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BY CURRER DELL.
Life, believe, is not a dream t>o dark as sages say Oft a little mot mug rain l oretebs a pleasant day. Sonit limes there are clouds of gloom, But these are transient all. 31 the shower will make the rose bloom, O, why lament l:« falft Uapiu.y, merrily, L te s sunny Lours flit by, Urutelniiy, chec-my, Enjoy them us they fly! What though Deadi at times steps in, And calls our best away I W hat though sot row seems to win, O’er hope, a litavy sway ? Vet hope again elastic sptiugs, L ntonqiiei td. though she Jell; edit! buoyant are tier golden wings, tsllilsr iito Ijeai ns well, M intmly, fearlessly, i iie day oi trial bear, l ot gloriously, victoriously, C ill courage quell despair ! tac-r.-il Sulim’. .V time. Aib'iUj die good men ot our laud, of whom ii la IJV Uil.t*r v » to speak well, there is one, nameo iibo% e, memory uiil he embalmed iu tin lic.ins ot ili hi.'.iid.s ulu n he is dead. IJi )> in-. tngu.slied us nnieli by the attachment ui Uui'<- who h ive bteoifte acquitted with him, as bo is liy Ills jh iaiiii.il dignity and sini|> icity 01 i lun at it r. An incident nceinred during itu 1 ilo i:.im iss Mi ll i i .'itilt d in lus election to Con t i o>s, u'lm li j s tli.uMtii risiic ol the man, und so touching. Hi ii u is dci Hied vvordty of record. Allti nil address .it ’.lie lowa Hull, in Mexico. N. \,, while lhe audience Were slowly dispers t ‘*g, *ei 11 - Su* i; h might have bee a seen stand in g ol * bio pull irui or in ihe desk, exchanging siu- Illations will his nnmeions Iriends. tilowh pressing ibnitigli Hie crowd, anxious to speak nli huii, I hero tone an ageil woman, poorly ei.ul. wall loitering step, bowed wild iulirtuity, uinf apparently aim h (aligned. 'She reached mil lo Ijlm lit r trembling band, exeiaimiiig. •• Mr. Sinllh I tome a good ways to lo ar you speak to-night. I walked all lliewav Born I’iilaski. Just lo he ul this meeting. n Indeed 1 mother, s.iid -be, " wliv should 'on lake so amt ii pains to bear me? 1 don’t koo.v that 1 e\ tt had tbe pleasure ol seeing you beiore.” ’ U yes, yon have,” she rejoined, “my name is Unbent 1.. \\ hen yon was a little infant, 1 was year nurse, mid canted yon in my arms many a tune. ’ I'be tears stood in her eyes as she added, *’ I have kissed you many and many time when y ott was a baby.” My dear old nurse said the great hearted man, “and you shall kiss me again, stooping low m ils her low beaded bn in, vvhiio tbe tears tell last and tree —and there ibey stood like little children, or rather mother and child, her with ered arms about bis neck, and bis manly form subdued and bent with tenderness. Tbe poor oal muse in her tattered garb, and the many ol princely wealth and generous feelings thereunto. The lecture had been mighty by its impres sions. lint tbe gosling tear that .somehow burst trout many an eye that night, wore a torch deeper channel in the heart titan all his elo quence. To those who know him, it is hit ne cessary to r.dil the detail ol his action on the fal lowing day, that plated wi.bill lire reach of the long unknown uutsc many eguilorls she uid. lack. 1 Tt ilejun. Er.oQt’i NT Extract. —The tonowr g-beanti fit 1 comparison is from a lecture delivered at ill. Louis, by T. F. .Meagher: “Uue lair morning towards the close of the summer, I stood iu a lieid tli.it overlooked the Hudson. 1 was struck with the glowing ripe ness ot die Iruit which waved around me, and broke into an expression of delight. It seemed to me the most glorious the eulilt could bring forth. *• • That seed,’ said one who stood by, ‘ came fruiti Egypt.’ “ It has been buried in the toonibs of Kings— and laid widi the dead for three thousand years. Hat though wrapped in the s.truud, and locked within the pyramids, it dies not. It lived iu the silence—lived in die darkness—lived under the mighty mass ot stone—lived with death itself— sitld now that the dust of Kings has been distur bed—that they have been catted and moved not —that llie bandages ate moved and they open not their eyes—in hold the seed gives forth life, and the fields rejoice in iu glory. . “ And thus it is, ilia, the energies, the instinct, the faith, and the vitalities which have been crushed elsewhere—have been entombed else where.