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iU a tip oGti democrat.
DAVIS & GODFREY, Editors and Proprietors. VOL. 1. Hlariposa §traotrat. —- Office on High st., East side, below the New Plaza. TERMS; For minnm. in advance »... $6 00 For »dx monllir, in advance 8 00 Single copier 26 Advertisement* fnaertod nt t lie low eat rater. Kvery description of Plain ami Fancy Job Printing neatly and promptly executed. NO CROSS, IVO CROWN. Tin eve, and in a lonely room A student sat in somber gloom* Twirling his Ungers in his hair, Like one in reverie, or despair: Before him lay an open book. Sadness was in his languid look, And as lie traced the pages o’er, Four golden words his spirit bore— No cross, no crown ! Around, in death like silence, stood The forms of many great and good— Prophets and martyrs crucified, Stern patriots who for freedom died ; Ami poets who died desolate, Scanning the wondrous scroll of fate ; While glory round their foreheads shone, lie read upon their lips of stone — No cross, no crown! Hard was the toil through learning’s lore, For one ho young and worldly poor ; His books were precious, though but few, And deathless fire from heaven he drew. Heart-wearied oft, and overwrought, He traced in throbbing lines his thought; And ’mid his toil there seemed to l»o The voice alone of destiny— No cross, no crown! Jacks OH and Dickinson. — Jackson settled in Nashville between the years 1790 and 1800, and began the practice of law. Dickinson was already there, following the same profes sion. He was a great duelist, having killed several in duels, and almost certain to kill the first fire. His inode of firing was very un common. Instead of raising his pistol from his side to fire at the word, he would bring it down from above until he got it to the proper | level, ami then fired. All the merchants in I Nashville had Dickinson retained in their be half, and he being the only lawyer there until Gen. Jackson came, no redress could he ob tained by the opposite side. Gen. Jackson refused to he retained by these merchants to the exclusion of all other parties. The conse quence was that he issued fifty writs to the first term of the Court at Nashville. He issued writs against the merchants, who, until then, had gone scott free. This irritated them, and they being desirous of getting Gen. Jackson out of the way, incited Dickinson to provoke a duel. He began by acting on trials offensively to the General. He remonstrated with Dickinson, and plain ly informed him that ho would not submit to Audi disrespectful treatment. Dickinson persisted, and Gen. Jackson chal lenged him. The time and place for the com bat were fixed uj»on, and the news spread around. There were at least two hundred people on the ground, and bets were made as if it were a horse race. Dickinson himself bet that ho would kill Jackson on the first fire. Dickinson fired <ir?>t, and his hall hit Gen. Jackson on the right pap and pealed his breast. He had a callous lump there until the day of Ins death. As soon as the smoke of Dickinson’s pistol cleared away, and he saw Gen. Jackson still standing, he exclaimed, “ hav’nt I killed the d—d rascal?” Gen. Jackson told Gen. Eaton that until then he meant to give him his life, hut on hearing these words he raised his pis tol, fired, and killed him instantly. Sympathetic Enthusiasm. —The Paris cor respondent of the New York tells the following anecdote: Phillip Hi cord, a distinguished surgeon in Paris, was sitting, on a late occasion, in one of the orchestra stalls at the Grand Opera. It is not often he gets time to go there, and all at once when the house was still, and in the midst of one of the songs of a principal bari tone, ho commenced cheering in the most ap proved style. Everybody looked at Ricord, t>ut did not understand. As the singer grew warm and commenced gesticulating with ve hemence, Ricord's enthusiasm augmented, and other gentlemen at his side, feeling the infec tion, followed