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AUGUSTA. TUESDAY MORNING, OCT. 18, 1870. njaaipr SOME REPUBLICAN OUTRAGES. The Chicago Post says “we wish demo catic journals, instead of all the while deal ing in gloomy generalities in respect to the outrages the republican party has commit ted, would set forth the facts so that every body might understand them. According to the gloomy generalities referred to, there never was such a wicked party as the re publican; but inasmuch as this wicked ness is all of a general, ill defined nature, we propose to go into the details ot the subject, and specify some of the outrages which make the republican party worthy the condemnation of the public. No one who would not dispute against the sun will deny that for the following vicious, wick ed, and wrongful measures and deeds, the republican party is responsible before the bar of the people : 1. The homestead law. 2. The emancipation of four million slaves. 3. The suppression of a wicked rebel lion, in which was included not only vast military operations, but the maturing and successful operation of a financial system which preserved the national credit from ruin, and greatly aided public prosperity. 4. The construction of a railway to the Pacific ocean. 5. The reconstruction of the southern States on the principles of justice and free dom. 6. The reform of the system of conduct ing the public offices, whereby immense sums of money are annually saved to the people. 7. The destruction of Indian and other “rings,” whose plunderings of the public funds have been vast and constant. 8. The inauguration of an Indian policy at once just, humane and successful; a policy which seems destined to solve, in the interests of civilization, a problem that has perplexed and eluded our statesman ship from the foundation of the govern ment. 9. The reform of the revenue system, whereby taxation is largely reduced, and the way paved for further reductions, to the invaluable benefit of the trade and commerce of the country. 10. The salvation of the people from “wild-cats” and their accompanying peri odical financial crashes. 11. The maintenance of the national credit and financial honor. 12. The establishment of complete po litical and civil equality by constitutional provision, whereby freedom and justice are secured forever. Such arc some of the more notable measures and deeds of the republican party, If they be fully reflected upon, and their practical results considered, it will be seen that they have done more for our people, and are more beneficent in their effects, than any measures and deeds of any political party that ever existed in any country. These are the “outrages” of the republican party. They are just such outrages as the people like and will have. The democrats by the aid of the “revenue reformers” have succeeded in carrying several members of Congress in Pennsyl vania. If the new allies ot the democracy find any honor in their position they are welcome to it. The gain which the demo crats have made will be no disadvantage in point of numbers to the next Congress, and will doubtless operate to discourage mongrelism and place it at a discount in future. The republican party will move on as strong as ever, but individuals who played fast and loose with the organiza tion will be sent to the place where they belong. The reports of the successes of the French in recent operations will hardly gain cred ence. They curry upon their face that which prevents confidence in them, even though they were not, as they have been, contradicted. The general tenor of the despatches received leads to the conclusion that the Prussians are steadily pushing for ward their plans, and have met with no reverses of any importance. Not the least of the difficulties under which the French labor is the want of an established govern ment having the confidence of the people. POLITICAL. There is no doubt that Secretary Cox lias tendered his resignation but there is a strong effort to have him withdraw and retain his place. A prominent republican in St. Louis writes as follows in relation to the prospect in that State : “All