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Pailj lirnnclirc Journal.
AUGUSTA. SATURDAY MORNING, Au*. 97, 1870. = REPUBLICAN NOMINATIONS. FOR GOVERNOR, Sidney Perham, OP PARIS. FOR 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. Far Nfn*trtlr». Androscoggin, • • IjANiEL HOLLAND. Cumberland, • MARQUIS D. L. LANE, cum HENRY CARVII.L. SAMUEL F. PERLKY, CHARLES ,! MORRIS. Franklin, EDWIN R. FRENC H Hancock • • • HIR-VM S. H.WtT.ErT, SYLV ANUS T HINKS. Kennebec. * * JOSHUA GRAY. GEORGE E MINOT. REUBEN FOSTER. Oxford, - • - THOM AS P. CLEAVES, OTIS IIAYFORD, Jh. Penobscot, * • * TIMOTHY It l.I.ER, CHARLES BUFFUM. JOHN It SICKLES, Piscataquis, * • JOHN G. MAYO. Sagadahoc, * - JOS. W. SPAI I.DING. Somerset, - • • FRANKLIN R WEBBER MOSEs FRENCH. Waldo, • - - T. W. VOsK. NEIIEMIAII SMART. York . . - JOHN B NEALLEY, JOSEPH C. ROBERT?. JOSEPH HOBSON. For Sheriff. Cumberland, • • KBKN S PEItUY. Franklin, * ORRIN TI l Ts. Kennebec, - * * ASHER II. BARTON. Oxford. - - LORENZO l>. STACY. Penobscot, **' • JOHN 11. YY ILSON. Piscataquis, • • EDYVAIill JE A EIT. Sagadahoc, * - P. K MILLAY. Waldo - - • IRVIN CALDERWOOD. York, ... EDMUND WARREN. For County Attorney, Cumberland, • ■ CHAS. P MATTOCKS. Hancock. - • • LUCILH S A. EMERY. Kennebec, - - - VVM P. YVIIITKIlOlSE Oxlord. - • - ENOCH FOSTER. Jil. Penobscot, • • CHARLES P. STETSON. Piscataquis, ■ ■ WILLIAM YOUNG. Sagadahoc, « * FKAN1 IS ADAMS. Somerset, • • • S. J. WALTON. York, ... GEORGE C. YEATON. For County Commissioner, Androscoggin. • - DAVIS E. LOTHROP. Cumberland, * * GEO. E.CHADBOLRNE. Franklin, - - - J. O. KYES. Hancock, - ■ • J.T. HINCKLEY. Kennebec, - - NATHANIEL GRAVES. Oxford, - - • ALBION I*. GORDON. Penobscot, • JESSE II1NKS. Piscataquis, - M. MITCHELL. Sagadahoc, - - BE.NJ. E. .YIARBLL. Somerset, * - * JOHN RCSSELL. Waldo, • • •• STEPHEN STRUCT. York, • • - ALBERT G. HUSSEY, CORNELIUS SYVKETSER. For County Treasurer, Androscoggin, • - A. F. MERRILL. Cumberland, * THOMAS PENNELL. Franklin, - * I. YV. MERRILL. Hancock, • • - C. W. TILDES. Kennebec, ... ALANSON SlARKs. Oxford, ... FREDERIC E Sll A YV. Peuob-cot. • • HORACE J. NICKERSON. Piscataquis, • - N. HINDS. Sagadahoc, - ■ HEN RY M BOY EY. Somerset, • * * JOHN M. YYOOD. Waldo, • • - GEO McDonald. For Clerk of Courts, Franklin, • ■ • 8, H- LOWELL. Penobscot. • * EZRA C. HkkrT. Sagadahoc, * - JOSEPH M. HAYES. Waldo, • - - 'V. G. FRY E. For Register of Probate, Penobscot, ... AMBROSE C, FLINT. For Jndga of Probate. Piscataquis, * E. J. HALE. York, ... A-YIOS L. ALLEN. ••CARPET BAGGERS." The Democratic papers of the North, true to their old toadying instincts, have joined the rebel papers in crying out against Northern men who go South to live, or to enter into business. The North ern Democrats have never yet gotten rid of the idea that the South is holy ground upon which it is sacrilege for the foot of a Northern man to tread. Before, the war, following the bidding of their Southern masters, the Democrats howled about abo litionists. Now, playing lickspittles for the favor of their old masters, they raise the cry “carpet bagger,” “carpet bagger,'' at every Northern man who chooses to live in a Southern State, forgetting that by the Constitution and the Civil Bights Bill, enacted in pursuance thereof, a citizen of one State is free to live in any other State, and to enjoy all the rights ami privileges enjoyed by any other citizen. The reason of rebel and copperhead dislike of North ern men moving South is easily explained. They tend to neutralize the efforts of the traitors of the South, aud to assure the oyaity of the districts in which they live. They go among the people, and by their efforts prevent the uneducated masses from being driven like cal lie by the aristo crats who have hitherto ruled the work ingmen of the South with a rod of iron. This hurts the rebels of the South and they curse the carpet baggers. That which hurts the rebels hurts the Northern cop perheads, and they curse the carpet bag gers. But the people do not join them. The people do not forget that these North ern men, who are so unjustly reproached, were good men North. They know that these “carpet baggers” were Generals, Colonels, Captains, Lieutenants and sol diers in the army of the Union, and they do not believe that the mere fact that they choose to live in the South makes them bad men. On the