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«His 3 VALI.EV, JOE l‘j, ISiS. W. B. EWER, EDITOR. AGENTS . *w>. A. I-otegrote is our duly authcrhed Agent l«r Sacramento. Jle may lie found at Cl J st. Mu. 1,. P. Fisher is our sole Agent in San Francis eo. He Is empowered to receive advertisements, and receipt for tbe same. He may be found at his desk •* the Iron Building, opposite the Pacific F-xpress Of tiec, up Stairs, Gonk.' —Not less than 400 of the “ bone and sinew ” of our population have started for Frazer's River, within the last six weeks, and over SIOO,OOO in hard cash has been taken from our midst by the new adventur ers. We dislike to loose our citizens thus by the wholesale, although their places are are being rapidly Oiled up by new comers, who either have not tire means of getting nway, or who are aware thatall is not gold that glitters JJ and have come to the wise conclusion to wait awhile and start only upon a positive certainty. We do not learn that tin re has as yet been any material ad vance in the price of wages The mill men arc breaking in new hands, and mostly Americans, who will soon become quite as expert as those ( mostly foreigners) who have left the mines, and much more tracta ble. Our town may feel the effects of the rush to the north for a short time, but it will be only temporary. No matter what the richness and extent of the new mining region may fce, it will soon be as completely tilled up us our own, aud the surplus popu lation will naturally seek the oldest inst ead of the neweit mining regions, for ment on wages. Tub Stack Monopoly. —We would call the especial attention of our readers to the communication of “An Enemy to Extor tion ”in another column. The communica tion was called out by the articles which we have published, from time to time, with regard to this monopoly. The people of this vicinity are becoming fully awake to th« extortions of this odious stage monop oly. A tax of nine dollars for riding only forty miles, the distance from this place to Folsom—about 23 cents to the- mile—when the travel is so great and the roads so good as at the present time, is nothing short of downright extortion. Our citizens would willingly put on an opposition, but, owing to the immense wealth of the monopolists, they are able and will, in order to keep off opposition, carry for one dollar , or nothing, if neccessary to put down any opposition on the road. The only way to meet this con dition of things is to get up parties, in the manner already suggested, in this and prev ious numbers, and hire especial convey ances, or take seats in wagons which are going down empty. The Tire Organization. The Fire Company, organized a week ago are nearly ready to do service against the common enemy. There are now some three hundred feet of hose in readiness for the couplings and pipes, which will probably arrive to-morrow, from below. The quanti ty of hose will be nearly or quite doubled before the week is out. Enough, however, will be ready, in all probability by Monday night to do efficient service should the de partment be called out. Watering the Streets.— The streets are ■ow watered from the new water works, and In a much more through manner than could possible have been done by the old appara tus and at less than half the cost, Another advantage to be derived from this arrange ment is, that by the daily use of the hy drants. they are sure to be kept in constant order for employment in case of fire. We congratulate our citizens on having finally accomplished the object so long desired, of as complete a protection against fire as man’s ingenuity and appliances can provide. We trust that the day is far distant when the works will be put to a full test, but when that day does come, our citizens may rely upon it that the Fire Company will give a good account of itself. G°o. W. Moore, who has been on tri al, the past week at Nevada, for the murder of Reynolds, at North San Juan, has been acquited of the charge. Moke Robbers Ahuested. —We learn from the Nevada Journal, of yesterday, that Sher iff Boring, arrived at that place on Thurs day, io charge of Bill Marshall, who had been arrested at Benecia, as one of the par ties concerned in the recent stage robbery, between this place and Nevada. Episcopal services will be held to morrow, Sunday, morning aad afternoon, in the new church, on Church street, Rev. Mr Smeathman officiating. Jl&S* The Rev. Mr. Warren, of Nevada preaches bis farewell discourse in that place to-morrow. He goes