—in these virgin soils revive, and that which Seemed mortal, becomes imperishable. And thus it is, that even here, the seed will mul tiply, unit hot tie back to the ancient land, will people the places that are desolate; the wilder ness shall be made glad. “Children of the old world be of good cheer! Whilst in the homes—by tbe Hltone, the Seine, tlie Datiube, amt the Arno, the Shannon and the Suit - —in the homes you have lelt, the wicked seem to prosper and spurious Senates provide for the offspring of the tyrant, even to the third und fourth generation. Freedom s rengtbens her self in these lands, and, in die midst ut count less hosts concentrates the power by which the captive shall be redeemed, and evil lords de throned ! “ This shall be the glory of America!’’ Chavats. —I‘rotessor Hanoi on’s remarks at the BnHahi .Medical College on asphyxia, and particularly that form caused t>y wearing tight cravats, may be interest to tbe general reader: Cravats were litst worn by the Croats iu Ihe sixteenth century, us a part of their military dress. i’uhlic speakers, members of Congress, and clergymen, hang themselves by wearing cravats und stocks, high and tight, thereby impeding the return of blood from the bead ; ibis cun be explained on physiological principles. The bruin, in speaking, is • .veiled lo increased ac tion, a larger quantity of Ulimsl is sent to the sub stance, and unless it can find a speedy return, produces congestion anil apoplexy. Students are not altogether free front the ef leets ot ligation ol the neck. It is surprising bow little pressure is necessary lo prevent Un ready How of blood from the bead. Those who bend dieir heads torward as in writing or study ing. are apt to feel a dizziness und heaviness in the head, which loosening their cravats or col lars altogether relieve, and the mind returns lo its original clearness. In clergymen who are particularly prone to bundle their necks with targe cravats, bronchitis is induced, and the vo cal chords become relaxed us the consequence. Men who speak extemporaneous.y can speak longer and with greater ease than those who read, us their vote - is not confined so ninth lo one key, and can be modulated with greutei freed out. Satisfactorily Esflainrn.—lt bat been a subject of*fr«yuent notice, that w hen a Chiua mau tits Liuisnf out for the mines, he draws lit* legs into a pair of boots usually four times too large lor him. Kev. Mr. Spear, of Sau Francis co, mins recent lecture on China, gives the fol io .viug key to unlock the mystery: “ Boots are never worn except by gentlemen, which ac cords lor lire eagerness Uie'Clouamen 'usually pram test* on tils arrival here to get possession oi us large a pair as he can eou\ cu.ei.Uy use.” Lite. *2-' —• - • - *r' Aa Atelittoain Quizzed. Luder tins caption tbe Holy Springs (Miss.) correspbndcut of the Memphis Eagle aud Ju quirer relates tbe subjoined good anecdote:—- Tbe following amusing scene actually occur red last summer between a citizen of our town aud a V aukee on board ot one of tbe northern steamboat*, perhaps the Hudson. Our southern trieud discovered a disposition in a very genteel-looking man on board the boat to open a chat with hint, aud nothing loth to near what his trieud wished to say, indicated by Ills manner that he was approachable, where upon the following dialogue ensued: Yankee. —W eli, 1 wish to ask you a question ; 1 hope it will be cf no offence to you. Southerner. —Certainly not; I will hear you with pleasure. Yankee.— Well, sir, is it true that they work negroes in the plough at the south ! Southerner. —l will answer you m the favorite method ol your country men, by asking you a questiou or two. Yankee. —i admit the right, sir. Southerner. —How many negro fellows do you suppose it would require to draw a good large one-horse plough. Yankee. — V\ ell, I suppose six or seven; say seven. Southerner. —What are they worth per head I Yankee. —Well, 1 suppose |BOC. Southerner. —That would be $5,G00. Now what would one large sitting horse cost 1 Yankee. —1 guess about siOlf. Upon tins Hie Southerner looked a little qtiiz- Zicaily at bis neighbor, w ho, without waiting to near me conclusion, stuttered and stammered— "VV ell, I—i I kut wil was a<i d he!” A Hokkiuli. i u*o<.n t.