contrary, they feel Lliat every Northern man hi the South makes a Southern citizen who is true to that govern ment which the North was obliged to sus tain by force of arms. They know that inauy of these men carried South more thousands of dollars than the editors who assail them * re worth hundreds. The very fact that every Northern citizen is abused by the Southern Democrats and Northern copperheads, but proves to the Northern people that these men are doing good in the States in which they have settled. We see that the Maiue Standard feels deeply on this subject, and that it abuses carpet baggers. We are both astonished and grieved to observe this because we like consistency, aud in this attack on car pet baggers the preaching and practice of the Standard men fail to correspond. If there ever was a carpet hag paper that paper U the Standard. Both of its pro prietor* and editors are of the rankest kind of carpet bagger*. They have tio respect for county lines. Like locusts they have stripped their native country and have pre cipitated themselves upon the unhappy people of Kennebec. They have forced themselves upon a people win. don’t want them. They have set themselves up lor offices to which, according to the Stand ard, none but natives have a right to aspire. They have plunged into our politics, and have sought to represent a people to whom they are strangers, and whose character and wants they, of course, cannot under stand. They have incited us to political strife that they might fatten upon the popu lar distress. They have enriched themselves at the expense of the inhabitants of Ken nebec. And yet they talk of carpet bag gers! We feel obliged to remonstrate and to remind them that before telling of.the mote in their neighbor’s eye they should first pluck the beam from their own eyes. We do not, however, wish to treat them as they declare they should be treated, but we are willing to allow them to live where they will, comforting ourselves with the reflection that what is our loss is Frank lin's gain. t REDUCTION' OF TAXES. To the false charge and clamor that nothing was done hy Congress to reduce taxation, we reply by the following state ment : Special taxes, including those on bank ers, will cease May 1, 1870, except those connected with fermented liquors, spirits, and tobacco. . Taxes on gross receipts will cease Octo ber 1, 1870. Taxes on sales will cease October 1. 1870, except those on sales of tobacco, spirits, wines, and those paid by stamps. Taxes on income, including sahtries,will be 2 1-2 per cent, on incomes over $2000, instead ofo per cent, on incomes over $1000. Taxes on legacies will cease October 1, 1870. Taxes on passports will cease uctouer 1, 1870. The use of stamps will cease October 1, 1870, for promissory notes for less than $100, for receipts anil for canned and pre served fish. The receipts from these sources in the fiscal year 1870 were estimated at $8:1, 010,000. The reductions have been offi cially estimated at about $60,000,000. And besides this the duties on ten, coffee and sugar have been largely reduced, and the free list increased, so as to cut off some twenty millions more of taxation. Still the democrats continue to repeat the false hood that no burdens have been removed. THE STANDARD AND ITS PARTY. The Maine Standard has a three quarter of a column allusion to our article relative to the course pursued by the Northern Democracy in exciting anew‘the rebellious feelings of the Southern people. We say “allusion" because the Standard's article contains nothing that entitles it to be con sidered a reply. On the contrary, it care fully avoids any reference to the subject matter of our former article, and con tents itself with a dissertation upon “Car petbaggers,” together with some slangy attacks upon the writer who has excited its ire. The fact that it has chosen to abuse us we regard with comparative indifference, for we knew our adversary and expected nothing better; but that we should be as sailed with such an amount of slang ex pressions injures our feelings! We are not used to such things, having never be fore had any exper enee of the Standard’s polished style of conducting an editorial controversy. We therefore must decline to undertake to compete with it in slang and rest content with viewing its emi enec in an art which would win it the admi ration of