looks well for McClurg's election. Brown cannot get more than 5000 majority in St. Louis. The State will bury all that in one district.” The official canvass of the vote for delegates to Congress in Colorado gives Jerome It. Chaffer, republican 1,392 majority. The President has accepted the resignation of Secretary Cox. The democrats claim to have gained in Pennsylvania five members of Congress with two districts still in doubt awaiting official re turns from Harrisburg. The republican ma jority on a joint ballot in the legislature will be about seven. The democratic gains have been in the 17th, 18th, 19th, 20th, 21st, and 24th districts. The 13th and 10th are the dis trict* in doubt. The chairman of an Iowa vigilance commit tee, who was instructed to duck an obnoxious citizen, thus reported to his constituents: "Ve took the thief down to the river, made a hole in the ice, and proceeded to duck him; but he slipped through our hands and hid un der the ice. All our efforts to entice him to come out failed, and he has now retained his advantage some hours.” NEW PUBLICATIONS. A new work for the schools of the l nited States, published by D. Appleton & Co., is the “Elements of Astronomy,” by J. Norman Lockyer. It seems to be specially adapted to its purpose, both in arrangement and phrase ology, giving so far as it goes clear views well expressed and bringing an abstruse subject within the popular grasp and comprehension. It has maps and illustrations, among which are a colored representation of the solar, stel lar and nebular spectra, and celestial charts of the northern and southern hemispheres. It has the most recent astronomical discoeries and deals fully with spectrum analysis and its results, while distances, masses &e. are based upon the recent determination of the solar parallax. J. F. Fierce has it for sale. Harper & Brothers issue a new mental Arithmetic, of which the author is John II. French, EL.D. He argues that while Mental Arithmetic is good it has been carried to an extreme, and lie presents a better plan as he thinks of teaching it, making it more con cise and clearer work as well as more valuable to the pupil. For sale by Clapp & North. A new School History of the United States is published by the Harpers, the author ot which is David B. Scott. It has many en gravings and maps, and has at the end of the various periods short sketches or generaliza tions of the habits, industries, character ot the people, growth of the country, and the causes ns well as effects of the more prominent events in its history. There are also some changes in the arrangement which are consid ered improvements. F'or sale by Clapp & North. Harper & Brothers have introduced in their scries of Wilson's Headers, a new number to take the place of the Regular Fourth or In termediate F'ourth. It has been prepared with special reference to Rhetorical and Elo cutionary Instruction,through the reading les sons which it embraces. In this book the idea in the original series to convey as much useful general information in the lessons as possible is made subordinate to growth in good elocution. Clapp & North have it for sale. A complete index of Harper’s New Mohthly Magazine, running from the first to the forti eth volume, is issued by the publishers of that periodical. Those who have the full set of magazines, or any considerable part of it, will find this index a very useful article, but to others, of which we are one, it is of no particular Consequence, since we have not the thing to which it pointeth. Clapp & North have it. In a neat volume entitled “The Choice of Paris,” Mr. S. G. W. Benjamin, author of “The Turk and the Greek,” reduces the story of the Iliad to plain matter of fact reading,tel ling in every-day manner of Paris and Helen, the seige of Troy, death of Hector, &c. &c. The change in style makes quite a difference in the effect of the narative, but the story is the same with the gods and god desses and Homeric exaggerations andembel ishments laid aside. The publisher is Hurd & Houghton. Clapp & North have it for sale. Harper & Brothers publish in cheap paper covers the following: “Tom Brown