his example and applauded also. Ricord, turning around, briskly wanted to know what they were applauding for? “To tell you the truth, sir,” was the reply, 41 it was partly from your example!” “Rut you don’t know why I applauded?” replied Ricord. “ I was applauding the mar velous effects of the iodide of potassium!” The singer was one of Ricord’s patients, who had a stiff elbow joint, for which ho had been taking for some time this remedy; and it was when Ricord saw' the arm unbend itself in the gesticulations of the singer, that he broke out into such enthusiasm. His neigh bors remained silent for the rest of the even >ng. m Wooding Up.—Bayard Taylor states that the fishermen on the coast of Norway are sup plied with wood from the tropics, by the Gulf stream. Think of Arctic fishers burning upon | their hearths the palms of Hayti, the mahoga ny of Honduras, and the precious woods of the Amazon and Oronoco 1 HORNITOS, MARIPOSA COUNTY, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 17, 1857. “ If you want to hear ‘ Annie Laurie’ sung, come to my house to-night,” said a gentleman to his friend. “We have a love-lorn fellow in the village, who was sadly wrecked by the re fusal of a girl whom he had been paying atten tion to for a year or more. It is seldom he will attempt the song, but when he docs, T tell you he draws tears from eyes unused to weeping.” A small select company had assembled in a pleasant parlor, and were gaily chatting and laughing, when a tall young man entered, whoso peculiar face and air instantly arrested attention; he was very pale, with that clear, vivid complexion which dark-haired consump tives so often have. His locks were as black as jet, and hung profusely upon a square, white collar. His eyes were very large and spiritual, and his brow such an one as a poet should have. Hut for a certain wandering look, a casual observer would have pro nounced him a man of uncommon intellectual powers. The words “ poor fellow,” and “ how sad he look. I ,”' went the rounds as he came forward, bowed to the company, and took his scat. One or two thoughtless girls laughed as they whispered that he was “ love-cracked ” —but the rest treated him with respectful de ference. It was late in the evening when singing was proposed, and to ask him to sing “ Annie Lau rie” was a task of uncommon delicacy. One song after another was sung, and at last that one was named. At its mention, the young man grew deadly pale, but did not speak; he seemed instantly to be lost in a reverie. “ The name of the girl who treated him so badly was Annie,” said a lady, whispering to the new guest —“ but, oh! I wish ho would sing it; nobody else can do it justice.” “No one dares sing 1 Annie Laurie’ before you, Charles,” said an elderly lady ; “ would it be too much for me to ask you to favor the company with it?” she added, timidly. He did not reply for a moment—his lips quivered a little, and then looking up ns if he saw a spiritual presence, he began. Every sound was hushed—it seemed as if his voice was the voice of an angel. The tones vibrated through nerve, and pulse, and heart, and made one shiver with the pathos of his feeling ; never was heard melody in a human voice like that —so plaintive, so soulful—so tender and earn est ! He sat with his head thrown back, his eyes half closed—the locks of dark hair glis tening against his pale temples, his tine throat swelling with the rich tones, his hands lightly folded before him; and ns he sung— “ And 'twa* there that Annie Laurie (•ave mu her promise true—” it seemed as if he shook from head to foot with emotion. Many a lip trembled—and there was no jesting, no laughing; but instead, tears, in more than one eye. And on ho sung, and on, holding every one in wrapped attention, till he came to the last verse— “ Like dew on the gowan lying Is the la’ of her fairy feet— And like winds in summer sighing Her voice is low and sweet, Her voice is low and sweet— And she's