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Mariposa Democrat. [volume] (Mariposa, Calif.) 1856-1???, April 01, 1858, Image 1

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TEHMS-FIVE DOLLARS PEH ANNUM, I
VOL. 1.
Plarijittsa Democrat.
rUBI.ISUKU EVERY THI RBDAY MORNING, BY
WM. GODFREY, EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR.
Office on High st, Ea*t side, below the New Plaza.
A G E NTS.
JAMES M. VAN DYKE, corner of Main and Fourth street*,
’Mariposa.
THOMAS BOYCE, north-east comer Washington and
Montgomery streets, San Francisco,
H. ,D BEQI ETTE, at Heston’s Express, Visalia, agent
for White ami Kern rivers, and Tulare County, generally.
MILI.ERTON AGENCY at Heston's Express Offlce at the
store of L. G. Hughes ft Co.
MAJ. ELKINS, of lagrange, Stanislaus County.
J. II MIDLER, Mount Ophir.
8. BOND, Bondvillc.
TERMS)
Per annum, (always in advance,) $6 00
Six months. “ “ “ 3 00
Single copies 26
Advertisements inserted at the lowest rates—payable af
*ter the first insertion.
Every description of Plain and Fancy Job Printing
neatly and promptly executed.
THE PHISITKR’S CONSOLATION.
A PARODY.
Tell me, ye gentle winds, that round my pathway play,
Is there no place on earth where printers get their pay ?
The whispering breeze went by, with accent filled
with wo,
A roice, borat on the sorrowing air, in sadness ans'd,
No!
Tell me, ye flowing streams, that smoothly glide along,
Is there one cherished place where printers meet no
wrong ?
The gentle brook replied in murmurs soft and low,
•And winding on its verdant way, it meekly answered
No!
Tell me, ye-murky clouds, now rising In the West,
Is there upon the globe one spot by printers blest ?
The Hashing aloud outspoke with an indignant glow—
A voice that tilled the earth with awe, in thunders an
swered, No!
Tell rac, hard hearted man, withholding day by day,
Is there no honor in thy breast, the printer's bill to pay ?
Unanswered turns be round—how plain the actions
show ;
An uttered oath-capped sound is heard—his actions
answer, No!
Tell me, ye gentle nymph, who bless our life-hours thro’
Is there one sacred shrine where printers gain their due?
A mantling blush diffused did tenfold grace impart—
A soft, responsive sigh replied, 'tis found in woman's
heart.
Tell me, angelic host, thon messengers of love,
Shall suffering printers here below have no redress
above ?
The angel-bands replied, to us is knowledge given—
Delinquents on the printer’s book can never enter
Heaven 1
Origin of Normonlim.
The origin of Mormonism may be known
already to many of our readers from the pub
lished accounts in newspapers, but the follow
ing from the speech of Hon. John Thompson,
of New York, delivered in the U. S. House of
Representatives, gives a more succinct and
graphic description than we have yet seen :
44 Mormonism as a religious system had its
origin in a romance, written about the year
1810, by Solomon Spalding, a native of Con
necticut, who had been educated for the min
istry, but followed a mercantile employment,
removed to Cherry Valley, New York, where
ho amused his leisure hours by weaving into a
book entitled by him the 44 MSS. Found,” the
notion entertained or suggested by some writ
ers that the American Indians are the descend
ants of the lost ten tribes of Israel. Hence,
he starts them from Palestine, invents for them
various fortunes by flood and field, wars, quar
rels, turmoils, strifes, separations, until they
people this continent, and leave behind them
the vestiges of mounds, tumuli, fortifications,
sculpture, and cities dilapidated, which are
discovered in Northern and Central America.
It is written somewhat in Scripture style, and
uses the machinery of the Jewish economy
throughout. He reft his manuscript to vari
ous persons who yet remember it, but was not
successful in procuring its publication. Some
where about the year 1823, this manuscript
fell into the hands of Jo Smith, a native of
Windsor county, Vermont. Smith was about
twenty years of age, and already exhibited
that singular compound of genius and folly, of
cunning and absurdity, of indolence and ener
gy, of craft and earnestness, which distin
guished him to the end of his career.