at Ox ford,” written by the author of “Tom Brown's School days,” which is read by all who can get it; “The Mystery of Edwin Drood,” the last of Charles Dickens’ works, and upon which he was engaged at his death ; A “Dan gerous Guest,” “The Heir Expectant,” and “Estelle Bussell, all of which will be found interesting and well calculated to pass away the vacant hours. Clapp & North have them. Harper’s Magazine for November opens with an article upon “The Huguenots,” and continues the list of contents with an agreea ble array of articles, some instructive, like “The Negative in Photography," and some of a lighter east. The history of Frederick the Great” sinks in comparison with the achieve ments of William, but it is interesting to know of what stock modern Prussia has come. Pierce has it for sale. The Galaxy for November is received. »Its contents are : I.ady Judith; A Tale of Two Continents; A Brazilian Poem; Beminis cences and Speculations; Dead and Born; Fort Sumpter; Overland; Nothing By Halves : The Beality of Medicine; Monsignore Capel; Shekh Ahnaf's Letter from Bagdad; Alexan der Dumas, Pere; Lost Houses. The old Fnrnter’s Almanac for the year 1871 by Ilobert B. Thomas is received, with all its astronomical calculations, its useful instruc tion and its curious collection of riddles, annecdotes, charades &c. Its publisher takes Time by the forelock. OEXEliAJ, EE WS. Daniel Boone's monument has already dis appeared in the shape of chips in the pockets of relic-hunters. The ex-Queen Isabella of Spain has settled near Geneva. She has a fine residence near the lake. The l’rince de Joinville is in Ge neva. An Indiana man w as bitten by a rattlesnake about twenty years ago, and he still keeps taking whiskey to cure the bite. A Java grandee is coming to this country with eighty-two children, and desires to se cure board in some quiet family. The Methodist Midnight Mission in New Vork costs §700 a month, and is believed to accomplish much good. The Catholic Publication Society is to pub lish a new monthly paper for. the Catholic children of the United States. Fifty-one Indians have been naturalized at St. Paul. One of them is named David Twiggs, and asserts tqat lie is a son of the late rebel general of that name. The water supply to Montreal through the w ater works is said to be a “perfect aquarium of horrors,” and a “variable mixture of food, drink, dirt and disease.” It is claimed that rats may be prevented from gnawing harness by mixing with the oil applied a little cayene pepper, say a teaspoon ful to the quart. The chicken cholera is destroying a great deal of poultry in the neighborhood of Marks boro, N. J. The fowls live but a short time after the disease manifests itself. The preliminaries of the marriage betweer the Princess Louisa, fourth daughter o: ; Queen Victoria, and the marquis of Lome j eldest son of the Duke of Argyle, have beer arranged with the consent of the Queen. I u considered that the possibility of the Prin cess succeeding to the crcwn is too remote to render the alliance dangerous. “John, Bishop of Alaska,” the newly ap pointed Russo-Greek Bishop of that see, ar rived in Chicago on Saturday and left on Tuesday for San Francisco. On Sunday he attended service at the Cathedral of SS. Peter and Paul, clad in the rich investments of the Greek Church, and was assigned a seat in the chancel. A terrible gale prevailed throughout Great Britain on Wednesday night, and many ma rine disasters have already been reported. The storm was particularly severe on the Mersey, and the shipping at Liverpool was damaged considerably. At Limerick, in Ire land, the storm was little short ut a tornado. One man was blown into the ffoating dock and drowned; another's skull crushed by a j falling chimney. Houses were unroofed, and , vessels driven ashore. It is understood that Secretary Fish has had several interviews witli Mr. Edward Thorton, the British Minister, in regard to the late captures of American fishing vessels in Canada waters. What the nature of tiie conversations were lias not been made known officially or scmi-offlcially, but it is learned in outside quarters that