the fishwives of Billingsgate. The beginning of the Standard's edito rial is an expectation. This is eminently proper and Democratic. For the last ten years Democracy has been continually expecting, but its expectations have al ways failed to be realized. The Stand ard's expectations are somewhat ludicrous. It expects to see Republicans “howling and trembling before the march of the great and victorious Democratic army!” Considering the fact that the Democratic army is by no means great, and not at all victorious, the expectations of the Stand ard would appear to the unprejudiced reader to savor more of political bragga docio than of good sense. When we con sider that out of thirty-seven states the Democrats control only eiyht it is some w hat difficult to decide where the victories of the “great victorious Democratic army" have been won. Under these circumstances we feel obliged to decline to "howl” or “ trem ble" until we can see something toaiarm us. Until that time the Democrats can contin- 1 ue to do all the howling and tremblin" ““ they have done during the last dec...... The next proposition of the Standard | is presented in the following chaste and elegant style: •Seriously. “Dagger” don't believe any of the iwosh he writes. If he knows any thing he knows that the people of the South are as law-abiding and love the government as well as the people of any section of the country, and that as tew disturbances occur there as anywhere in the land. If this is not true, then re publican reconstruction, for which so much credit is claimed by radical presses and speakers, is a dead failure. Is “Dag ger” or any other “loll” pap sucker pre pared to say this? We rather guess not. Without pausing to analyze the mean ing of the word “swosh,” we will state that all that we have written we knoiO to be true ; and the Standard knows it to be true for it has been unable to deny our statements, or to give even a plausible answer to any one of them. We know that the people of the South do not love the government, Mr Ackerman to the con | trary notwithstanding. That they hate the government is surely no secret for the “Conservative" papers of the South have been loud iu their avowals of hatred of : the Union. That the Southern people hate the government is an established fact and i one too well kuuwu to be denied. That ; the Democratic party is responsible for this state of things we haveahvady shown, ; and the Standard has not dared to deny the statement. It could not deny it, for the facts are known to the Northern pcopfo, and no Jinny lie of the Standard would avail to lessen the detestation in which the true men of the country hold the cojijier liead Democracy. It was a traitor to it country in the hour of'trial, and no false hoods can ever make the American peo jde forget its treachery or efface the re membrance of actions that will ever be the foulest blot on the jiagcsof American history. Again we tell the Standard to remember these things and not attempt to jilaei* the sins of its jiarty upon innocent shoulders. If reconstruction should prove to be a failure it will be owing to the ef forts of the copjierheads ot the North and to them the guilt belongs. The Standard calls the men who have triumphed in the South “good and jieace ful citizens,” and claims fellowship with them, and declares them to be in full com munion with the Democratic party of the North. That these men have made mur der their prineijtal means of obtaining political victories is a fact now too well known to be denied. Even the Standard, which never acknowledges such truths until forced to do so. has not dared to de ny that the “good,” “peaceful,” and "Christian” Conservatives of North Car olina, organized bands of secret assassins, to, by murder and outrage, so terrify the colored voters, as to carry the State for the “Conservative Democracy.” If, knowing these facts, it still claims fellowship with the jierpetrators, it en dorses their deeds. If it is of their party and they of it's, the creed of the one must necessarily be the creed of the other. The following is the creed of the South ern Democrats, or "( onservauves, as laid down by the Mobile Tribune—one of the leading Democratic pujters of the Stale. ' It says: “If a true southern man has any politeal status in a national sense,lie is a Democrat. The only men at the North