Salmond of Belfast. Commis sioner, Zenaa Downs of Swanville. It was a convention of the regular old true-blue or thodox style—plenty of whiskey and wrang ling. Most of the session was spent in quar relling between the wings of the party, here headed by the Journal man Simpson, and Dr. Moody, one of the old guard. It was decided by allowing both delegates to participate. liailroad matters arc looking well. Some fourteen miles of the road is gravelled, and only twelve more remains to be laid with rails. Except one ledge, the grading will be finished this week. A night train for gravel ling has just bcyii put on. El-on, who was perambulating in your sec tion lately, is exercising his muscle by walk ing from liockland to this city and return daily, a distance of about 30 utiles. Pity that so much muscle could'nt be put to some prac tical use. There is plenty of room for it on our railroad. Waldo County Fair and Cattle Show is held on the Park here, October 4th, 5th and 6th. Board of Agriculture meets at Dover next week. O. E. Brackett of this city, is the member from Waldo county. The Unity or North Waldo Fair is held same week as ours. Base bull games are frequent here, and our boys keep in practice. The State Tourna ment is not yet altxed fact, as it is understood your Dirigos refuse to comedown and give I : the other clubs a chance to bat with them. A new ship of 1000 tons, called the “Alice • Buck,” is to be launched here next Saturday. Two more vessels arc on the stocks. Methodist Campmecting at Northport, just below this city, commences next Monday and continues a week. An admission fee of ten cents is charged for persons and twenty cents for teams. 1 he drouth is getting to be severe, and crops, fields and stock are suffering for rain. The wells and streams are getting low and dry, ami the roads and streets are so dusty, ! that travelling is very disagreeable. According to the census taker’s report, this city has 1438 voters, 5280 inhabitants, 112(> families, 957 houses, and 304 larnis. Most of the towns in Waldo have lost a little in popu- 1 i lation during the last decade. Yours dustily, j Q—n>. | LETTER FROM XFW nnr-^xswlCK. \ Hu iimokd St Agios, N B., Aug. 19,',0. Dear Jovrnai..—I se>- oy your paper.pri it i ed several days since, that your Mt. Desert I correspondent had got home, distributed his ■ fish, &c. llow did he get home? He had no monev ! Did he give all his fish away, if so what is he no”- living upon himself ? Wo spent last Sabbath in Maehias. attended i meeting. The next day took the stage for Pembroke, some 25 miles east. Here we visited the well known extensive iron works, which when running on extra full time turn out thirty-eight tons of finished iron, besides some 5000 pounds of bolts and rivets and 30, (k)0 pounds of nails every twenty-four hours, employing 300 men. running both night and day. We next v isited Kastport; took the steamer up the Ht. Croix t» Calais, crossed over to St. Stephens, took the cats and came to this place. Calais and St. Stephens for business and rive might favorably be compar ed to Augusta and llallowell. We do not mean to say our llallowell neighbors are so much behind the times as our Provincial friends are. We took the ears at St. Stephens this morning and arrived here about six this afternoon. As we had nothing but American money, and only twenty-five cents of that, they very kindly tie nd-headed us through.— We were not aware before how they hold our money in estimation in the Provinces. A newsboy came on board the cars to day with some St. John's papers to sell. We wanted one very much and asked the price, he re plied. two cents ; we eagerly thrust our hand into our pocket and handed him a two-cent piece, when he quickly turned without letting us have a paper, and indignantly said, “That no good, that Yankee money.” We thought next time we went to buy anything we would be on the safe side; so, soon alter this, at a station, we stepped into a shop to buy some little thing, the price of which the lady told us was ten cents. We askid, “Do you take American money ?” The reply was “Yes.” We thought we were all right, so handed out two of our ftve-cent pieces. She grinned and looked a little green, or ns if she thought we were, when we replied, “here are two five-cent pieces, your price.” She replied, “they only pass for three cents here;” so we hand in pocket again, and as luck would have it found two two-cent pieces, and added to it, when she replied, “they only pass for one cent.”