there is a prospect ot some amicable settlement being arrived at. Tiie following is vouched for as a boy's com position : The Horse—Tiie horse is the most useful animal in the World. So is tiie cow. I once had thirteen Ducks and two was drakes and a Skunk killed One, he smelt Orful. I knew a hoy which Had 7 chickens hut His father would not let him rais Them and so lie got mad and so he boared a Hole in his mother's Wash tub. Our Savior rode on a Ass. I wish I tiad a hors. A hors weighs 1000 pounds. A dreadful accident occurred at Mitchell’s shipyard near Newcastle on the Tyne, Friday afternoon. A large iron vessel in course of construction, suddenly fell over, crushing several workmen. Six bodies have been re covered thus far, and six other are visible but not accessible. Besides the killed, at least thirty were seriously injured. Elijah G. Stevens of Franklin, N. II., charged witli the murder of Henry J. Gardner on Sept. 4, lias been acquitted. The decision of tiie jury was received with cheers by tiie spectators. Tiie coroner’s jury at Haverhill, Mass., after a full investigation find that Mrs. Bick ford killed her son Clarence and afterward committed suicide. It will be remembered that they were found in bed with their throats cut. A special despatch to the New York Times states that advices received at Washington concerning the health of Chief Justice Chase indicate that it is very doubtful if lie will ever be able to resume his seat upon the Supreme Bench. WAR SPLINTERS. The cattle in and around Metz are dying by hundreds from the rinderpest. The bodies cannot be buried quick enough to prevent epidemics. Notwithstanding that hard frosts have occurred these diseases are spreading rapidly. The government has decreed that all for eign arms reaching France may be seized by the authorities, and that the War Department will assess the value, take possession of the same and give an order for reimbursement. Several officers who were made prisoners on the surrender of Strasbourg have been al lowed to leave for Switzerland on parole. General Ulrich is among the number. The Gardes Mobiles, who arc all natives of Alsace are being sent to their homes. A great num ber of foreigners are already flocking to Strasbourg, but it is difficult to enter the town. The new French coat of arms has made its appearance. It consists of a figure of Liberty with the legend, “In the name ot the French People.” tin the reverse is a garland of mixed oak and olive, with a wheat ear in the centre. There is also the inscription: “Re publique Francaise llemocratique." It is said that the inhabitants of Alsace are signing an address declaratory of their fidelity to France. It is calculated that since the commence ment of this war 85,000 foreigners have sought refuge in Brussels. Hotels in that city are crowded and lodgings can only be obtained with difficulty. A telegram from Tours says that two Baden regiments at Versailles had mutinied, not wishing to go under fire, and that twenty-four men were shoot. The frane-tireurs not being uniformed, the Prussians do not regard them as regular sol diers of France and shot them on sight. When Napoleon was first apprised of the foundation of a Republican government at Paris, he lost his usual reserve. “There," he said, “is the greatest misfortune that can befall France 1 A Republic.” And turning to his captors be remarked : “Now, gentlemen, we have the same enemies—you and I.” ' General La Mormora, on arriving at Rome, issued a proclamation to the people. He says the pUbiscitum nobly crowns the national ! edifice. He hopes and believes the Pope, as 1 the head of the Church, w ill exercise his . rights in perfect freedom. This feeling is ; sacred ; but the national sentiment is none the less sacred. He appeals to all to preserve | order and tranquility. i ih? generous unu uuvuicu nunuua ui iui< Felix Retard, the United States Consul at Strasbourg, who was the only fogeign repre sentative retained in the city during the siege, is the theme of warm eulogium by the London journals, lie not only protected all foreign residents, hut when his premises were burned down he took