all the world to me—” Ho paused before ho added, “ Atid for bonnio Annie Laurie, I'M lay me down and die.” There was a long and solemn pause. The black locks seemed to grow blacker—the white temples whiter almost imperceptibly the head kept falling hack—the eyes were close j shut. One glanced at another —all seemed awe struck—till the same person who had urged him to sing, laid her hand gently on his shoulder, saying, “ Charles, Charles 1” Then came the hush—a thrill of horror crept through every frame—the poor tried heart hud ceased to beat—Charles, the love betrayed, w as dead. Tkkuiblr Warning.—A Miss Hurt, of Glas gow, recently broke her neck w hile resisting the attempt of a young man to kiss her. The editor of the Shasta Courier thus feelingly comments upon the melancholy affair: “ This furnishes a fearful warning to young ladies. We know' by personal experience, (in days gone by, alas!) how prone girls are to peril their precious necks by scr-e-ut-ching away from a fellow at a time when, by judi cious exercise of sit-slill-and-hold-your-head steady-ativeness, perfect happiness would have been shed abroad, and the ambient air made, luminous with glory. Dear girls hold your, heads still, and don’t break your darling, necks 1” A Long Voyage.—Thu ship Susan G. Ow ens Ims arrived at Charleston with railroad iron from Cardiff, Wales. Since she left Charleston, about the Ist of May, 1854, she 1 has been once around the world, and traversed altogether, it is estimated, not less than ninety I thousand miles. She went first from Charles-1 ton to Liverpool, thence to San Francisco,' thence to the Chinchas Islands, thence with a 1 load of guano to Leitli, calling at Cork for or-, ders, thence to Newport, thence to New Or leans, thence again to thence to Calcutta, thence to Cardiff and thence back to Charleston, where she is owned. Hr An indirect way of getting a glass of water at a boarding house, is to ask for a third cup of tea. »* AWIK IjAUHIE.” “THE UNION AND ITS GOVERNMENT Confidence the Basis of Love. —Follow the holy power of lore through all its human phases, and wc find it always typifying the at tributes of the great original from whence it sprang, and in all the walks and relations of life, under every variety of social condition and circumstances proving itself to he the link, the golden chain of an obligation to which all mankmd pay loving homage. View it in relation to the various ties that bring back to earth the perfumed airs of an antique Paradise, and what do wc behold but husband and wife clinging to each other in fond confi dence, parent to child, friend to friend, and, in all the manifold operations that surround us in dazzling splendor, man supporting man, and though apparently opposed, making up a common cause that cements the bond by which communities are held together, knits nation to nation, and in the great ultimate re sult demonstrates that with “ one touch of na ture the whole world is kin.” Take the dear est engagement mankind enter into—marriage —what is that mutual sympathy, love and support which adds such a fragrance to the blossoms that hang on the tree of Time, and proves “ The woman's cuiim* Is man'- they rise or sink Together, dwarf<l or godlike, bond or free—” but faith in one another—a calm, unruffled belief that “ marriage, like the useful bee, builds a house, and gathers sweetness from every flower, and sends out colonics and feeds the world, and obeys kings, and keeps order, and exercises many virturoa, and promotes the interest of mankind, and is that state of good things to which God hath designed the present constitution of the world!” NVmhkk of the Mormons. —The Sacramen to Daily Union gives the following, which goes to show' that the estimates hitherto made were very greatly exaggerated: Accord ing to the United States census of 1850, the whole Mormon population, men, women and children, amounted to 11,535. In 1852, from the minutes of the Mormon General