—e nave read many ghastly accouuts of Parisian life in the “ fast ” platters of the city—some of which we be lieved, while others appeared entirely iucredi • ble—but never have we encountered so frigbt ail a biography (in brief) us that contained in the following paragraph,which we clip from tin. french correspondence of the New York Ex press : *• There was a large crowd at the Morgue tbe other day. Ihe papers had announced the re moval there ot a body found in the Seine. A woman who, titleea years ago, was very fair and very (rail, and was known in I’aris as La Bella Eupheuiie, had lonnd life intolerable, foi tier beauty had tied, and she had thrown hersell into the river. The mere exposition of the oody ol a suicide at the' Morgue was not, ol course, the spectacle that hud attracted the attendance—such sights may be viewed every day. But il seems that the fair Guplieuiie was covered with inscriptions from head to loot; her whole body was tattooed with cliaracterestic designs tmd alegorical devices. There were amatory verses done in blue; eratic aud caba listic engravings printed in India ink. These carvings were executed with varying degrees ot skill, anil an infinity ol hands were easily recoguizuhle in their work. .The lady’s success ive lovers had all traced upon her skin their names, and the date and duration of their lia son. Like Utlando, they had written lu\e songs upon bark, 'lliey had hung odes and elegies on a lady’s limbs. Yon may imagine that the hope ot enjoying such a prospect drew a large sprinkling of ameteurs to the dead-house.” The nulortunaie woman—a human catalogue of amours and dissipations— was buried in the fosse commune—no one having appealed to claim her corpse. Not one ol the poetic gentle men who had scrolled their inspiration on her lair at ms, valued the poor remnant of what was once beauty and glowing life, and she was flung out to rot, with no shroud but the record of her todies, her passions, and her sins. Type of the great city in which she spent her days—which has changed her rulers as often as La Bella Eti phemie changed her lovers, w hile a red record of her deeds lias been w ritten on her surface by each—and which, even in our time, will be. Hung out from the society of nations as tbe corpse of a roue city—neglected, uukuieuted, and coulem «ed. Private Water at the tseitiNos.—The fol low ing amusing incident, says the Knickerbocker, took place at the Virginia White Sulpher Springs some years ago while Col. J , late of the Niantio Hotel, San Francisco, was so journing at that fashionable resort: — In those days it was tbe custom —and one more honored in the breach than the observ ance —for such of the guests as chose to have their private dishes on the public table. A Frenchman, unaccustomed to these arbitrary distinctions, politely requested the servant in help him to several of the articles appropriated to individual use. Being “ brought up stand i g,” in each instance, with the everlasting ste reotype, ‘‘That's private, sir—private,” Johnny Crapeau at lust electrified the table with, “ Den by gar, bring me ze bread and ze salt : I spec tacle de\j nol.be private I” Col. J left the White Sulpher, and went to the Red, and in a few days the Frenchman followed suit. Upon i.iquiiing as to the State of affairs in the quarters he had just left, the nervous Gaul gave an expressive slyng, and remarked: “ I stay at White Soll'air until ze water did got “ private,” and then I think it was time to leave ze estab lishmou !” It appears that the ice becoming scarce and dear, some of the guests had their private pitchers ot ice-vvaler on the table. Pri vate water at a spring was certainly a novel idea; at ail events il seemed so to him. One or the Watchmen. — A “feller” coming home from California, had a monster rattlesnake in a wicker cage, which he deposited with his o'lter “plunder.” under his bed at Chagres. The room containe I fifty beds—half full of drunk and sick “fellers.” During a temporary absence ol the owner the snake got liaise; the owuet coming in and finding his crater gone, yelled out — • “ Everlastin’ misery ! who’s seen my watch man I ” Many heads popped up from the flea infected dirty beds, but nobody had seen the missing ar ticle. “ What was he. old feller, you're inquirin’ fur?” says a bald headed old man. “Why, my watchman; all my dust is under my bed here, aud 1 left a guard with it, but he’s gone.” “ Gone ! was he a nigger or a white feller ?” “No! he was a California rattlesnake, nine feet long, and fifty-two rattles on his tail. Have any of you seen the tarnal critter crawlin’ round here ?” They hadn’t: but all able to get out of bed and mizzle, did so in ■ bunch. rF’ttis a favorite cnaMi with electioneer ing demagogues, when making Bunkum speech es, to lay Themselves out largely