them to another, in the cellar of which they were sheltered from the enemy’s tires, attended on them, with the aid of his j admirable wife, through the dangers of the bombardment and of the smallpox, which broke out among the population, adding thus a new element to his anxieties. A Berlin telegram says that “from the statements of prisoners and the contents oi intercepted letters it has been ascertained that the garrison of Metz is composed solely of Gardes Mobiles. The French army is en camped round Metz, and its meat rations dur ing the past fortnight have consisted of noth ! ing but horseflesh. They have no salt, bul ; 1 abundance of bread and vegetables. There li no forage, and the horses are fed upon oar lev and grass. The epidemics in Metz do j not appear to have decreased. I he procla- » mation of the republic has been posted up in , the town, but the soldiers outside the walls • believe the reports oi the capitulation of; Sedan and the charge of government to be j false. A French man-of-war sailing off Dover lately, about six miles out at sea, suspecting a screw steamer to be a Prussian, demanded her colors. The steamer refused to show them, and the Frenchman then fired upon her. She tried to escape, but the man-of-war. giv ing chase, came up with her nnd sent officers on board to examine her papers. These, it is supposed, were fouud to be perfectly satis factory, and the screw was allowed to steam on her way. The whole scene was witnessed from the Admiralty Pier at Dover. Domrstic "Kctos. Charles D. Williams, a ship carpenter fell into the hold of the ship now building by Win. T. Moses & Sons, Friday, at Hath, striking the stage on the back of his neck and head, lie was immediately conveyed to his home where lie died in two hours, lie was forty years of age and leaves a wife and four child* dren. We learn from the Brunswick Telegraph that the body of a lad 1+ years of age, son of Mr. Janies Hammond of that town, has been found in the creek near Mr. Samuel Jordan s. He ran away from home about two weeks ago, since which time nothing has been heard from him until the body was found. Last Friday afternoon the new hall in Oro no, occupied by Mechanics’ Lodge, F. & A. M., was dedicated by the Grand Master, as sisted by U. \V. David Bugbee as D. G. M.. L. Bradford as S. G. W., Clias. I. Collamore as Grand Marshal, and other members of the trateruity from Bangor who were present. Rev. George T. Packard, a graduate of Bowdoin, class of ’00. and ot Andover Theo logical Seminary, class of '09, has been or dained in the Diocese ot New ^ ork. He en ters Oct. 23 on his duties as Assistant Minis ter of St. Ann's Church, Brooklyn, N'. Y., Rev. W. II. Sehenck, D. D., Rector. The sweepstake trot at Topsham, Saturday, was won by the horse. ‘'Bully Brooks. Beauregard, his only contestant, won the first two heats, and Brooks the next three and the race. Best time 2 :47. Thomas J. Kelley, alias Cunningham, was arrested in Bangor, Friday, whither he had been traced, for larceny of a horse, buggy, &c., valued at $3000, from David Curry, at Hyde Park, Mass., some four months since. Potatoes were carried into Skowhcgan last week at the rate of 2500 bushels daily. Buy ers are shipping as fast as possible, say about six cars a day. The price has been 55 cents. The repairs upon the engine and boilers at the Stone Mill, at Dexter, having been com pleted, the machinery was started up last Thursday. The Gardiner Reporter says a lad in that city kicked what he thought to be a kitten the other evening. His mother is making him a new suit of clothes. The rails are laid on the Iloulton Branch and the ears will soon pass over the road. Something New ! r|MIE Undersigned has been appointed by the J Manufacturers SOLE AGENT lor Augusta, for the sale of the now celebrated BELL METAL PENS! These PEN'S are now almost Exclusively in use iu all the Vorernmcut Orparlutruh, And in all the loading Banking and Commercial Houses and Schools throughout the United States, and have been fully endorsed wnerever used. They are warranted strictly NON-CORKOBIVE,and will not change the color of red ink. Each pen guaranteed as