Confer ence, it appears that the population had in creased 0,851, making the total 18,206. Tak ing this same ratio of increase, wc have the whole Mormon population, in 1857, amounting to 81,012. Taking out the relative proportion of children which existed in 1853, with the in crease of population, say 9,000, wc have left, 22,012. Deduct from this amount, one-half for the women, the same proportion that ex isted in 1853, and there remains 11,000 fight ing men, including those somewhat advanced This is probably the whole fighting strength of the Mormons. The Great Eastern. —Some idea may he formed of the immense exertions that are being made to complete the gigantic hull of the Great Eastern and its appurtenances, when we state that there are no fewer than 1700 men continually employed upon it, and that workmen are engaged day and night pre paring the timber and iron work for the launching cradles. The cost of wages and salaries to artisans, laborers, and employees in the building-yards, has reached the largo sum of $2,600 for one week. These extraordi nary efforts are necessary, in order that the arrangements shall he completed by the 3d of November, on which day, favored by the high spring tides, it has been definitely settled that the launch of the leviathan ship shall take place. Narv Red to Narv Broker. —The devices of the hanks in the West to save specie, the commodity so scarce with them, arc original, to say the least of them: “The Springfield (Ohio) Nonpariel says the citizens of that town last week adopted a new plan for protecting their bank from being run by the brokers. Learning that a broker had reached town from a neighboring city to run the hank for coin, they promptly placed on one side of the bank entrance a bucket of tar and a brush, and upon the opposite a long, rough-looking fence rail, hearing this inscrip tion, * Nary red to nary broker.’ As the bro ker approached the bunk he read the inscrip tion, glanced at the tar bucket, and retreated. The bank went on as usual.” Politeness. —Capt. Marey, in his report of explorations on Red river, reports that ho was nearly hugged to death by a fat, greasy Ca inancho chief, who thus testified his love for the Americans. “On leaving his camp,” says the report, “ the chief shook me heartily by the hand, telling me, at the same time, that he was not a Cainanche, but an American; and as I did not feel disposed to be outdone in politeness by an Indian, I replied, in the same spirit, that there was not a drop of An glo-Saxon blood in my veins, hut that I was wholly and absolutely a Cainanche.” Be Honest. —The truth of the adage that “ Honesty is the best policy,” was proved re cently in Cleveland, Ohio. A broker, thinking to lessen the express charges on a package of money, marked it SISOO, when, in reality, there were $2350 in the package. It was lost, and the express company paid the amount marked, and thus he lost SBSO by his sharp ness. The best of the story is, the company found the package after they had paid the broker, and discovered the cheat that had en riched them to that amount. NKW STOCKTON ADVERTISEMENTS. W. W. WKBSTKIt. J. M. WAITK. WEBSTER & WAITE, Inqiorters ami Dealers in HARDWARE, CROCKERY. GLASS A WOODEN WARE, MINING AND AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS. At the* Pioneer Hardware and Agricultural Emporium, Prick Store, Corner of Main and El Dorado (ft., 08-8111 STOCK! O N SAUNDERS & HICKMAN, WHOLBBAI.K AND KKTAIL DRALKRS IN HARDWARE, CUTLERY, STOVES. TIN, GOITER, SHEET-IRON WARE, MINERS’ TOOLS, Agricultural Implements, Lead Pipe. Force and Lift Pumps, Tin Plate, Zinc, Block Tin, Wire, Nails, Ac., Ac. All kinds of JOB WORK. WIND MILLS. «rr. done to order. Main it., between Hunter and El Dorado nti., o!6tf STOCK Toy.' josh;i'll i). peters, FREIGHTER AND FORWARDER, STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA. Particular attention paid to receiving Merchandise from Ntcnnilsmt* and mailing marls, and