“Under the new-light preachers of that day
Smith became imbued with all the wild and
extravagant notions of seeing sights; hearing
voices; receiving revelations, and meeting and
fighting the devil in bodily form; which indi
cate a diseased imagination, and want of all
solid instruction and fixed principles on religi
ous subjects. Enthusiasm ran mad through
the whole region where he dwelt, and Smith
was one of its most brilliant exemplifications;
ultimately having a revelation that all existing
systems were wrong, and that he should be
made the prophet of a new faith. For more
than five years ho vibrated between his cau
tion and enthusiasm; giving out, occasionally,
dark hints about certain mysterious plates to
be dug up by him, containing a new revelation.
Part of his time was spent in lying, swindling
and debauchery, and the remainder in visions
and repentance ; the vulgar habits of the brute
(Contending with the higher functions of the
prophet. At length he pretended to dig out
the plates from the side of a hill, in Palmyra,
Wayne county, New York; placed himself be
hind a curtain, permitting no one to enter, from
which sanctum he translated from the plates
the book of Mormon to an amanuensis, reading
it all from Spalding’s manuscript in his posses-,
illaripostt Democrat.
HORNITOS, MARIPOSA COUNTY, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 1, 1858.
sion, one hundred and eighteen pages of it!
having been stolen by Martin Harris. With i
this new Koran our modern Mohammed started
upon his career.
“On the sth of May, 1829, John the Baptist
came back to earth to baptize Smith; and on
the flth of April, 1880, the first church of
Latter-Day Saints was organized at Manches
ter, New York, consisting of four Smiths and
two converts out of the family—Pratt, Kigdon,
Kimball and Young joining afterwards. This
Bible, unlike that of the Christian or Mussel
man, purports to be chiefly historical, and does
not enunciate or enforce a system of moral
and religious truth in a philosophic or didactic
form; all its incidental lessons upon life or
manners being derived from current doctrines
of this day. It is consequently incapable of
comparison with any other extant form of re
ligious faith. One might as well compare the
Christian religion with Pension's Telcmachus,
or one of James' novels.
“ The materials of the Mormon book, though
mostly derived from the same source, are so
crazily jumbled together, so inartiticially con
structed, that if a whirlwind had scattered the
leaves of the sacred record, and combined
them again with the feats of Baron Munchau
sen by machinery, it could not have surpassed
this production of inanity and folly.”
The Light of the Moon.—As the moon’s
axis is nearly perpendicular to the plane of
the ecliptic, she can scarcely have any change
of seasons. But, what is still more remarka
ble, one half of the moon has no darkness at
all, while the other half has two weeks of light
and tw’O of darkness alternately; the inhabit
ants, if any, of the first half bask constantly
in earthshine, without seeing the sun, whilst
those of the second never see the earth at all.
For the earth reflects the light of the sun to
themoon in the same manner as the moon
docs to the earth; therefore at the time of
conjunction, or new moon, her further side
must be enlightened by the sun, and her nearer
half by the earth; and at the opposition or
full moon, one half of her will be enlightened
by the sun, but the other half will be in total
darkness. To the lunaries the earth seems the
largest orb in the universe; for it appears to
them more than three times the size of the
sun, and thirteen times greater than the moon
does to us—exhibiting similar phases to her
self, but in a reverse order; for when the
moon is full, the earth is invisible to them, and
when the moon is new, they will see the earth
full. The face of the moon appears to us per
manent, but to them the earth presents very
different appearances, the Pacific and Atlantic
oceans, in the course of each twenty four
hours, successively rivet their attention. The
moon being the fiftieth part of the bulk of our
globe, and within 2-18,000 miles of us, may be
brought by a proper telescope which magni
fies 1000 times, to appear as she would to the
naked eye were she only 260 utiles off.
Tub Holy Gate. —There is one gate to the
Kremlin, in Moscow, called the Spass Verola,
or the Gate of the Redeemer. On going
through this gate, if the thermometer were
thirty degrees below zero, the Emperor would
he compelled to take off his hat, and keep it
off all the way. No one is allowed to go
through covered, and dogs are not permitted
to pass at all. It is sacred on account of a
picture of the Saviour which hangs above it,
and which is said to have worked miracles to
save the gate. Many times, when the Tartars
attacked the city, miraculous clouds obscured
the entrance from them, while the believers
were safe within. In 1812, the French tried
to mount up to the picture to obtain the gold
from it, but the ladder broke in the middle.