durable as tight ordinary steel pens, and all perfect in a box. Samples may he had GRATIS of jf. Mi. M’.MrrMiitso.v, AUGUSTA. come une, Come All ! And Buy your Groceries —OF— RICHARDS & HALL, j Where you will find PRICES LOW EXOLOH to suit you all. AT Til El It OLD STAND, I On the SUNNY SIDE of WATER STREET, Xo. 3, Granite Hail Block, AUGUSTA. octn tiw New Store! Confectionery & Fancy Cake MANUFACTOUV, JVo. lOO Water Street AUGUSTA, 11MIEHE mav be found a Large Assortment of >> BiSBSBi .V.IHfv i'mijrnBKS, embracing tin* usual kinds, and many •'I fw Siyte»i made from the Purest stock, ( all and examine our goods at No. 1U), a few doors below the Lost dfflcc FANCY CAKE made to order. sept*2-fti‘ HEAD THIS ! 31 K IS 1 T , In order tt» be appreciated, must be known,—after wards, it needs no praise. The same with the BURDETT CELESTE ORGANS. ! How are you to know the merits of these organs t i How are yon to find out their superiority above a'\Vliv, go and examine them at id Court street, Boston, where they are receiving the highest enco miums from all who hear them, as superior and preferable to all other makes, without any excep tion. Plano., und all kind, of Musical Merchan dise at Lowest Prices. John C. Haynes & Co., No. S3 COURT STREET, • - • - BOSTON. IQly Crockery, China & Glass. IMUCIOH REDUCED ! The prices ot Crockery, China ami Glass Ware at No. 150 Water Street, Arc marked down to meet the fall in Gold mari-ttl J. D. PIERCE A SON tyUALIZiLK I OR. G. T. NORGROSS, —AND— J. Xj- xxxjxtt, Tf’’ILL COMMENCE this mode of Treatment in * ' AUOCBTA-Tlie Invention of Dus. Joiix o. and GEOHOE Hadfield of Cincinnati— At \o. 41, Pcrliam Street, In Rear of Court House, On TUESDAY, October 4th, Having bought the Right to the same for the city. This Mode of Treatment, which is being adopted by a large number of the Medical Profes sion, bus become quite popular in almost every state of the Cuioii. It has been examined by tliou sands of Physicians, of all schools of medicine, and there has not been one dissenting voice to the correctness of the principle; all acknowledge that it tills a vacuum in the Science of Medicine. The tick and afflicted are demanding it everywhere. We have demonstrated the fact that Paralysis, Nervous Debility, Dyspepsia, Neuralgia, Gout, Consumption in its incipient stages, all Cancerous Affections, Dropsy, Varicose Veins, Weak Chests, Narrow Chests, Asthma, Weak Lungs, Weak Backs, Weak, Stiff and Shrunken Limbs, Curvature of the Spine, and other • Spinal Affections, Sciatica, Rheumatism of years standing, Spasms, Epilepsy, Palsy, St. Vitus’ Dance, Derangement of the Mind, Prolapsus Uteri, Obstructed Menstruation, with all their concomitant diseases, Impotency, “and all kinds of weakness of the Generative Organs, CAN BE CURED. It brings a greater supply of blood and nutrition to all weak parts, thus creating new life and tone, and health and strength in those parts. It breaks up Congestion and Inflammation by equalizing the circulation throughout every part of the system. The Senior Proprietor of the Augusta Vacuum Cure* Dr. C. T. HTOnOROSS, I. well known In this vicinity as a Skillful Physician. During the last Forty Years he practised medicine in Maine, chiefly ill Danger and vicinity. Patients can be assured that with his expe rience they will have thorough treatment.— lie will have competent nid in his Associate. References of the highest character will be furnished to those desiring them. The Medical Faculty and the Afflicted, who have failed to be benefited by other modes of treatment are requested to come and test the VACUUM CURE. Office Hoursft to 12 M , and 2 to 6 1‘. M. Tow n and County rigid, for sale. octl-tAw3m PATENT HOOFING! rplIE SUBSCRIBERS would most respectfully L inform the citizens of Augusta, Hallowell and Dresden that they have purchased the Exclusive Bight to manufacture, apply and sell Hutchins’ Celebrated Patent Hair Fabric Roofing in the above named towns. We claim many advan tages lor this roofing over any other invention. It Docs not Overload the Roof. It will form a perfect sheet over any shingled roof and make it tight. It is equally applicable