forwarding withdisparh. and at the lowest rate* of freight, without extra charge of commission or otherwise. tff office in Mtarbuck’s Brick Building on the I<evee, comer of Commerce street, directly opposite the Steamboat landing. Ordure accompanied with the cash, will receive prompt attention. aI.VSm asruTTV Fruit and Confectionery Store. KEELER ft CO. announce that they have Just opened on the next door to theHhaues Saloon. Stockton, A NEW FRUIT AND CONFECTIONERY STORE, Where they are prepared to FILL ALL ORDERS IN THEIR LINE, At Wholesale nr Retail, at rate* to suit the times. Their airangeiuenls an* complete tor receiving constant supplies of the most choice ai tides. Orders from the country promptly and satisfactorily attended to. KKKLKK k • <)., mfi 8m Next door to the Shades Saloon, Stockton Book and Stationery Warehonse. ROSENBAUM & VAN ALLEN, lIIPORTERR AND DEAIJ-RS IN BOOKS, STATION HIV, Ati«l Muslrsl liialruiiK iilm, LEVEE, near cor. El Dor-ado it., STOCKTON. ENGLISH AND AMERICAN BOOKS, in all the different department of Literature. Standard. Poetical, Scientific and Miscellaneous Work*, to which additions are constantly be ing made. LAW AND MEDICAL BOOKS, comprising all tha stand ard Works. A largo and well assorted slock will be found constantly in store CHEAP’ PUBLICATIONS of every description. In various languages. All the new works received as mmui as i-sued from the various publishing houses In the United States. STATIONERY or all kinds, embracing the finest French. English and American manufacture. Also, a choice variety of MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS, All of which will be sold at the lowest San Francisco prices. Orders from country dealers promply attended to *u® ROSENBAUM k VAN ALI EN are agents for the Alla Express Uo„ at Stockton. Packages and letter* Exp re owed to every city, town and mining camp in Northern Califor nia. »*qly E. E. KENNEY, .... WHOLESALE ANTI RETAIL HEALKR 1N.... CROCKERY and GLASSWARE MAIN STKKKT, »BJT noon Kt HOLDEN'S IIRI'O STORK. STOCKTON. .lu.t mvivwl, 8 m|ilria *n,l WBII ..“.nrtnl .ti„V of CROCKERY-WARE, GLASS WARE, STONE-WARE, WOODEN WARE, WILLOW-WARE, CAMPHENE AND OIL LAMPS. A too— l T TI.ERY of all kinds constantly on hand, and for sale at greatly reduced prices, iwE“ MERCHANTS from the Country will find it to their advantage to give him a call before purchasing elsewhere. Stockton, October H, 1867. «Btf E. O. LANGLEY K CO., ON THE LEVEF, STOCKTON, .... Importer* 0f.... Pure Drugs, CHEMICALS, Genuine Patent Medicines, &c., &c.. PERFUMERY, Ac., Ac., Ac. Having received per recent arrivals, a most complete assortment of the above, they will la* sold at the DO It ES 7 1 MA HKE T PRICES! At.no—Wholesale Dealers In Camphene. Country orders particularly attended to and prompt ly dispatched.“fcft '•# dm Arthur W. Joe, MORMON BAR, One Mile below Mariposa Town. I have on hand a complete and suitable assortment of PROVISIONS, BOOTS, CLOTHING, MINING TOOLS And other Goods necessarily required by Miners. For sale at the lowest market price, by aH-tf ARTHUR W. JEE. J. n. WELCH, Uunmntlh and It’alchmaßrr, MAW KTHEKT, lIoRWTOS. WATCHES, Clocks and Jewelry repaired. (Bins, Piatols. kr.. repaired anil cleaned on the shortest notice. From long experience in the a bora business, he can war rant satisfaction to his customers, and he respectfully so. licit* the pat ronage of the public generally. Pins attached to PfgOIMFXS, kc jylfi 3ro T BUMS; FIVE DOLLARS PER ANNUM, IN ADVANCE. MARIPOSA BUSINESS HOUSES. C. F. MitDERMOT C. KF.UKIN9 II IIKIKN. Main Direct, Mariposa, AND SAXTON’S CREEK, Have recently asHociatcd together a« a Trading Firm, under the name of M A< DEIiMOT & CO. KOK TIIK PURPORK OP CONDUCTING A Wholesale and Retail Business i y GROCERIES AM) PROVISIONS; Superior Old Wines and Liquors, Of the Choicest Brands ; HAVANA AND AMERICAN CIGARS; C/offiliir, Hoof* n nrf Shorn : DUCKS. DRILIX AND BLANKETS; Minins Tools, X3to. .... AND A