to the Atlantic states. ft The Nevada papers notice, favorably and without censure, a foot race, for $5OO a side, which is to come off, to morrow, at Hughes’ Race Course. Where is the Sunday Law ? Steam is about to be introduced upon the canals of the State of New York. An experimental boat has resulted in complete success, and a second is to be immediately constructed- A Chapter of Accident*. Mr. Stephen DocStadter, one of the pro ! prietors of the Woodpecker Sawmill, near I this village, was the victim of a very severe i casualty, on Thursday last, while acting as : Chief Sawyer at said m il. One of the lag j ginger by means of which a band wheel had ; been enlarged, became loose, and, while the ! mill was running at a rapid rate, flew off and struck Mr. D. in the mouth, causing a con j siderable fracture of the upper jaw and the | destruction of five front teeth. A large se i micircular poition of the right half of the lower jaw was also broken off together with four teeth belonging thereto. The lower lip was also badly lacerated. The entire wound was a most frightful one to look up on. A boy, about ten years old, a son of Mr. Pascoc, of this village, received a severe in jury. a few days since, on his left leg, a lit tle above the ankle, by having the fleshy portions crushed from the bone, by the stamping of a horse upon him, from which he had just been thrown. A son of Mr. Taylor, who resides near the Yuba Crossing, had one of the bones of his left arm fractured near the elbow, and the other dislocated by a full from a horse, a few days sinte. The arm is badly distorted in consequence of the want of a due attention to the injury goon after it was received. A miner, whose name we have not learned while at work upon the Slide, just north of town, a few days since, came very near lose ing his life by a slip of earth, but fortunate escaped with a very severe contusion of bis right leg, which, it is feared, may prove a permanent injury, Finn.—Our c.tizens were again aroused from their usual quiet, just after dark, laTt evening, by an alarm of fire which was found to proceed from Mr. Blackford's Hotel, on Mill street. A strong smell of burning cloth had filled the bouse for some time be fore the fire was discovered, and had even reached the street, and was exciting remark when the alarm was given. Search was made but no fire was found until it sudden ly burst into a flume, from the bedding of one of the bunks in a back sleeping room. Two or three buckets of water, promptly applied soon extinguished it. No cause, ex cept incendiarism can be assigned for its or igin. When the alarm was given a man who has S tailoring establishment nearly opposite, in his hurry and excitement of closing up, accidentally overturned a camphene lamp, which came near being more serious than the original cause of alarm. The Fourth in Xerada County, At Nevada, the Rifles will celebrate the coming anniversary with a parade on the morning of the Stb, and a Ball at the even ing in the Court House. At Alpha, the Sons of Tempcarnce are to have a public celebration in a beautiful grove, near to the town. A. A. Sargent Esq. of Nevada, will deliver on address on the occasion. In Grass Valley, ? ? The Fate of the Discover of the Frazer River Gold Mines. —lt is stated by letter writers from the Frazer river mines that the man Adams, who was recently shot dead by his partner on Frazer river in a quarrel about their gold, was the first white man who ever dug gold on Frazer river 1 Photograps. —Persons about going to Frazer’s River, will do well to call upon Mr. Wood, at bis Rooms on Mill sfc., and leave a resemblance of themselves with their friends. Should they ever live to re turn it will be quite a matter of curiosity, to notice the ravagesjwhich time and hard ship will have made upon them ; and should they find a grave amid the frozen regions of the north, such a memento mori will be cherished by their friends here as a priceless gift. Map of Frazers River. —We have receiv ed from the publisher, J. J. Leconnt, of San Francisco, a copy of a new map and hand book of the Frazer River mining country, by A. C. Anderson, late Chief Trader in the Hudsons Bay Company’s service. The map has been carefully prepared, from personal observation, and from the most authentic sources, and is believed to be as correct a map of the new Gold regions as can be pro duced from present knowledge. It is neat ly bound with a full “ guide-book ” for the traveler, and a dictionary of the words and terms most in use in the intercourse between the whites and Indians of that coun try. The book may be fonnd at Spencer’s and at the bookstores generally. The latest spiritual manifestations have taken place in the laboratory of Dr. Hare, a celebrated spiritualist of Philadel phia—they consist in transmuting copper pennies into gold ! A very convincing test, surely, if they can only succeed in making people believe they are not bogus/’ A Valdabus Mixe.