with whose views hi* honestly eoincidbs, are those who during the war were called ‘copperheads,’ and who since the war have protested and voted against all the enactments of a cor rupt Congress. The true Democrat be lieves that the reconstruction law ought to be overthrown at the point of the Fed eral bavonet if necessary, and that the negro should be deprived of the right of suffrage illegally conferred upon him.” “When we abandon these principles we abandon the Democratic party and with it the forlorn hope of restoring the govern ment as it was." This is the political creed of the men with whom the Standard claims fellow si,ip—consequently it is the creed of the Democratic party of Maine. To “restore the government as it was" 1 means to restore slavery and to do away w ith all the results of the war. To this, the Democratic party of Maine, according to the Standard's own avowal, is pledged And the above must also be the principles of the gentlemen nominated for office by the Democrats and concerning whose in-1 tense loyalty they have so much to say ! even while their papers lose no opportuni ty of showing their hatred to everything loyal by distorting it into a term of re proach, as is done in the last article of the Standard. Now that the Democrats have, through their organ, so plainly and unmistakably declared their purposes, no future sophis tries or open falsehoods can avail them. They stand confessed before the world as traitors, not only to the government, but to their own people. The Southern Democrats or “Conserva vatives.” declare that the only men in the North with whom they can affiliate arc the copperheads, and the Standard declares its principles and those of its party by claiming these unre pentent rebels as being in full fellowship with the Democratic party of the North. Let the patriotic people of Maine,a State in which there is hardly a family which was not represented by some brave soldier light ing for the preservation of the government, remember this declaration of the organ of the copperheads of Maine. Let every honest man in the State, reflect upon its words, and remember that a vote for the nominees of such a party is a direct inju ry to the nation and an insult to the heroic men who have given their lives to preserve it. t POLITICAL. lion. 15. W. Norris has been nominated as a candidate for Congress in the Third District, Alabama. The district is regard ed as a close one, but the Republicans are confident they can elect Major Norris by a handsome majority. A Republican convention assembled in Cheyenne, Wyoming territory, on Mon day. to nominate local officers. Many women were present. Among the can didates nominated were Mrs. L. II. l’ick ctt, for county clerk; Mrs. M. II. Arnold, for superintendent of public schools. Mrs. M. E. Post is a member of the Re publican Committee. The entire House in the present Con gress, chosen under the census of 18(50, which is also th6 basis of the coming elec tion for the Forty-second Congress, is com posed of 242 members, including Georgia and Louisiana, not fully represented. Of these 242 the Republicans have 128 in the North an 1 West, including Missouri and West Virginia, alone, without counting Maryland, Kentucky, Delaware, or the late rebel States. A majority of 242 is 122, so that the Republicans call lose the whole South in the coming elections and yet hold the next House. Rut it is morally certain that they will hold their own in South Carolina, Mississippi,, and Alabama, with a fair chance for a proportion in each of the other States, and a reasonable pros pect for a gain in Maryland of three and in Delaware of one. New Hampshire is the last of the New England itatei to establish a normal school. MO.XTHL 1' MAGAZINES. The following Magazines for September, have been received and are for sale at the bookstores: The Atlantic Monthly, with an article from C.. S. Hillard upon Hawthorne, and transla lations from Longfellow, to attract special notice. l’utnam's Monthly, a solid and interesting number. Hours at Home, in w hich nrc unpublished letters hy Charlotte llronto. Harper's Monthly, has the usual piquant sketches of travel, talcs, illustrations. Appleton's Monthly, surpassing all in size, and behind none in well made up contents. The Lady's friend, a monitor in fashiona ble and household matters which the ladies like to