GENERAL ASBOKTMENT OF .... HAB-D WARE. Sir We would respectfully inform our Frienda and he l*nbile that one of the firm will remain constantly in Han Francisco, for the purpoae of purchasing and forwarding Goods, and l»y this arrangement we will be enabled to sell Goods i.oir as any Other House IN Tlf B SOUTHERN MINES, FOR CASK. (fll(K SALES AND SMALL PROFITS!! Call and examine onr Stock and Price* l»ef»*re pur chasing elsewhere. Mariposa. July 4. T*.Vt. altf LIVERY STABLE. MAIN STREET, MARIPOSA. M. 0. BARBER, Pbopbibto*. THK Proprietor thankful for the liberal patronage tier** tofore extended him rMpeclfplfy Informs the public Hint he continue* the above business at his «M -land In Mariposa. where lie Keeps constantly for hire, on reason* ble tersm, a number of the BEST SADDLE HORSES. %W“ Parties vi«itir»n Ynsenißc Valley can be supplied with animals on abort notice.-tn Good accommodations in the wav of Stabling. Horse* kept by «he l>nv. Week or Month, at moderate rates. Animals ret-rivei at all hoar* day oi night, i|«m applica tion nt tho Stable HOUSES BOUGHT AND SOLD. TIIK STABLE ia under the personal *uperintendance of the proprietor, and careful attention will at all time* la* giv i-n to animals left In hia charge. n'JCcbol LIVERY sT A SLR. J. Howell Ac Co. WOUIJ) respectfully inform the people of Mariposa and the public generally, that ilwy have opened the Sla hie lately kept by J. O. Read. in the town of MARIPOSA, ON MAIN STREET, la-low the old Southern Hotel. Good Saddle Ueraea are alwaj a to la* found nt the Stable for hire, at reasonable rate*. Tlie best accommodations in the way of stabling fnrniahed. Hone# kept by the I»av. Week nr Month, on reasonable terms. ANIMALS TAKEN IN AT ALL HULKS. trT* Proprietor always on haod.*d n!9tf THE OEM! MAIN STREEr, MARIPOSA. NOTICE I NO BOOKS KEPT I / JW. TOKNEY reapectftilly Informs his friends and the • public that he continue' to Ue* p a choice selection <>f the heal Brandies. Whiskies, Old Tom, and a full assortment of Wines, lieing thankful for past lavors from Cash Custo mers, he solicits a continuaiu'e of their patronage. HOT PUNCHES*. ETC.. I CKING THK SEASON. Rules of the “ (Jem ” —Cash Customers—sS Brandy. 25 eta Those that pay to morrow, apply •* further on.” Mariposa, Nor. 19, 1857. MACHINE SHOP AND FOUNDRY, BULLION STREET, Immediately in the Hear of Cash man's New Store. MS. N. lIA3KKI.U MACHINIST, MATING HIS MA chine Shop and Foundry now in complete working ol der, would respectfully inform his friends ami the public generally, that he is now prepared to do nil kinds ol Cast lugs to order, and wiU superintend in person the Making and Ue|m)ring of every description of Machinery in general use in the county. He is prepared to make Castings ol 1500 lbs. weight, and will warrant all of hia work strong and perfect. If required, he will visit places requiring work done on Boil era or Engines. altf mr BILLIARD KALIS KKI'AIRED, and made perfectly round and true. Alan—Kalla for Hondo turned. MARIPOSA LAGER BEER. HOBNNEBER & LESMAN, .... Proprietor* of the.... NEW MARIPOSA BREWERY, RESPECTFULLY announce to the public that their NEW BREWERY is completed, and they are now manufacturing LAGER BEER of a superior quality to any ever offered in ,\lari|Hisa county. Orders fur Beer will be promptly supplied in any part of the county. HiT Families will he supplied with Beer in Bottles or Kegs, as may be most desirable. Mariposa, August, 1857. augtitf JOHN A. lIOKNKRBKK lIKNUY LHUMAN* AMERICAN RESTAURANT, MAIN STREET, HORNITOS. BOURBIN & OEDDES Proprietor!. THE PROPRIETORS INFORM THE PCBLICOF HORNITOS and vicinity, that they have ivnened a ReaUurant next door to the Mari|siMi Democrat office, and nearly opposite Wells, Fargo & Co.’s Express office, where will be found at all hours, all the delicacies that the market affords. Their prices are as follows ; Hoard, per Week, (without ledgiwgl $7.00 do |ier Day L® Mkai> hy mr Plat* By strict attention to the wants of customers, they hope to merit a liberal patronage. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. 8. *. MKHHITT A I.EX. UEEIIIMT. .vt:nititt n min A T TOUNEYS AT LAW. Offlw on Main street, bctwwn Fourth and Fifth, MAIIIPO9A. altf ALEX. DEERING, NOTARY PUBLIC. Henry G. WoitliiiiKton, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW. Office In Fremont'* Adobe House, corner Main and Fifth »t*. altf MARIPOSA. KAMI. B. AMMON B. B. BARIUM. ALISON & HARRIS, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, I*l A RIPOSA. Office on Main, between Fourth and Fifth Sts. Nicholas Cleary, ATTORNEY & COUNSELLOR AT LA 11% MA R ll*o S A . CAL. Oephti—East aide of Main street, between Fourth mid Fifth streets. JyllStf **-■■.l —=c- - - ♦ ---- R . H . DALY, COUNSELLOR AT LAW. DISTRICT ATTORNEY AND NOTARY PUBLIC; MAR! P () S A . Office in the Court limine Building. afi-tf ALFRED F. WASHBURN, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office two door* North of the Post Office, Main Street, nltttl MARIPOSA n. n. Kali, ATTORNEY AT LAW, STOCKTON. altf DR. H. S. BROCKWAY, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, HOKNITOS. l’rofp«ion*l attendance rendered at nil hour*, office at bin mhlww, High Street, one door nortii of Mechanic street. d 3 Dr. W. S. kmanaimli, OFFICE—ON MAIN STREET, OPIHWITE DR. IIUBBELL9 DAi.l EHRKAN GALLERY. MARIPOSA. nllf DR. JAMES L, CLARKE. OFFICE “PINK TREE HOUSE, ’ UML'.EU FIFTH AND MAIN STREET*. MARIPOSA. altf COOK k FENNER, COUNSELLORS AT LAW , Pantoim Building, No. 140 Clay Street, »29tf SAN FRANCISCO. FREDERICK A. SAWYER, Attorney ami Cwnullor at Law, AVOCAT, ABOGADO, MPKAKINO KKKNt’M AND SPANISH. Express Building.N. E cor. Montgomery and California sis., a2!l-tf RAN FRANCISCO. 3ST. Petty, CONSTABLE, TOWNSHIP NO. 1. Particular attention paid to the collection of Account*. Notes, Ac., jelitf Dr. H. J. PAINE,-DENTIST, HORNITOS. FATE OF THE FIRM OF PAINE A BEERS. Dentists. San j Francisco, i* now permanently located at Hornlto*, where he will Is* happy to attend to calls In hi* profession. Having bad an extensive practice for seventeen year*, he feel* warranted in saying to all those wishing IVntal opern ti'.na performed, or Artificial Teeth instated. on One gold plate, that lii* work cannot l»o excelled in the United .Stale*. Term*, moderate. Consultation*, free. N. H.—Dr. P. will make occasional rlsit* to the neigh boring town*, where he will attend person* at their residen ces, upon application, either by letter 01 olherwi*e, oltf J. B. I SB A IL. DENTIST, M AIN STREET, HORNITOS, I FORMERLY OF PHILADELPHIA. (PENN.) IS lERMA nenlly located in liornito*. having a comlortulde and convenient Office, at the El Dorado Ke-taurant. with all the necn**ary Instruments and appliances. Will do any kind of work that pertain* to the profession of Dentistry, in a manner winch snail (jive entire satisfaction, or the money refunded. Artificial Teeth inserted on (told Plate or on Pivot, a* the case may require. Teeth Plugged with pure Hold. <>r extracted. Children'* Teeth regulated when neces sary, and all IH.teases of the (him* treated, the moat of winch are called scurry of the gums. Cure, or no pay. Chloroform administered, if desired. Terms reasonable. Examination free. altf SIGNS! SIGNS!! SIGNS!!! OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, Painted to Order With Despatch and on Reasonable Terms. Order* left at the office of the Makipoka Democrat, liornito*, will be promptly attended to. • RICH AHI ISON.” la Grange, Ang. 18, 1867. angTO-Sm PLAZA DRUG STORE, HOKNITOS. DR. A. D. BOYCE, tff- HAS CONSTANTLY ON HAND A FI LL ASSORT ment of Fresh Drugs and Medicines, a* well as all the American, English and French Chemicals in common use, also, Shaker’s Herbs. Roots, and extracts ; Family Medi - cinea, all the best kind of Pills, Sarsaparilla*, Ointments, Salves, and In fact EVERY THING that could be expected to I* found In a well stocked Drug Store jelltt JsO. 37.