— The famous Brazilian gold mine, known as the “ San Juan Del Key,*’ with a paid up capital of $750,000, has already returned to the stockholders $1,950,000. The last Report of the Chief Engineer says that the mine may hereafter be depended on for from $150,000 to $200,- 000. net pr«o* per yenr. Early Vliiioral Discoveries in Califor* nia. The Sacramento Union, of a late date, contains a very interesting article on the first gold discoveries of California. The ar ticle states that considerable excitement had exhisted omthe subject of mining discove ries in California, for some time previous to the discovery of gold at Coloma. Quicksil ver was the principal mineral sought after, as the Almaden mines, at that time were paying largely--$20,000 worth of quicksil ver having but recently been sent to Mexico the product of three mouths working of the mine. The two papers then being published at San Francisco were making notices of : new mineral discoveries In almost every is i sue. The California Star, after noticing ai some length the Almaden mines, adds : “Half a dozen other mines have been discovered in the neighborhood of New Almrden.” “ There has been found a vein of this a bnndant material [quicksilver,] in tberauge of hills in which the gold is situated on the American river.’’ Again “Quicksilver* has been discovered at the extreme northern end of the Sacramento valley,” “ The proprie tors of the Santa Clara quicksilver mine on ly await the arrival of machinery, to em ploy 500 men.” “ Monterey, our capital is said to rest on a bed of quicksilver,” “Mr. J. F. Read, of San Jose, left on a prospect ing expedition, and four miles distant from that place, on the side of a hill near the edge of the plain, found a vein »f silver, which is undoubtedly the richest ever dis covered in the Mexican Republic. [! } The vein is 3i feet thick,” etc. The Valley of San Jose is called “‘our most wealthy mineral district.” Silver as well as copper has been found near San Di ego. Don Juan Bandini is the proprietor of a rich copper mine in that region. We al so learn that the country in the vicinity of Clear Lake is very richly provided with this ore. A company of men is now examining that extensive region.” “Two extensive caves of sulphur and salt petre are known to exist in the vicinity of Clear Lake.” “ Black lead has been found in the North.” “A silver mine has been found about three miles from Sonoma, on the land of Mr. lllig.” The dUcovery of a new quicksilver mine in Napa Valley was announced, situated “ two leagues from Yount’s Mill.” A silver mine was spoken ef as being “ in operation near Monterey, for some time past, said to be very rich.” One of the papers of the time announces “ Diamonds at Sonoma ! ” but is afterwards informed by a correspondent that it is only very pure chrystalized quartz. The same correspondent, however, states that “ there is though, and no mistake, a mine of Gold near the reported diamond mine, for I have teen specimens .” The discovery of Iron and Platina are al so noticed. Mineral Coal had become an object of search, from Catering indications of its presence at different points, especially in the lower country. In alluding to coal discoveries, one of the papers said : “ Stone coal, of good quality, has been found in the bed of a small creek, in Ultas Valley, (?) north of the Bay.” Again “We were yes terday shown a specimen of salt taken from a large bowl spring, twelve miles west of the Sacramento river,” With such scraps of mineral information’ says the Union, were the papers of the time filled. The dates of the papers from which these extracts are taken run through March, April, and part of May 1848, or np to the period when the famous discovery was made at Sutter’s mill. When the extent and supposed importance of that discovery was first promulgated, the reports were received by the papers with many expressions of doubt. It created but little excitement for a while, from the fact that the public ear had grown familliar with reports of “ Gold Discoveries,” and It v T a>3 not until the gold began