— We gave up, and by emptying our pockets en tire, paid her bill and took the cars a wiser if not a better Yankee. M. __ Domrstic Netos. — A friend furnishes the Bangor Whig the following extracts from legislative records, showing that several men well known in the State and country were not always known under the names they now bear : In 1828. “John Wilson of Brewer was al lowed to take the name of John Drisco Wil son.” In 1821, “Washington Stanley of Winthrop was allowed to take the name of George Washington Stanley.” In 1825, “Ezra St. John Smith of Kumford was allowed to take the name of St. John Silt ith.” In 182", “Peaslee Morrill, third, of Dear born, in the county of Kennebec, was alluw lowed to take the name of Anson Peaslee Morrill.” The Lewiston Journal regrets to hear of the death in Brooklyn, X. Y., a few days since, of J. W. Pmnpilly, Esq., whose father is one of the best known and most highly Tespected citizens of Auburn. The deceased was a graduate of Waterville College and a gentle man of high culture and great energy. In a few years he had amassed quite a fortune in Brooklyn. The father of the deceased lies seriously ill in Auburn. The Calais Advertiser says that on Thurs day the body of Everett Holmes was found at the Union Mills Itoom in that town. He was j missed eariy iast winter and when last heard | from he went into Messrs. Gates and Went worth's mill. The body was identified by the j clothing and contents of the pockets. He was about 18 years of age. There was a town meeting in Lisbon, Tues day, to consider the question of exempting ! from taxation the property of N. W. Farwell, : Esq., in that town. It was voted to exempt i from taxation the mill and property on the ' upper dam for five years, and the conternplat I ed improvements on the lower dam for ten ! years. The Journal says that the high school build ing in Gardiner is approaching completion, the brick work being up to the top of the second story windows. It is most substantially and thoroughly built thus far, and does credit to the skill of the workmen. Parties from Port land are expected to put on the tin roofing. The Gardiner Journal says that Mr. James A. Cox, of that city, made a misstep while going down stairs one day last week, by which he lamed his back so severely as to confine him to the house several days. The Transcript says a little three-year old of that city, who had heard considerable pro fanity in the kitchen, came to his brother the j other day with the inquiry, “What is God’s middle name—it it damn?" , The Ellswurth high school will begin the ; first of September and will be under the ! charge of Mr. Geo. L. Farnum a recent grad- j 1 uate of Colby. I Mr. Lewis Dunce lias shown the Portland Argus, a piece of the tree from which the last tie was made which was laid on the Central Pacific railroal. Mr. Bunco obtained it from the Odd Fellow* of California and there is no doubt of its genuineness. It appears to be walnut and is very nicely polished. The Fall Term of the Maine State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, commenc ed in Orono yesterday. 1 welve students had been admitted up to Wednesday morning and more will undoubtedly be received. The prospects of the College are steadily increas ing. The 51 st annual Convention of the Protes tant Episcopal Church In Maine will he held in the Cathedral Church of St. Luke, in Portland , on Tuesday. Sept. 6th Rt BlshoP Neely will make his ^-rth annual address. Elm- ” entworth, .Estp, who was tendered me Superintendence of the Deform School, has decided not to accept the situation, hut to remain where he is, a principal of the North School in Portland. Mr. Orville B. Grant of Ellsworth, who has recently graduated at Bowdoin. takes charge of Bloomfield Academy, Skowhegan.this fall. The first town incorporated in the State of Maine was Kcnnebunk, June 10, 1820. Mr. John Shaw of Maehias lias 65 swarms . of bees. -1 * This Remedy does not simply relieve for a short j time, hut it produces perfect and permanent cures , of the wor-t cases of l lirouic Vt.