for all kinds of flat or steep tinned roofs. The Fabric Roofing is pronounced by nil who are acquainted with its merits to be .SUPERIOR to any Roofing ever before offered to the public. J. S. BUKER, S. K. & ROBERT LITTLEFIELD, GARDINER, ME. All orders for Roofing lelt at J. S. IJl’KER’3 Fish Market, 2 doors below Johnson House. Orders may be left with G. W. JONES. AUGUSTA. sept30-f3m _ KEWEBEC SWIMS BAXK! Trusteess W V. HALLETT, BUSSELI, EATON, O. C. WlIITKlIorsE, DEANE l'KAY, OlllUN WILLIAMSON, Deposits received at the counter of the Freemans National Dank. 2he net earnings of the Bank are divided every six months. Loans made to Depositors on Depositing their Bank-book as security. J. L. ADAMS, Treasurer April 8th. 1970 B>tf A Reliable Man C1AX NOW SECURE THE AGENCY for the / Cuuntv of Kennebec, for «»ne of the oldest and most reliable File Illumin e Companies—Phoenix >1 lit mi) Mfr, of Hartford, Conn. Established ItCd. Purely Mutual. Kates lower than the majority of companies in United States. It is paying as large ilividcn.tr a.. «nv company in the country. Nearly all restriction* rymoved from its policies. An extra r.des lor insuring Railroad Employees or t. males. It. ratio of losses is lower than anv other company of coital age. U insures on the All Cum. "untrihu tlon plan, and also on half note plan, two distinct * ’There is no company in the country that is easier for Agents to work than the Old I’honiv, nor a com pany that offers greater advantages to the insured. For particulars, *<■ . apply GKO. A. JONES, Gen. Agent, sept24-tlwAw3w* Portland, Me. Maine Steamship Company. NEW ARRANGEMENT! Heml-Weekly T.lno. ON and after the 1st It inst., the line steamers DIKIGO and FRANCONIA will, until further notice, run as follows: Reave Gall’s Wharf, Portland, every Monday and Thursday at 5 ..’clock P. M., and leave Pier.18, Fast River. New York, every Monday and Thursday at 3 o’clock P. M. , ... Tlie Dirigo and Franconia are fitted up with fine ace,mm,elutions for passengers, making this the must convenient and comfortable route for travel lers between New York and Maine. Passage in state Rotfms, ».’>.00. Cabin Passage, 8l.no. Meals eXGood» forwarded to and from Montreal, Quebec, Halifax, St. John, and all parts of Maine. Shippers are requested to send their freight to the steamers as early as 4 P. M., on the days that they leave Portland. For freight or passage apply to HENRY FOX. Galt’s Wharf. Portland. ,J. F. AMES, Pier 38 East ltiver. New \ork. Portland, May $0* 1809. lyl'Z ; STOVES AND FURNACES 1 AtWIRRIAMSON & GREENWOOD’S. SJlTWIXT &c doe, TAILORS, Have the Largest and Best Selected Stock of Olotlis, Clotliing, — AND — FURNISHING GOODS To too found in tlio City. Eg* Their Stork of Cloths embraces all the FOREIGN and DOMESTIC Novelties in Trowserings, SUITINGS & COATINGS. Ready Made Clothing & Furnishing Goods In Ureal Variety and Latest Styles ! -oo G-ivo vis a call, Look at ovvi* Goods and Price*, AND DON’T PURCHASE UNLESS YOU WISH. Our Store is* No. 8, BRIDGE’S CLOCK, Water Street, Augusta. _oetlT-llm_ ___ Trunks ! Trunlis ! TIIE PLACE TO HUY Fronclx, Fugonc, Solo XjcatUor, Anil till kinds of common TRAVELLING TRUNKS! Also, Ladies’ and Gouts’ TRAVELLING ,y SHOPPING BAGS, is at HAMILTON & TURNER’S, 135 Water Street. The Right Place to buv your HARNESSES, and get the celebrated PUNN HARNESS, is nt II .4 NIETO* A- TUltNEK’S, 135 HATEK STREET. Tiie cheapest place to buy WHIPS, CURRYCOMBS, BRUSHES, BLANKETS, SURCINGLES, HAT. TERS, AC., 1* nt HAMILTON & TURNER’S, 135 WATER STREET. HARNESSES! For Business, Fleas tiro, Teaming, Trucking, Carting A Expressing. Manufactured from GOOD OAK STOCK, and by the best ot workmen. %Ve would remind the public that our Harness took all the premium*) offered at the last State Fair four iu number. Also the Urst premium at the late New Knglaud Fair. As our customers are dailv informed that our Harmses are Machine Stitched—we wouhl invite Hu m and the public generallv'to call anti examine the laiye.