rnfrr to. Arthur's Magazines, always welcome at the fireside, and suited to all ages. Oliver Optic’s Magazine, the hoys' and girls’ favorite. Our Young Folks, an interesting and in structive publication for youth. The lliverside Magazine, also claiming the front rank among periodicals for the young. The Nursery, rightly named, the smalli r children can understand i s pictures and sto ries. Good Health, which tells us how to live in , order to be healthy, and gives good advice for the sick and bodily afflicted. The Galaxy, well tilled with thoughtful ar ticles. Lippincott’s Magazine, containing a variety of reading prepared hy skilful hands. A story is told, illustrating how the cities • are built up in the West, to the effect that a traveler laid down on a vacant lot in Chicago i to sleep and in the morning lound himself in a cellar with a five story building built over Hint. Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin, is reported to | be excited over the discovery of a gold mine ; there. The chief obstacle to the mining is . that they are obliged to blast through four feet of solid silver to get at the gold ! Domrstic Nrtos. The Farmington Chronicle says : “We are constantly hearing of the devastating works of grasshoppers in this county. Some localities are being greatly overrun with them. A lady in a neighboring town, a few days since said she could not get out of her house or into it without crushing them beneath her feet. They are devouring grass, potato crops, corn husks, in many cases even eating i the kernels; and unless frost or something ! else kills them off. there will be absolutely ' nothing to harvest in some sections of the county.” The Observer says that a dwelling house about 3 miles from Foxcroft village, belong- I ing to Mr. Eiastus Harmon, came very near being destroyed by fire on Wednesday last, together with the outbuildings and a barn till ed with hay. The fire caught on the roof by sparks from the chimney, and was not discov ered until well under way—but by prompt as sistance from the neighbors it was saved at ter burning the roof entirely off. Considera ble clothing was burned in the house, belong ing to Thomas Chase, its occupant. A young man named Edward Prentiss, em ployed in Oilman's mill at Veazie, in some manner fell upon a circular saw in rapid mo tion. Thursday alternoon, and was horribly mutilated, his thigh Ik ing gashed so that a hand could be laid in the wound, one bone of his right forearm sawed off. and the flesh torn in a shocking manner. A resection was made of the shattered bone, but the prospect of saving the arm is very doubtful, says the Whig._ The following is a copy of the inscription on the monument erected over the remains of Win. Pepperrell, father of Mir William, near the old Pepperrell mansion at Kitteyv Point: “Here lies the Body of the Honorable Win. Pepperrell, Esq’r, who departed this life the loth of February, Anno Domini. 1733. In the 87th Year of his Age. With the remains of a great part of his Family.” The friends of the Theological Seminary at Bangor will regret that the venerable Uev. l)r. Pqnd, who has been connected with the Bangor Theological Seminary for about forty years, occupying some one of the Professor's chairs, has resigned, the resignation to take effect when a successor shall be found, lie retires with an annual pension of MUXtO and the use of a house through life. The trot tor the 8200 purse at Waterville, Wednesday, was won by Lady Fairfield, owned in Skowhegan, defeating Lady Bur leigh, owned in Fairfield. Time 2 :374, 2 :38, 2 :3'J. The race was very close and exciting. A correspondent of the Boston Herald says A. H. Evans, formerly pitcher of the Eon Base Ball Club of Portland, was offered 81500 at the opening of the seuson, to play with a celebrated Chicago club, but he declined the offer. The fall term of Colby University will commence Aug. 31st, and the examinations for admission are on the same day. The old chapel is undergoing a thorough remodelling, in order to improve the recitation rooms. The Lewiston Journal says that Mr. Oren Griswold, whose ankle was disilocated two weeks since, was forced to submit to amputa tion midwa^between the ankle and knee, on Tuesday. The Univcrsalist Society in Dexter have, recently had set up in their new church a fine toned and elegant organ manufactured in