to find its way down the river, in considerable quantities, that any special excitement was produced. A cor respondent of the Californian, of May 24th, who, it appears was still unbelieving in the matter, indulged in the some very severe comments upon the “gold fever” which was just beginning to rage. After calling upon the editor to raise his voice against it, he went so far as to hope “ that Governor Ma son would dispatch the ‘Volunteers’ to the scene of action, and send those infatuated people to their homes, and prevent others from going there ! ” For several years prior to the American rule in California, a gold placer was known to exist near the mission of San Fernando, but it was not worked to any extent for the lack of water. A party of Mormons, be longing to the Brooklyn Co., which came out with Sam. Brannan. found gold in the Redwoods, near Bodega, while cutting tim ber in that locality, and as early as 1846, another party from the same Company, which formed the first settlement on the Stanis laus, found gold on that stream, and so re ported in San Francisco. One of this num ber published a letter after the discovery of gold at Coloma, claiming to have been the first discoverer of gold in the streams issu ing from the Sierra Nevada?. The Union, commenting upon this letter, says : “ Without detracting from the fame due to Marshall for his discovery in the winter of 1847-8 but more for his practical applica tion of his knowledge—it is reasonable to conjecture that a well grounded belief in the existence of gold in that region was en tertained in certain quarters prior to that event. It was certainly under an impulse of this kind that searches were made for the precious metals during the period we have named, and in different parts of the moun tains. This hunt began in the fall of ’4B and may have been, to some extent, induced by the failure of the emigration of that year, and the consequent impoverishment and want of regular employment of a large number of the inhabitants. But allusions to the gold and silver mines of the country were common in every enumeration of its resources, and the local newspapers of 1847 make frequent mention of ‘‘.the rich treas ures of our mountains.” ” The Advance of Wages, The Morning Call in speaking of the rise of wages in consequence of the Frazer Riv er excitement, congratulates the industrial classes throughout the State on the prospect of again obtaining ’49 prices for labor.— Had the Call looked on both sides of the question it would have seen that such a state of things is more to be deplored than made a matter of rejoclng. The effects of such a result will be to paralyse in fact to suspend the operations of a large number of miners, consequently reducing the amount of gold taken out very materially and affecting the interest of the whole State. „ But very few of the quartz Mills can afford to pay exorbitant wages, such as was paid in 61 to 54. The mines now justify no such prices; and one grand cause of the failure oi suspension of so many mills in the State, has been because wages have been so exhorbitantly high for drifters and lab ourers, generally, that the yield of the mines absorbed all the profits and run the proprietors in debt. It is only within the two years, since labor has been placed upon a standard with other things, together with the improved saving machinery, intro duced, that the Mills, as a general thing, have been able to keep running and that with only small actual pro its. Such leads as that of the Allison Ranch may form an ex ception ; but there are but few in the State off’ that class, none perhaps unless it be the Soulsby Lead that is equal to it. Among the sixteen mills now in operation in this place the Allison Ranch mill is the only one that can realy pay an average to workmen over the prestn* prices per month and have any thing left at the end. The same state of things exists with a great majority of the placer mines. Some of these, it is true are yielding largely, but by far the greatest number are only paying their proprietors good daily wages, and when prices are ad vanced to from one hundred to one hundred and fifty dollars per month to the Land, the mines will not justify being worked, and a very large camber must suspend operations altogether. Take it ull in all there has nothing occurred since the eettlement of California that has had so depressing an effect upon the industry, the capital, and investments generally, in the State, as the roceut “ discovery of the gold