upon " the sov ereignity of the tteople.’' -It unpears, however, that a high authority, to wit, the Supreme Court ot the Slate of New York, has declared at a late session, that the people are not sovereign. The subject in question was a vole hy the people ul (feat State on the I'ree School Law. They de cide that a bill otherwise constitutional, cun hi rendered uncou-ii utionul hy requiring its v.» iiutty to depend ujam a vole ot' the peoph, ihey argue that the Stale constitutions have confined the law-making power to the legi* : A aiure. Theatrical lalelilgcacc A bread. We glean the following theatrical intelligence from the |>apers received by the last mail: Madame Alboni, it is said, goes back to Europe in a lew weeks. George V audenbolfbaa been successfully starr ing at Liverpool. At the last accounts the Chinese Jugglers were [»erforuiing at Conner’s Theatre, in Albany. U is said the receipts of the N. V. Hippodrome, during oue week, were over $25,000. Charles Brahatu, the tenor, has had great suc cess iu Italy—particularly at the opera of Mes siua. The N. Y. Mirror says that Burton’s theatre iu that city is cleariug from $40,000 to $50,000 a year. Gottschalk, the young American pianist, is to be presented with a gold medal by the citizens of New Orleans. Daveupor', the American, has made a great hit, at the Surry Theatre, as William, iu “ black Eyed Susan." The celebrated tragedian, G. W. Brooke, and Madame Soul g, the vocalist, were eutertaiuiug the Bostonians at the last accounts. At all the melodramatic theatres of Paris now adays, lunacy is the rage. Several new pieces have recently been produced, iu which the prin cipal characters become insane. Opening or iuiL wnu japan. —A business transaction look place yesterday that is likely to be productive of imj>oi taut results iu the history of the commercial world. A purchase of 100.- 000 pounds of rice w as un de by one of our most respectable Chinese merchants, which it is pro posed to ship to Japan on board the ship Hamil ton, w hich is now under Chinese colors—having been purchased bom her American owners bv two wealthy Chinese merchants. The Chinese have long been on trading terms with the Japan ese, and their vessels aie allowed to enter their ports and trade. The undertaking is a no- el one, and iu the event of its succeeding, it would not require the lc«resighl of a prophet, to predict a very sudden increase iu the mercantile marine ot China; which would soon be able to show as handsome a Heet of clippers us any nation iu the world. It would not be strange were it lo hap pen that the opeldng of the ports of Japan should ne brought about by the Chinese who have set tled in Culiiuruia. Indeed, we are strongly in clined to the belief that such will be the case! and that the w orld will yet have to acknowledge themselves indebted to California for it all. 'I he powerful changes going on throughout thew-orld —the result ot the gold discoveries—are every day becoming mure and more apparent, and it would not be presumptive lo suppose that the ports of Japan would be as free lo the world be fore three years, as are those of China now.— S. F. Sun. A SOLEMN FACT. Belles who rise soon and walk apace, Steal blushes from Aurora’s face; But when they lie in bed till ten, Aurora Meals lb cm back again. OLD GERMAN SATING. Friendship endureth with the wise ! “ That 1 deny,’’ the dollar cries ; “ For where I come, and where I wend, Friendship is ever at an end.” LEAK .SING. Many a lad returns from school A Latin, Greek, and Hebrew fool, In arts and knowledge still a block, Though deeply skilled in hie, hue, hoc. One of the best stories we have lately read, is the following from the Rochester Amer ican: It says that the day after the loss of the At lantic on Lake Erie, an individual at Detroit, whose wife was on board, and supposed to have been drowned, exhibited very extraordinary manifestations of grief, somew hat to the surprise of his neighbors, who never suspected him of being a loud husband. While he was thus bois terously bewailing his loss, a boy arrived in haste Irom the telegraph office. A w’ag stooped the lad. “ Isn’t Mr. —— in here ?” said the latter. “ Yes.” “ I have a dispatch for him ; his wife is saved.” “Ah, well,” saidJhe wag, “don.ttell him; the poor fellow feels bad enough already.” Destructive Floods on the £>an Joaquin.