Boston, which cost sixteen hundred dollars, and is all paid for. Farmington, according to the Chronicle, is unusually crowded with summer visitors, en joying the unsurpassed scenery and delightful drives. The Frenchman in Foxcroft who took to the woods to escape conscription by the Cen sus Marshal, is reported to be strongly en trenched near Canoodling Point. The Whig says that several young ladies who have adopted the two-queue style of wearing their back hair, attract considerable notice when they appear on the streets. Mr ,s. 1’. Srnilli, formerly connected »ill) tlie (Iospel Manner office, now a student at Canton, is supplying the Universnlist church at West Waterville during his vacation, and his services arc highly appreciated. The afternoon of each of his Sabbaths is devoted to the wants of the society in Sidney. School Books! ,l'l: IIAVK .tr>T ItKCKIVKHOt'K I'VVT.T, H arm**.** of .»*.*. tti.vatt of SCHOOL BOOKS, Which we a c selling on The Most Favorable Terms ! « 1,11*1* A NORTH. ItwoliMi*] Is'i’n timl Mailoners, (S3 Water St., Augusta, Mo. aug2*>ftt House for Sale! V MODI .Its TU’O-STOltV liorsi: with I.. and welt finished. will be sold ala baigain it applied for .**oo»». s ti I hou*e i* pleasantly situated on >KWFLL >TULLT in Augusta. For further particular* inquire of the subscriber on the i»roini*e*. I'llA UI.H.S NV. IIAKUl . Augusta. Aug. la, 15*70. ftt* nfsHallowell House second street, HALLOA ELL, : : MA1XE. Ml? .1. TV I1ILL would respectfully inform lus liiends and the public that he has opened the above named house, and hat# lilted it up ub A First Class Hotel. This house is about two rods from the depot, ami is within a few steps of the express otliee and the business street ol the t irv. In connection with the house there is a Lit EliY .1 TliASSIEM' Stable. This house will be opened to the public on the Fourth of July. Thankful for tlie favors which he has received at his former place of business in Lew iston. the subscriber guarantee* to give complete satisfaction to the travelling paid J. B. HILL, Proprietor. tlf-julyS S. F. Davenport, Agent for the sal** of the celebrated SINGER SEWING MACHINES I -ALSO AGENT TOR THE - F J a O H E \ C 13 SEWING MACHINE Hallowell, Maine. Place of bn-ines- has been removed to nearly I opposite Western luiwii Telegraph Uflice. Machin's Repaired and Exchanged. ttf-june? WAR MAPS OF EUROPE. SHOWING every < itv, T«»i\n. Village and H un let on the continent. Made from government surveys, and used by the Marshal- <-i Flam e and Generals ol Prussia* It shows c\a ■ llv where the armies of F'ranee and Pru-.-in an■ ».«»w < "iieeiitra ted. The Seat of War given i» full. u ith portrait of the Emperor Napoleon ami King W illiam. Any live man ean earn from $P' to per d;.y Agent wanted in every town in the I'nit* d >t .lc- lit tail price, 5o ct- per copy. Liberal discount lo agents. Address immediatelv. FLED A WALDRON*. AUgi-tSw* NVatei ville, Maine. Brushes, Combs, Soaps and Perfumery; , CHOICE TOILET .09 FANCY ARTICLES! Physicians' & Apollicraries* Goods Fur, Spun. Lard. Efrowtf and Votsfoot Dili. Charles E. Partridge, DRUGGIST AND APOTHECARY, Water Street, corner Market Square-, (L'N PER GRANITE II Al L,) Has on hand a Lar^e Selected Stock kept fresh by constant additions, AMO SELLS AT The Lowest Market Hates ! FOR GENUINE AND RELIABLE GOODS PjrtridfM l*rn» Store. Water Street, turner Market Squar LljauTUly W hat Shall We Eat ? 1 LL regular phy-ieians will tell yon Hint Bee J\ and Pork is md »o healthy to eat in spring and summer a- £ood Fresh Fish. The same ean be ob tained at l!lSUING A HOLMES’ MARKET, Near *K. K. Bridge, MValer St., Where al. orders will be promptly attended to for of all kinds in their season. CL’SHING & HOLMES, tinny 10-tf Water street, Augusta. 6 I L S , PL'KE SPERM, CASTOR, OLIVE. NEATS-FOOT, ■1,4 ESSENTIAL OILS of all kinds, lit Johnson Brothers. Shooting Tackle. M . W~ I. O N SUCCESSOR TO M. LELASD, O TJTST SMITH And Dealer In Shooting Tackle of Every Variety Kifles and Shot Guns made to order and war ranted. Old Shot Guns rimmed out smooth ami made to -hoot thick and strong. Also, Ammunition ol the nicest quality. lie pairing done Xratly and -Promptly. niustlng Powder* Tho best quality ami largest stin k ever kept in tin- market. For sale at Factory prices. < "tin try Dealers supplied in any quantity or quality at dis count. STEREOSCOPIC VIEWS. Mr. A. F. Morse has just returned from Boston with a very large and desirable assortment ot Stereoscopic Views, „ liicli will l»' sold at Boston prices, lie also makes and keeps constantly on hand Views of Halloweli and Vicinity. Anv views which his customers may want whirl are not ill his .