Enraged at the failure, they attempted to hat
ter it down with a cannon; hut the cannon
would nut go off; so they built a fire over the
vent, but lo! the cannon burst into ten pieces,
and the French were killed right and left. If
one attempts to pass this gate covered, he hears
the sentry cry, 44 The hall the hat, father 1”
and should he persist, the interior of a Russian
guard-house would be the first interior his eyes
would rest upon.
Ladies 44 Raising the Wind.” — A novel
parade recently came oil' at Pittson, Pennsyl
vania, on the occasion of the 44 donation visit”
for the benefit of the Rev. Mr. Stocking. Two
barrels of flour, a bushel of potatoes, and half
a one of onions, were presented to the pastor
by some of the citizens, provided the ladies
would haul the same from the Pennsylvania
Coal Company’s office to the residence of the
pastor, a distance of about a quarter of a mile.
The challenge was accepted by the ladies, who
assembled on the following morning lo the
number of about one hundred, and, headed by
the Pittson Rruss Hand, marched off in fine
order with the provisions. The turn out col
lected together quite a concourse of citizens,
who followed the procession to the place of
their destination, which, when they reached,
the ladies turned on them and collected, by
way of toll, some ten or fifteen dollars.
A. C. Rhind, of the Navy, has posted Com
mander Boutwell as a liar and a coward, for
having insulted and then refused to fight him.
Col. Wade Hampton, of South Carolina, the
largest slave-holder in the South, died at Nat
chez, Miss., on the 10th February.
"THE UNION AND ITS GOVERNMENT."
Advh-e to Vouug Men.
A great many young men, who start out in
' life with fair prospects, run well for a season,
then they waver, and finally are irretrievably
engulphed in ruin. This comes, in the
, ity of instances, not from a want of the faculty
of doing right, but from the want of some
standard rules by which to regulate their con*
duct The following sound advice to young
men is worthy of all attention:
Keep good company or none.
Never be idle. If your hands can’t be use
fully employed, attend to the cultivation of
your mind.
Always speak the truth.
Make very few promises. Live up to your
engagements.
When you speak to a person, look him
1 straight in the face.
Good company and good conversation arc
the very sinews of virtue.
I Good character is above all things else.
| Your character cannot be essentially injured,
except by your own acts. If any one speaks
evil of you, let your life be so that no one will
believe him.
Drink no kind of intoxicating liquors.
Ever live (misfortune excepted) within your
income.
When you retire to bod, think over what
you have been doing during the day.
Make no haste to be rich if you would pros
per. Small and steady gains give competency,
with tranquility of mind.
Never play at any game of chance.
| Avoid temptation, as though you fear you
may not withstand it.
Earn money before you spend it
I Never run into debt unless you see a way to
get out of it
i Never borrow if you can possibly avoid it
[ Do not marry until you are able to support
a wife.
Never speak evil of any one.
He just before you are generous.
Keep yourself innocent, if you would be
happy.
Save when you are young that you may
spend when you arc old.
Be sure and read over the above maxima at
least once a week.
About Snebzino.— St. Aubin tell* us that
the ancients wore wont to go to bed again if
they sneezed while they put on their shoes.
Aristotle has a problem, “ Why sneezing from
noon to midnight was good, but from night to
noon unlucky V” Eustatius on Humor says,
that sneezing to the left was unlucky, but pros
perous to the right; Hippocrates, that sneez
ing cures the hick up, and is profitable to vari
ous diseases.
Pliny, Apuleius, Petrionius, and a dozen
others, have all something to say about it; and
Buxtorf tells us that “ sneezing was a mortal
sign, even from the first man, until it was
taken off by the special supplication of Jacob.
From whence, as a thankful acknowledgment,
this salutation first began, and was after con
tinued by the expression of tebinckaum or
vita bona , by slanders by, on all occasions of
sneezing.”
When his majesty the king of Minomotapa
sneezes, those who are near him salute him in
so loud a tone that the persons in the ante
chamber hearing it, join in the acclamation.