Region at the North.” We believe this however, to be only tem porary. We feel confident that a reaction will sooner or later take place, and that the places of the six thousand miners already gone to Frazer River, will be supplied from the Atlantic States as soon as some cheap mode of conveyance to California can be had—although the time for for this seems to be very indefinite, untill then we shall feel, as we already do. the depressing influence of this Frazer River Excitement. We even think that the *Morning Call may, ere long feel it in a reduced subecribtion list incident to a redaction of the amount of precious metals sent down to San Francisco from the mountains. Stage Monopoly. Mk. Editor :—ln common with hundreds of others, in Grass Valley, I feel to thank you for tbo stand you have taken against the odious California Stage monopoly.— Your suggestions relative to procuring private conveyances to Sacramento or Fol som are good, and to my certain knowledge will be carried out to an extent which will take hundreds of dollars out of the pockets of the monopolists. Quite a number have adopted that plan the past week, and have gone down in wagons at a cost of only two dollars, instead of ten, as charged by the monopolists. Miners and others are begin ing to see that eight dollars saved is equal to a saving of four days hard work on the correct principle that one dollar saved is equal to two dollars earned. Walking is no harder than working ; and a ride with a plenty of elbow room in a good wagon is quite as easy and comfortable as a seat jam ed up on the inside of a crowded stage, or perched upon the top of the vehicle in the broiling sun and smothering dust. On Thursday last Jive persons bound to Frazer River left in a wagon, saying as they started off, that the only loss they would sustain would be one or two days “digging for clams,” and they thought it would be quite as pleasant to spend that time on the road to Sacramento, as to be waiting by the side of its banks, for the falling of Frazer river. Another party of three left together on Tuesday. Others are leaving in the same manner every day. Miners, do not suffer yourselves to be gouged out of ten dollars—rather save your money to buy flour with when you get to the new diggings. Depend upon it, you will get to the diggings soon enough, and the money you save here will be very acceptable before you reach the end of your journey. Fight against monopoly, wherever you find it—it is always the laboring man’s ene my. Monopolists have been your cursefrom the bcgining, and they will so 'continue un less you wage ceaseless war oghinst them. If you must ride fast, go to 'Woodworth’s or some other livery stable, and hire a car riage, even at the same cosU.as the stage folks charge you. The money will then be kept in your own town, and not go into the pockets of a soulless monopoly! The distance from Grass Talley to the Folsom Railroad is only forty miles, and the fare thence to Sacramento Ofty but two dollars. Send your baggage by waggon, if you do not chose to' tah;e a seat with it, enjoy a hearty and invigorating walk to Folsom, and a fast thence to Sacramento/and you will put-more than double the money in your pocket that yon can do within the same time by any class of manual labor in which you epgage. Such is the advice of ’ An Enemy to ExtortiW. Troubles of a Quartz Miner. Poor Charles C. Roberts, who Isays he has been practically engaged in qfiartz mining in this place since 1850, has been pestered by so many of bis friends in San Francisco for information about the value of quartz prop erty in oar neighborhood, that? he finds it utterly impossible to answer their interoga tions singly, but has kindly addressed them bodily through the Bulletin! Why not print a circular ? We have no personal acquaintance with this victim of impertinent curiosity, but have a posse out in search of him, with a view to extend oor sympathy. Next week we will notice his in forma advice, at length. v JUST PUBLISHED. A HAND BOOK AND...'.. js/i. j±. r* To the New Gold Regions of FRAZIER & THOMPSONS HIVE R*S.,, * WITH../.!. alias® ©s 1 is®aisi®s® . t By ALEXANDER C. ANDERSON, Chief Trader, in the Hudson’s Bay Company's Service. y V TO WHICH IS APPENDED Chinook Jpgon Languages used by different Indian Tribes French and Half Breeds, $ Frazer River, Puget Sound, and surrounding Country, as means of conversation Americans. For sale by Booksfdlcrs thro'out the state. Published by ,jr}L LECOUNT. 