— From the Republican of the 23d we learn that the recent hot weather has caused an extraordi nary rise of the San Joaquin, stopping all com munication by ferry except at one above Gray son City. 'I he flooo at that point is equal to that of the part under water, and has destroyed ma ny thousand dollars worth of property. E&Mlastiugs, of the Albany Knickerbocker, must be a queer fellow. He says in bis paper —‘•How any one can look at the human foot, composed ot 144 bones, any quantity of carti lidge —a gill and a half of lucubrating oil, and ten thousand other arrangements for first class kicking, and still believe its a duty to receive an insult without making a man smell of leather, is one ot the eccentricities connected with ,the human miud that we never could fathom. Ilr A crowd of three men standing at the corner of Kearney ami Clay street, indulged for a time in exceedingly boisterous language, thereby attracting the attention of every one passing by. On inquiry, as to what was tin matter, we were informed that they had been overlooked by their friend, the President of the United Stales.and were now considering among themselves the propriety of going to the mines. —Present and Future. Gen. Winfield Scott has gone to reside at New York, where an elegant house on Four teenth Street, was presented to Ipm by a num ber of his personal aud political friends. A great desire existed to show regard to the veteran of ficer, and many more desired to contribute than were required to make up the purchase money. Charles Dickens, in his Household Words, said not long since that “ There are four millions of men, women and children in Eng land depending for their subsistence on the cot ton trade with America; and England cannot condemn American slavery without condemning herself.” To promote the growth of hair when it becomes thin, try the following: Dau de cologne, two ounces; tincture of cautharides, 3 drachms; oil of rosemary and oil of lavender, of each leu drops. f3T The native population of the Sandwich Islands is rapidly disappearing. Last year there were six deaths to oue birth amoug the natives. In the lime of Cook, they numbered four hun dred thousand. Their present number is eighty thousand six hundred. Another half century, and the race w ill probably have become-extinct. Or Mr. Abbott Lawrence is to be oue of Un directed a of the Darien Ship Canal Company, now organising iu England. Americans are in vited to subscribe to a portion of the stock iu this vast enterprise, to cost s(>o 000,930. The vital knot of the nervous system is not bigger iu size than a pin’s head. Upon this iuy speck depends the life of the nerves, which is the life of the animal. Whatever portion ot the nervous system remains attached to it, lives; while that which is imm-.diatcly dies. nine POINT RANCH. Scott’s Vmtley— l6 Allies from Yrrka. M TIIE UNDERSIGNED BEG LEAVE to iuforiu the public that they have set tied Uiemselvet permanently at this ptu«.e tor the purpose of accommodating persons who may favor them with a call, uiui pledge themselves that every comfort aud luxury the country atfords, shall be found at their house. They also will keep on band aud for sale, all kiuds of stock, such us milch cows, fat cattle, horses, mules, &c. Highest price paid fur all kiuds of slock in poor order. HEARD & CO. Scotia’ Valley, March 30, 1853. ap2 if EMPIRE HOUSE, SHASTA. THE PATRONS OF THE EMPIRE iii| will ever tind us ready to attend them with alacrity. The table aud liar will be furnished with the best the market atfords. The correl will always be plentifully supplied with hay and grain, good running water and commodious barn stables, saddle house. &c. We return our thanks for the liberal pitiroi.age heretofore bestowed upon us, and solicit a cou tiuuance. OLENDOKF it RAND. March 19th, 1853. muni* TOWER HOUSE. At the junction of the Yreka and Weavcrville Road*, 12 mile* from Shasta. THE UNDERSIGNED would announce to the pub- lie, and particularly to per sons travelling to and from Vreka and Weaver vi He, that he is now prepared to entertain them established stand, formerly known at (ids long us the “Free Bridge House,” in a style not sur passed by any hotel in Northern California. Hat ing completed his new and commodious build ing, and furnished it in the best possible manner, he is enabled to promise llie very best accom modations. 