-al Catarrh, and 1 will pay $500 reu'ard for a race that I cannot cure. ‘•Cold in the head" and Catarrhal Headache are cured with a few applications. If you have a dis-| charge from the nose, offensive or otherw ise, stop- i ping up of tlie nose at times, partial loss of the j sense of .-nu ll, taste or hearing, eyes watering or ! weak, feel dull, have pain or pressure in the head, j you must rest assured that you have Catarrh, j Thousands annually, without manifesting half the above symptoms terminate in Consumption and i end in the grave. No disease is so common, more j deceptive or less understood by physicians. 1 will | send my pamphlet on C atarrh to any address free. I)r. Sage’s Catarrh Remedy 1- now SOLD BY MOsT Dltn.tilsis IN ALL PARTS OF THL WORLD. Price 50 cents, sent by mail, postpaid, on receipt ft) cents, or four packages for two dollars. Bew are of cownterfcQ* uml uwrthle#* imitfitUms. >ee that my private Stamp, which is a positive guarantee ol genuineness, is upon the outside wrapper. Re member that this private Stamp, is.-u <1 by the I nited States Government expressly for .-tamping my medicines, has my portrait, name and address and the words ‘*U. S. Certificate of «?enuinenessr , engraved upon it. and need not be mistaken. Don't be sw indled by travelers and other.- representing themselves as Dr. Sage ; I am the only man now living that has the know ledge and right to manu facture the genuine Dr. '-age’s Catarrh Remedy, and I never travel to sell tin- medicine. R. V. PIEIM E, M. D. tjune-21—eod.tw3m 1 >3 Seneca st.. Buffalo, N. Y. WAR MAPS OF EUROPE. SHOWING every C ity. Town. Village and Ham let on the continent. Made from government surveys, and n.-ed by the Marshals ot France and Generals of Prussia* It shows exactly where the armies of Franee and Prussia are now concentra ted. The >eut of War t/iren in full, w itli portraits of the Emperor Napoleon and King William Any live man can earn from $10to $-0 per day. Agents wanted in every town in the i nited Mates. Reuiii price, 50 ets. per copy. Liberal discount to agents. Address immediatelv, FRED A. WALDRON. aug2-t3w* WatervUle, Maine. Fare Medicines aid Ctaieals! Brushes, Combs, Soaps ami Perfumery; CHOKE TOILET WD FA\CI ARTICLES! Physicians’ & Apothecaries’ Goods Parc Sperm. Lard, Kerosene and fotsioot Oils. Charles K. Partridge, DRUGGIST AND APOTHECARY, Water Street, corner Market Square, (UNDER GRANITE IIAt L,) Has on hand a Large Selected Stock kept fresh by constant additions, AMD SELLS AT The Lowest Market Rate* ! FOR GENUINE UNO RELIABLE GOODS Parlridue's Dr«r Store, Water Street, coritr larktt Fquir tljao70ly What Shall Wc Eat ? 4 LL regular physicians will tell you that Bee i\. and Turk is noi so healthy to eat in spring and summer as good Fresh Fish. The same can be ob tained at Cl SUING & HOLMES’ MARKET, Near It. It. Bridge, Hater St., Where al. orders will be promptly attended to tor FISH of all kinds in their season. CUSHING A HOLMES, hnaylG-tf Water street, Augusta, j OILS, PURE SPERM, CASTOR, OLIVE, NEATS-FOOT, and ESSENTIAL OILS ot all kinds, at Johnson Brothers. Shooting Tackle. m. wTloso, SUCCESSOR TO L. .»