35 1m Montgomery j&f., San Francisco. NOTICE. TV Helvetia & I.nfayctte Gold ITlliung Co. T] EKE will be a meeting -of the Stockholders of the Helvetia and Lafayette Gold Mining Co., at their office in Crass Valley, jfsevada Co., on Thurs day the Ist day of July hes!t\,for the purpose of electing six Directors, in accordance with the pro visions of the Third Article of the Constitution of said Company. ("J. H. RICKET Sect. of K. &L.G. 11. Co. Office Helvetia ii Lafayette Gold Mining Co. Grass Valley, June 10th I§®T. Copartnership. r piTE undersigned have this day formed a Copart- JL nersftip in the MEAT MARKET business, to be carried on CENTRAL MARKETjMain street. Opposite head of Mill street—jJnll furnmßcustomers with Meat of the best quality and kind, selected and cut up in a manner to suit taste of the most fas tidious epicures in .->uch matters. "MOSES KORN, At J. 13. STONE. Grass Valley, Jupe 4, 1558. —84-tf $2 5 REGARD. STOLEN O K .-'Si T HAYED, From the Subscriber, at Botflon Ravine, Grass Val ley, on or about the April last— A MARE MULE, Branded with the letter 0 ptf the left hip,—color, sorrel. Any person returnitfjfSaid mule, to the sub scriber, Boston Ravine, or Carrell & Davis. Butchers, Grass Valley, will, receive the above Re ward. [34-4t] JOHN TAFFE. DR. ROSENBAUM’S Stoma chrß itters! FOR THfeldußK OF Dyppepfia Indigestion Constipation, Loss off Appetite, or Complaint arising from a morbid action of the Stomach W. Bowels. V S All of these diseases you whll soon be relieved of by the use of these Bitting.as per directions on the bottles. This great a-otjfhispeptio is the result of profound and elaborate _jtudy of one of the most celebrated physicians ojfThe present century, in the accomplishment of which he has freely expended both time snd money. .' , r''>do not hesitate to affirm that where Dr. Resenhaupa’s Stomach Bitters are used a case of Fever afafl Ague cannot occur It has been analized by the best scientific chemists in the Medical Faculty, anij is ndltuprescribed by nine tenths of the Physicians'pf. the land. Try them— test them—on your constiSution. and go your way rejoicing. Are you dyspeptic?— Stomach Bitters. Are you billions ? of these Bottles, and be relieved at once. » Are you annoyed by indigestion or consumption? —remove the cause by the fred use of these Bitters. Have you fever and ague?—cure and prevent this constitution destroying 'disease by the free use of these Bitters. ' .* PREPAItebBY DR. ROSfiNRAUM, Manufacturer/Hna Proprietor, South Front Street, Philadelphia. N. 11. JACOBS. & Co., Agents .Tor 'the Pacific Coast. E. W. Hey Sole Agent for Grass Valley. t ' 34-Cm At Ilia solicitation of a number of her for mer pupils, Mrs. Ada Clark, will give a Farewell Soiree at Mitchell’s Hali ou Mill Street, on Friday Evening next June 18th. She will, on that occasion, In troduce all the dances, as taught in her schools. Mrs. C. leaves, in a short time, to fulfill a series of engagements in the moun tains. Her general success as an artiste. and her poplurity here, cannot fail to secure for her a full house ou Friday evening. Barnum, the enterprising showman is again rapidly ascending the ladder of for tune, and will soon be even more than him self again. The-oldest clock in America is one in the Philadelphia Library, which is nearly two centuries old. It was made in London, beeps good time, and ts said to have been owned by Oliver Cromwell. Let no false delicacy prevent the invalid from seeking medical relief—the card of Dr. L. J. Czapkay, to be found in another column, indicates where to obtain the services of a reliable and competent phy sician. It is seldom that we are called upon to bear testimony in favor of the skill of any physician but a sense of duty as well as justice demand that we should not pass Dr.Czapkay by. without something more than mere mention. Unlike the greater portion of those a who thrust themselves and their nostrums before the public, whose practices are empirical. Dr. Czapkay is a gentleman of rare medical and scientific attain ments, having held the position of chief surgeon of the liberating army during the late Rer olution and is possessed of all the requisite experi ence and skill for the successful practice of his pro fession. It is to the care and advice of such a pby sician we would commend all suffering from the ef fects of 'exual or private disease, feeling assured that in all such complaints whether arising from in fection, indiscretion, self-abuse, or loss of virilitv he can guarantee, from his extreme practice a tvet'- dy