-t stock of readv-madei Harnesses ever of fered in this city, and we Will convince them that we make the be*t HAND STI TCHED work to bo had tor the same amount of money, ami if we don’t have on ham) what is wanted, can make it at shoil notice. Samples of Gold Gilt! Oroide Silver, Covered, and Japanned Trimmed Harness, may he seen at our salesroom, NO. 17‘- MIDDLE STREET. HENRY DUNN Sl BON. For Halo by Hamilton cfc Turner, 135 WATER STREET, - - AUGUSTA, MAINE fllf.-b-tf OPPOSITE PEERING & HOLWAY'S. New Goods ! New Goods! We are now opening our btock of S U M M E B Dress Goods Comprising nil the NOVELTIES of the SEASON! We call special attention to our stock of JLLiVCK SILKS! For Ladies’ Suits and Out side Garments. Also to our JAPANESE SILKS, In Plain, Plaids, and Stripes If. B.-Always on hand, Androscoggin Remnants OF BROWN COTTONS. Barton & Bussell. June 13,1870. T“ The Red Front. MARSHALL WHITHED WISHES to announce that on account ot constantly increasing business, be lias been compelled to have MORE ROOM, and lias leased and fitted up the large and commo dious Store formerly occupied by Messrs. Whitehouse & Gould, (Wholesale Grocers), now making it the XjATIGEST Retail Grocery Store in the City. Please recollect that this extensive trade which has been built up by one who came to this city a stranger three years ago, is by selling Goods of EXTRA QUALITY, — And at — Eottom Priccst ! This principle shall not now be changed, but more CLOSELY ADHERED TO ! ! Remember, the place to buy your Groceries, Crockery and Glass Ware is at Mm’Mlinll Wliltlic cl’H, No. 139, Water St., opposite F. W. KINSMAN’S DRUG STORK, And but a few doors North of the Old Stand. Tin; HlKll of tin- 11E1) FRONT. octll-ttf _ DRUG STORE _FOB SALE IN Brewer, • ■ opposite * ■ Bangor. dr. LOCfcWOOP, on account of poor health, offers his DRUG STORE and DWELLING HOUSE for sale, in the best location in Brewer for DRUGS ami MEDICINES. An excellent opportunity lor a Pbvsician wishing to retire from practice. For particulars inquiry may lie inoue, by letter 01 otlierw ise, of I,It. J. 1>. LOCKIYOOI), on tlio premises, 4 Centre Street, Brewer, Maine. sepUttaw-lw “Calais advertiser,” onee a week-4 w eeks. “Hoiilton Times,” once a week-l weeks. "Lewiston Journal," :l times a week-4 weeks dai ly A onee a week-4 w weekly. A^l’leuse copy, ami send bill as above, with pa ! pers containing advertisement.___ RICHMOND PORTABLE RANCE -AND Hanging Dome Furnace! At WILLIAMSON A GREENWOOD'S. Cutlery ami Plated Ware! A full assortment of Table a,id Woekel Callery, Sei.ior, TMSet TIt»M ***. b'e. Also Plated Tea Sets, Ice Pitchers, Goblets, Knives, Spoons, Forks and Castors of the bent quality, at PIERCE'S (ROCKERY STORE, ltIO Water Street - - Augusta. mayS-ttf ... .... _ WANTED! FARMERS and Hunters having prime Mm* Skins on hand will Bud a ciuh customer at highest market price by sending them to J. II. WELLN A CO., See, See ! J ONES & CO. Bored, Bored, Bored, Tubular, Tabular, Tubular Well, Well, Well. A Great Improvement over the old drive Well! WELLS BORED AND WARRANTED AT SHOUT NOTICE. Territorial Rights for sale. All orders left at A. TV. M OTT’S Ollier, Tleonlnu Building, Water Stueet, Augusta, Me. C. C. JONES & CO., 3 Cahoon Block, Portland, Maine. *S- Dealers in New Inventions. septiT-ttf lirewHter’B Motel SKOWHECAN, ME. . , , riMilS large aim commodious Hotel is situated 1 the head of the Fulls on the Kennebec river, the enterprising village of skow began, the teriuin ol the Portland & Kennebec K. It. This is one of the beet arranged Hotels for famil borders there is in the State, and a better place for Summer resort, cannot be found in Maine, " bo 1 best of water, beuutiful drives on the banks of tne river, fishing and sailing ponds in the vicinity, trout brooks, where you can catch an abundance ot the : spotted brook trout any day in the year. i Prices ^or permanent or transient boarding are ■ verv low, so our customers can afford to come often 1 umf stay a good w hile. m. . . .. We also have a large airy stable to board horses lor the guests that wish to bring their teams with l them. Also one of the best half-mile trotting parka in the State, is connected with the House, tree lot i the guests to train their horses or drive for pleaaare flTJan-tl 8. B. BREWSTER, Proprietor.