/. LELAND, GUN SMITH And Dealer In Shooting Tackle of Every Variety ltifles and Shot Guns made to order and war- | ranted. Old Shot Guns rimmed out smooth and made to -hoot thick and strong. Also, Ammunition ol the nicest quality. Repairing done \eatl)' and Promptly. Hlnstlutf Powder. The best quality and largest stock ever kept in this market. For sale at Factory prices. Country Dealers supplied In any quantity or quality at dis count. Ijan-ly ELI G. JONES, M. D., ECLECTIC Physician & Surgeon May be consulted on all forms of disease at his office in CHINA VILLAGE, ME. Graduate of “The Eclectic Medical College, l’a.,” mcmhei of the “Eclectic National Medical Asso ciation, also member of “The Maine Eclectic Med ical Society,” and graduate of the “ Peunsy Ivan iu Hospital” at Philadelphia. Special •Mention paid to Snrgery, •ttid teifery, and MPiaeaaet of l%*omen and Children. A*-A11 calls promptly attended to night or day. References in P1111.APKi.rHi4: Prof. John Bu chanan. M I)., 227 No. 12lh st.; Prof. Joseph Sites, M. 1»., 892 No. tith st.; Prof. James Cochran, M. I)., 514 Pine ft ; Prof. Win. Clark, M. D., 514 Pine st. auglOwGw__ FARMING TOOLS! AT II rtAM.WlO.r A (iHKli.VHW0r JV£ AOHSES’S NEW PORTABLE RANGE!! THE LATEST AND BEST. . Combining the Advantages of All Others! With ninny NEW nnd PATKVTEO Fewturps. BEAUTIPUIj TINT DBSiGN ! PBnFUOT IN OPBHATION X AND SBB IT X Every Range Warranted in Every Particular !! For Sale by A. P. «oiTl^r>, One Door North Railroad Bridge. AVCl'STA. Al*o for *nle tlie New ami Improved “PEERLE8H” Cook Ntove, For Coal and Wood—The Best Stove in the Market. The “Golden 1'agle Furnare^ • For Coal, constantly for sale. antf25-ftf BOS W O B, T BC HAVING KEnoVED TO (2 l)oor9 south of Bridge street,) which has been expressly fitted up for his business, where will be found a VEUY I.AliGK STOCK of SPRING WOOLLENS! Of the I^atewt Fashions, WHICH WILL BE CUT AND MADE UP TO ORDER IN THE Very Latest Stylo. ALSO, WILL BE FOUND A LARCE STOCK OF Heady Made Clothing, -AND Gents’ Furnishing Goods OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. It. T. BOSWORTH. Augiifta. Mar. 7th, lt<70. t7mar-tf S3 SSI CO B -a 8 ® * — Z 5 O o h — 0 w 5 bb £ s 1 £ | Sc □CONY HOUSE, IWITtilt HTKKKT, IGUSTA, MAINtf. fpHIS new Hotel affoida accommodations nuperi JL or to any other in the city to the travelling com munity, being located In the CENTRE OF BUSINESS. and very near the Depot. Connected w ith and adjacent to the House arc commodious and convenient Sample Booma! where Commercial Travellers can show their goods Iree ol'charge. The travelling public may he assured lluit no pains will be spared to meet all their wnnts, and with the ns»i>tance of Mu. Turnkk, late ol the Augusta House, we hope to merit a share of the public patronage. Connected with tiiis Houoc »» » First Class Livery Stable! G. A. A II. COXY, Proprietors. *U)anAw4-tf Feather Dusters I Fine Sponges, Carriage and Bathing do AT JOHNSON BROTHERS. Edward Rowse, 124 WATEIt STREET C DEALER II* Watches, Jewelry, AND SILVER WARE ! Agent tor the W altham Watch Comp’y, And LAZARI S A MORRIS’ Perfected Spectacles. Sar Special attention paid to the repairing of all kinds of FINE WATCHEaS. Chronometer Balances applied and accurately adjusted to temperature position and isochron lam. TIME TAKE < BV TRANSIT. ♦Ijan70-tf __ Printers Wanted. Constant employment and good wages will be paid to three or four good book printer*, one good Job printer, and several newspaper compositor*. Apply immediately at the Kenneuec journal oilier. FIRST CLASS EATING HOUSE! rrHK subscriber would inform the travelling pub J. lie that he has opened A First Class Ealing House, - AT XO. 19 WATER STREET Gardiner, Maine, [ formerly knou-n as Somes’ Saloon. The rooms, have all been refurnished in the beat possible manner. 'Hie Ladies’ llooni, up stairs, la large and elegantly arranged. Meals Mill be nir nishell at all hours. Tabic Boarders Accommodated By the week at reasonable rates. And b/strict attention to business, the Prop je tor hopes to merit a liberal share ot the public ‘’“(jianliner. July 10,1H70. ° YAV _ New Goods! New Goods ! We are now opening our stock of SUMMER Dress Goods Comprising all tlie NOVELTIES of the SEASON! We call special attention to our stock of BLACK SILKS! For Ladies’ Suits and Out side Garments. "'Also to our JAPANESE SILKS. In Plain, Plaids, and Stripes N. B. -Always on hand, Androscoggin Remnants OF BBOWN COTTONS. Barton & Russell. June 1.1, 1870. _Ttf_ For Sale! rpHE HOUSE AND FURNITURE on State Street X occupied by MRS. WAI. K. W ESTON. Appivto SAMUEL TITCOMB. aug»fttf