-election, will be mdered immediate ly. He has a great variety of 1’ICTt BE t HA.ME a j on hand. . . j All orders for framing done with neatness ami ■ despatch. Pictures of every tdyle, made cheap. | The Public are invited to call at his rooun* on 1 Water M., corner I'niou M., Halloweli. and $>\ amine his stork. Hnlv-ftl Kiel 11 ’S Vegetable Cough Cordial! I I \NK. of the best remedies for Cough*, Colds. : t / Croup, Bronchitis, and all affections ol tin I Throat and Lungs, for sale by JOHNSON BROTHERS, Oim>. Post Office, Auguslu, Me. IVT AGrBB’S NEW PORTABLE RANGE!! THE LATEST AND BEST. Combining the Advantages of All Others Z Willi n»any SEW anil I’lTESTED Friilmr,. DEA.UTIFTJIj IIV DESIGN ! FEUFECT IIV OrERATIOKT • OAIiTi AND BEE IT I Every Range Warranted in Every Particular 11 For Sale by A. l*. GOULD, , One Door Sorlli Ituilroad Bridge, IK.I ST4, A Iso for hiiU* tl»<* \<*w tincl finprovetl Cook stove, For Coal and Wood—-Hu* Bert Stove in the Market. The “(iwldvn Fagle Fsirnnre,'* For Coal, con tantly fur sale. nttg25*ftf BOS 'W O BL T ZEE UAYlYUi REMOVED TO (2 Doors south of Bridge street,) whieh lias been expressly fitted up for his business, where will be found a VERY LARGE STOCK of SPRING WOOLLENS! OI' tlie Latest Fashions, WHICH WILL EE CUT AND MADE UP TO ORDER IN THE Very Liatest Stylo. ALSO, WILL BE POUND A LARCE STOCK OF lleutly Made Clothing, AND Gents’ Furnishing Goods OE EVERT DESCRIPTION. 1*. T. BOS\> ORTH. Augusta, Mar. 7th, 1H70. t7mar-tf V so' « ^ O I « s o — H ■ O s — 2 15 K (8 ^ ~ w O - « S ^ g i « |ti. « B I! i| n <* § xs .J CONY HOUSE, If\ITKlt STBBMiT, AUGUSTA, MAINE. riilil.t .u*w Hotel aflbicU accommodations -uperi L or to any other in the city to the travelling turn iuuuity, living located ill tile CENTRE OF BUSINESS, and very near the Depot. Connected w ith and adjacent to the House are: commodious and convenient S a n i* ia i: It o omm ? where CommercialTravellers can show their good* | li ce of charge. 1 lie travelling public may be assured that no pains will be spared to meet all theii wants, and with the assistance of Mu. Trie nek, late ot the Augusta House, we hope to merit a share of Hit public patronage. Connected w ith this.House is a First Class Livery Stable! «. A. A II. COSY, / roprietort. *l4janAwl-tf Feather Dusters l Fine Sponges, Carriage anti Bathing Jo AT JOHNSON BROTHERS^ Edward Rowse, 124 WATER STREET | q, DEALER IN Watches, Jewelry, AND SILVER WARE ! Agent tor the Waltham Watch t’omp’y, And I.AZAltl'S A MC l itl«’ l3©rfecte<i Spectacles. Special attention paid to the repairing of all kinds of FINE WATCHES. • Chronometer Ttatonrcs applied nnd accurately udjuated to temperature position and isochron ism. TIN 12 TAKI-W BY TRAl^MTi ♦lJanTOtf Printers Wanted. Constant employment and good wage* will he paid to three or t'oiir good book printer*, one good d> printer, and several newspaper compositors. Apply Immediately at the Kennebec Journal olUce. ,__. , FIRST CLASS EATING HOUSE! '■MIL eubj-criber would inform the travelling pub* J. lie that he ban opened A First Class Fating House, - AT — XO. 1» WATER STREET Gardiner, Maine, [ formerly known as Somes' Saloon. The room? hnvenll been rcliimifhcil ill the bc.t possible manlier. '1 lie Ladies’ Kooni, up btnin*, Ift large and elegantly arranged. Meals will be lur uUhc-d at all uours. Table B«.ard<-rs A«•«•<>niinoduU’d IK the week at reasonable rates. And by strict attention to business, the Prop if tor Hopes to merit a liberal share of the public patronage. ' A>- \v; Gardiner, .fuly IB, ls"0. tUm-Jul) It) New Goods! New Goods! We are now opening our stock ot sum mEu Dress Goods Comprising all tho NOVELTIES of the SEASON! Wc call special atlciitioii to our Hock of BLACK SILKS! For Ladies’ Suits and Out side Garments. •'Also to our JAPANESE MI.US. In Plain, Plaid*, and blripci X. B. -Always on hand, Androscoggin Rem mints OF BROWN COTTONS. Burton & Bussell. Juno IS, 1870. _Td_ For Sale! rpHK HOUSE AND FUIIXITUHE on State Street J. occupied by MILS. WM. K. WESI OS. Apply to SAMUEL T1TCOMB. augstti