and permanent cure. To those suffering from the effects of Physical and mental debility we would say. let common sense take the place of false modes ny, and seek such advice as will save you from an untimely grave, ant Head you back again to pristine health, consult Dr. Czapkay, whom we cheerfullv endorse as a skillful and tried physician, capable of coping with and successfully eradicating those self inflicted miseries, the evils of empirical practice and all diseases of a seminal nature. Dr. Czapkav’a rooms are on Sacramento street, opposite Pacifla Mail Steamship office, San Francisco. SMITH, MASLIN & HcCONIVELL, Attorneys at Law. HAVE associated themselves for practice in the District and Supreme Court. C. F. SMITH & E. W. MASLIN, Grass Valiev. JOHN R. McCONNEI L, Nevada. June Ist, 1858.—54-tf CONSTABLE’S SALE. State of California, County of Nevada . as. Township of Grass Valley. Ry virtue of an Execution to me delivered, issued from the Court of F.. W. Spofford, Esq., an acting Justice of the Peace in and for the Countv aforesaid, bearing date May 27th, A. D. 1858, to satisfy a Judg ment rendered by said Justice of the Peace, on the 21st day of May, A. D., 1868, in favor of Moses Korn, and against John Mack & Co , for the sum of ?79 5» r Debt, Interest. Damages and cost of suit. I have taken rn Execution and will sell to the high est bidder for cash, all the right, title, and interest of the above named John Mack & Co., of, in. and to one House and Store, situated near Stackhouse’s Mill in Grass Valley Township, on Monday the 14th day of June, A. D., 1868, between the hours of 10 o’clock, A. M., and 4 o’clock, P. M. Taken as the property of John Mack d- Co. to sat isfy the above demands and accruing costs. GEO. WlLSON,'Constable. Grass Valley, May 28, 1858.—33-2 t CONSTABLE’S SALE. State of California, County of Nevada, ss: Township of Nevada. BY VIRTUE of an Execution to ire delivered, issu ed from the Court of E. W. SpofTord, Esq. an ac ting Justice of the Peace of Grass Valley Township, County of Nevada to me directed, and dated May 20, A. D 1858 to satisfy a Judgment rendered by said Justice of the Peace on the 26th day of May A. D.. 1858 in favor of Ford & McDonald and against Micha ei Cacy, for the sum of $7l 35-100 Debt, Interest, Damage and costs of suit. I have taken in Execu tion and will sell to the highest bidder for cash, all the right title and interest of said Michael Cacy, in and to a House and Lot situated on School Street, in the town of Grass Valley, and bounded as follows: On the nortn by the property of Mr. Murphy, on the south by that of the School House and on the east by School Street, On Saturday the 19th of June, 1858, between the hours of 10 o’clock A. M. and 4 o’clock P. M. Taken as the property of MICHAEL CACY, to satisfy the above demands and accruing costs. J. A. ALLISON, Const. May 26, 1858.—n33-3t CONSTABLE’S SALE. State of California—County of Nevada : Township of Rough k Ready. BY VIRTUE of an Execution to me delivered, and issued out of Justice Isaac Duneter’s Court of Rough & Ready Township, county of Nevada, in fa vorof George W. Bristow, and avainst B. Taylor, George Stickles and Mr. Jinkins—' I have seized, and shall expose for sale at Public Auction, at 10 o’clock, A. M. on Monday, the 14th day of June, A D. 1858. at Texas Flat, on the pre mises, the following dercribed property, to wit : The interests of said Taylor, Stickles and Jinkins, in Two sets of Mining Claims, situated as described above, in Rough & Ready Township—Also about one mile of Water Ditch and Fiume, running to said Flat. Dated at Rough k Ready, this 25th day of May, A D. 1868. J. H. LONG, Constable. 33-2 t Rough & Ready Township. CIGARS. CIGARs! A. JESSEL, Mill St., Grass Walley, opposite Empire Stables. WOULD respectfully announce that he has on hand and is constantly receiving, by Express and other conveyances, the largest and best assort ment of Fine Havana Cigars. Choice Brands Tobacco. Pipes, Hatches, Play* lag Cards, Cutlery, Fruits, Con fectionery. I.iqnora, Arc. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Which will be sold lower than the same quality of articles can be bought in any other house in thi» place. Our old friends and customers are invited to give ns a call and satisfy themselves in regard to the quality of our stock. jggr Particular attention paid to orders from ths country. A. JESSEL. Grass Valley May 16th 1868. 81-3 m TRY Dr, Rosenbaum’s BITTERS. HEYWOOD solo Agent for Grass Valle 7- ' 34-6 m Solre*.