'J be table, as heretofore, will al ways he supplied with the best viands the mar ket luruishes ; while 1 tom tiie large gulden at tached to the premises, all the vegetables grown in this part of the Slate will he furnished in the greatest abundance He has also a secure Corral connected with his establishment, always supplied w ah an abun dance of barley and hay. mar26tf ' LEVI H. TOWER. THE STATE OE ( ALIFOKMA, COUNTY OF TRINITY,--IN THE Dis trict Court of the Eighth Judicial District ot said Stale. The people of the Slate of California to Joseph T. German, George Legon, Peter Taylor, Win. Meader and William Amiih, greeting; Whereas a complaint was flltd in the Hon. District Court of the Bih Judical District iu and for the County of Trinity, by T. M. W Liston, I*. T. Miller, F. S. McKenzie, and G. B. W insion, on tiie ISib day ol January, A. D. 1853, wherein they complain that on or about the 4lh day ut September, A. D. 185 U, you received certain stuck ut them, to wit; Horses amt mules for tiie purposes of-ranching, at the rale oi three dol lars per mouth per head, in the State ot Califor nia; and have to this day 'refused and neglected to deliver them to said plainiitis, aud suit refuse to do so. Von are therefore hereby summoned to ap pear and answer in said Court the said com plaint within ten days after the service hereof, n served within this county, within twenty days n served within said.district. And in all olhei cases within loriv days, exclusive of the day ol yj 1 * service. And you will take notice that if you fart to answer the piaiuliifs complaint, the plaintiffs will apply to the Court lor the rebel dchiandev. in said complaint. Witnes lion. J. M. Peters, Judge of the 8:h Ju dicial District Court, with my private si al an nexed, there being no seal of said Conn as yet provided. JNO. C. BIRCH, Clerk. Thus. b. Bki.i., Deputy. Ordered by said Court that the above sum mons be published in the Shasta Courier foi three mouths. JOHN C. BI RCH, Clerk. liios. L. Bell, Deputy. May 3. 1853. ui\7 3m VERANDAH. Second street. Adjoining tin (Jity Rank and Orleans Hotel . Sacrum entu. The undersigned beg leave to announce to the citizens of Sacramento, and the public in general, lhal after great i id lay of time and money, tiny have comi leleo their additions to the House, which is built wbh brick, and GO leet bout by GO in depth, divided into Billiard Saloon and Sleeping Rooms, which are all furnished iu the most comfortable aim elegant manner, not surpassed iu tins respect by any House of the kind in the country, and rendering our establishment the most desirable stopping place to be found in the citv. '1 he whole house throughout is carpeted, with siua'h sleeping rooms, closets, \ eraiidah on si cmul story, adding to the other comforts, and capable of accommodating about SO poisons in die lodg ing department. The spacious saloon below will be found sup plied with Rosewood and Mahogany Billiaro fables ot superior workmanship, and the Lar b constantly supplied with the moat choice Ft Lues, Liquors, Cigars, etc. Which are served up by experienced barkeep ers, who are always in attendance. In addition to other accommodations, out house will be loutul open at all hours during tin day aud night, and persons arriving by steamer.- or stages can always be accommodated. may2l 3m G. L. TUCKER .V CO. LATE ARRIVALS!! At It in. Me Salty So. 40 and 207 J Street. EX SALEM, ALBUM, WINGED RACfcR. Red Rover, aud Jacob Bell, direct from New Y ork, a large addition to my former stock, consisting of almost every thing w hich the W ants of the community retjuirc, viz : Hardware and Cutlery of » very description, 1 in, Sheet Iron, Stoves ot the most improved style*, Copper, Groceries, Provision*, Crockery. Glass ware, Liquors, Wines, Cigars, Boots and Shoes, Leather of all kinds, ihresltiag Machines, Fanning Mills, Plows. Horse Rakes, S raw Cutters, v Wooden Ware, Steam Engine*. Ac. Ac. W hith he oilers in such quantities as may he wanted, and at such prices that w ill not fail to please. All goods sold will be of the best quali- WM. McNULTY. Sacramento, May. 1853. my2l 3m B. c. bolts. JAMES It. LEWIS. EDGAR BRIGGS. B. C. HORN A CO., IMPORTERS OF HAVANA SEGARS, Brick Buiidiii'j. 58 Sjimiitie Street, between Cali tornia aud Pme Streets, Sun Fraucisco.CaL. keep constantly on baud a full supply of Sugars and Tobacco, together w ilh Matches, Suu if, Slc ap23 if It- C. BAKER. E. GARTER. BAKER Ac GARTER, Attorneys and Csauscllsr* at Law. Of MCE in D. Corsuut's buildings. ap23 if ° ADAMS & CO’S CALIFORNIA AND ATLANTIC STATUS’ EXPRESS. OCR ATLANTIC STATES’ EXPRESS LEAVES SAN FRANCISCO Four Times per Heath, BT THE PACIFIC MAIL 8. 