In the adjoining apartments they do the same,
till the noise reaches the street, and becomes
propagated through the city ; so that at each
royal sneeze a most horrid cry results from the
salutations of his many thousand vassals. A
somewhat different custom prevails in Senarr,
where, when his majesty sneezes, his courtiers
immediately turn their backs on him (for that
lime only) and give themselves a loud flap on
their right thigh.
The Married Man.— How is it, says Black
wood, that the girls can always tell a married
man from a single one ? The fact is indisput
able. The philosophy of it is beyond our ken.
The simple fact of matrimony or bachelorship
is written so legibly in a man's appearance that
no ingenuity can conceal it. Everywhere there
is some inexplicable instinct that tells us wheth
er an individual (whose name, fortune, and
circumstances are totally unknown) be, or bo
not a married man. Whether it is a certain
subdued look, such as that which characterises
the lions in a menagerie, and distinguishes
them from the lords of the desert, we cannot
tell; but that the truth is so we positively
affirm.”
You're wrong, Blackwood, and don’t know
any such thing. We know a man who came
suddenly into a community whore the young
ladies all tried to look “ killin’” at him, think
ing him unmarried, and never found out their
mistake till he brought his wife among them.
There was a decided “ coldness ” thereafter,
though.
Monstrous. — The Albany Times states that
Mrs. Hayse, of Saratoga county, New York,
died recently, after having lived nineteen
months without food or drink. She remained
insensible for fifteen months of the period, and
up to a few days of her death when she spoke
occasionally. After her death a snake five feet
long and half an inch thick was taken from
the stomach, it was alive when removed, but
died soon after.
Col. Johnson, of the Utah expedition, has
been made a Brigadier General.
STOCKTON ADVERTISEMENTS,
W. W. WKItMTKK. .1. M. WAITS.
WEBSTER & WAITE,
Importers ami Dealera in
HARDWARE. CROCKERY. GLASS ft WOODEN
WARE, MINING AND
AOUICULTURAL IM ELEMENTS.
At the Pioneer Hardware and Agricultural Emporium,
Brick Store, Comer irf Main ami El Dorado tls.,
oS-Am STOCKTON.
SAUNDERS & HICKMAN,
WIIOLKHAI.K AND RETAIL DKAI.KKS IN
HARDWARE, CUTLERY, STOVES,
TIN COPPER, SHEET IRON WARE,
MINERS’ TOOLS,
Agricultural Implement*, Lead Pipe, Force and
Lift Pump*, Tin Plate, Zinc, Block Tin,
Wire, Nails, Ac., Ac.
All kind* of JOH WORK, WIN'D MILL**, nr. done to order.
Main »/., between Hunter and El Ihuudo tin.,
olfrlf STOCKTON.
Book and Stationery Warehouse.
ROSENBAUM& VAN ALLEN,
lUKIKTER3 ASII HEAI.KIIM IN HOOKS, STATIONERY,
And Mnalrnl Inalrnmrnla,
LEV EE, near ear. El Dorado »t., STOCKTON
ENGLISH AND AMERICAN I*K»KS. in all the different
department of Literature, Standard. I’oetical, Scientific and
Mi*cellaneou« Works, to which additions are conatantly be
ing made.
7.AW AND MEDICAL ROOKS, c.,n.pri*ing all the atand
ard Works. A large and well aaaorted atock will be found
conatantly hi store.
CHEAP* PUBLICATIONS of every description. In various
language*. All the new work* received a* noon an i**ued
from the rarioun publishing hou*e* in ttie I nlled State*.
STATIONERY of all kind*.embracing the lineat trench,
■ngli*h and American manufacture.
Alan, a choice variety of
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS,
All of which will he Bold at the lnwe*t San Franciaco pricea.
Order* fr»m country dealera promply attended to.-4®
ROSENBAUM A VAN AI.I RN are agent* for the Alta
Expreaa Co ,at Stockton. I’ackagea and letter* Kipreaaed
to every city, town and mining camp m Northern « alifor
nia. oSqly
E . O . LAN ii la E Y K CO.,
ON THE LEVEE, STOCKTON,
.... Importer* 0f....
Pure x> r u a » ,
CHEMICALS,
Genuine Patent Medicines, &c., &c..