8. CO’B BTEAMSBI. And the Treasure cronset the hlhmut under A STRONG GUARD. THE TREASURE forwarded by us to tht Philadelphia Mint is ul ways deposited there before that seui by aav ullier couveyuiice. Our rules are lower than those offered by any other House with the tame security. We also forward Treasure four times per mouth to England by the I’. M. S. S. Co’s steam ers to Panama, and troui Chug res by the West India Mail Steamers. Uur Express being the most extensive iu the United Stales, and basing our own offices ui all the principal cities of the Union, we are pre pared to lorsvard parcels, packages and valua bles of every description to any point, with the greatest dispatch, and to ail parts of Europe, by Edward*, Naudford & Co’s CJren* Eure pea u Express ! Our principal offices in the Atlantic States are at — New York, A'liiiatSelpliia, Uuluuioie, AS lisuiujiloii, lticintio.nl, Nuitoiii, hyueliourg, \l iitonigiua, N. C. t tourlraloa, is. C. IiOKIUU,' New llsoeu, Uurtivrd, l‘ rvnileaec, Bangor, Unlb, fc-orlMUioulh, PiiioHurs, llarriaoue Ml. (.out*, Chicago, I.UUIMIIIC, Lexiuglaii, New Orlcitui, Mobile, laulreilau, 1> mehez, Vicktburgb, Having a partner resident in AIMTICAKiIA, We shall transact a General Express, banking and Commission business at that point. BANKING; We do a banking business of Deposit only, Spec in 1 or Ollier nine, We sell Drafts on any of our oiiiccs iu the following places: BOSTON, NEW YORK, ITJILA DELPHI A, LALiUiUtIE, \» AsiHNG 1 UN, C’INCINNAII, LuUts\ iILE, 61. LoLt.S, NEW ORLEANS. and LONDON. Also, payable at the following bunks: E. U. Claik & Bros., .Mechanics’ and Farmer’s bank, Utica City bank. Bank of Syracuse, St. Louis. Albany. Utica. Syracuse. bank of Auburn, • Auburn, bank ot Attica, • - • butfaln. Rochester City bank, - Rochester, George Smith & Co. - - Chicago. Alex. Mitchell, Kite and Marine Insurance Company, - Milwaukee. Michigan Stale bank, • • Detroit. Com. Branch bank of the State of Ohio. .... Cleuveland, Clinton bunk, Ohio, • . Columbus. Northern Mines. In the Northern Mines we run Expresses in onr own name, always accompanied by faithful Messengers, lo and Imm the billowing places; San 1- faneisen, Benicia, Sacramento City, Marysville, Shasta, Nevada. Grass Valley, Colo nia, I’lacet ville, (or Hangtown) Greenwood, Georgetown, Mormon Island, Salmon Falls, Auburn, and ,every other pai l of El Dorado and t’iacer Counties. Also, to Jackson, Dry Town. Volcano, Sutter ville in Calaveras County. I liroiigli Langioii & Co., to and from Downie ville, and all other places on the \uua and Fea liter Rivers. 1 o and from Sacramento, Stockton and B">ti. cia. Southern Mines. In the Southern Mines we run an Express in our own name, always accompanied by faithful messengers, to and from San Francisco, Stock ton, Sonora, Motpielnmne Hill, Cohimhiu, Mari |*»sa, Sec. iStc. By Brown’s Express front Stock lon to ail the camps in the Southern Mines. BY CRAM, ROGERS CO. We send regular Expresses to French Gulch, Weaverville. \ reka, Jacksonville, Allhouse Creek, and Portland, Oregon. Also, to the I’ilt Ri\er M flies. Balls of Exchange. n? rJ Ol’K Bills ok Exchamuc can he procur ed at. and Treasure forwarded to us for ship ment, from ony of the above places. In all of which we have Brick Vaults or Iron Safes fut ile security of Treasure entrusted to u». And •*n board of Steamboats, on any of the above routes, we have Iron Safes and Messengets for he security ol all valuable packages transport ed by us. Cram, Rogers Sc Co. are authorized to draw checks on out office in Shasta. Marysville Sa cramento and San Francisco, which will be’sold at any ol their offices at par. Shipments ot treasure by them are always ac. com pa tiled by iaithlnl messengers—and all busi ness entrusted to their care will receive prompt attention. ‘ " Collections made, orders received, and packa ges (.awarded with promptness and dispatch. 1 hey have our dra’ts for sale on any of the cities oMhe Atlantic States, and are prepared to pay the highest market price fbi Gold Dust. Insurance. INSURANCE.—We have made arrangement* tor insurance to the extent of one million dollars, on any one shipment, and are empowered to im sure tor other parties on Gold Dust Bars, Coin and Merchandize, to and from New York and this City, by endorsements on Bills of Lading at the lime oi shipment. ADAMS & CO. E- W. Teacy, Aj;eujt at Bbiat*.