PERFUMERY, A<;., Ac., Ac.
ft*-H avlng received per recent arrival*, a moat complete
aaaortroent «*f the above. they will he *old at the
LOWEST MARKET TRICES’
Amo —W holeaale Dealera in Cam phene.
Country order* particularly attended to and prompt
ly di*palched.‘%£ oK dm
MISCELLANEOUS.
Insolvent'll Notice.
In the County Court at Chambers, i
1a Grange, Stanislaus County. California, /
February 10th, A. D., lS. r »M
I’rewnt: H. W. Wallis, County Judge, and Wm.
| I>. McDamkl, ( Merk.
: In the matter of the Petition of John C. Callbreath—
-1 Inaolvent Debtor.
PURS!’ ANT to an order made l»v the Hon. H. W.
Wallin, County Judge of the County of Stan is
j Ihuh and Stale of California, made the tenth day of
I February, A. I). iWiH,
! NOTICE in hereby given to all the Creditor* of
the said Inaolvent, John C. Callbreath, t«» U* and a|»-
i pear before the Hon. 11. W. Wallin, aforesaid. at
chamber* at the Clerk's office in the Town of I.a
Orange. County of Stanislaus. State aforesaid, on the
THIRD DAY OK APRIL, A. D. DWk. at 10
o'clock, a. m., of that day ; then and there to show
cause, if they can, why the prayer of said Insolvent
should not lie granted', and an assignment of his
Estate be made, and he la* discharged from hia debts
' in pursuance of the prayer of his petition, and the
Statu tea in such canes made and provided.
Willies* my hand and official seal of said Court,
This, 10th day of February, A. !>., I HAH.
: [mk*i,.] wm. D. modaniel,
| I ISM Clerk.
Summons.
State of California, County of Tulare, )
1 In the District < ourt of the Thirteenth Judicial District. j
Agues King, plt'ff, ) Action brought in the Die
vs ; trict Court of the Thirteenth
Austin M. King, deft. ) Judicial District, and the
Complaint tiled in the County of Tulare, in the office
of the Clerk ol said District Court. The people of
| the State of California, wend greeting, to Austin M.
1 King :
You are hereby required to appear in an action
bmu hi against you by the above named Plaintiff in
the District Court of the Thirteenth Judicial District,
i in and for the County of Tulare, and to answer the
■ Complaint tiled therein (a copy of which accompanies
this Summons) within ten days, (exclusive ut the day
of service) after the service on you of lids Summons—
it served within this County; it served out of this
I County. bnt within this Judicial District, within twenty
days; or if served out of said District, then within
forty days—or Judgment by default will be taken
! against you.
The said action is brought to obtain a divorce from
j the bonds of matrimony, and if you fail to appear and
! answer the said Complaint as above required, the
Plaintiff will take Judgment by default, with co>ts.
(liven under my bund and Seal ol the District Court
, of the Thirteenth Judicial District, this 2d
[BKAL.J ( j ay f| j- M ulr i, t in the year of our Lord one
thousand eight hundred and fifty-eight.
E. E. CALHOUN. Clerk.
A true copy. Attest: E. E. Calhoun, Cl'k.
Wm. (IorvKKNKi u Mokkim, Coinpl’ts Attorney.
nihllJin
QUARTZ MINING MACHINERY.
BRADFORD’S PATENTORE SEPARATORS.
These machines ark offered for sale, and
an* open to the examination of the Mining community
j of California, performing all that is undertaken for them,
! vir. : to concentrate the mineral particles of the rock ttf'er
lit has been crushed and sixed. The operation i* nothing
j more than mechanically *• panning out ' but ho nicely
working that gold can tie panned readily from “black
| sand.” The most important application is to concentrate
■ulphurets from quart*, doing it rapidly and well. Noth
| ing new. and sre in use on a number ol mining properties
' in the older States. Machinery on exhibition, and for sale
I by JESSE S. BI.YDENBUH6H.
IJO Market street,
| ,117 3m SAN FRANCISCO.
GARDEN SEEDS.
G
ARDEN SEEDS OF EVERY DBCRHTION NOW ON
hand, and warranted genuine. For sale at the Drug
•re.west side of the Plasa, by
, m t A P BOYCE.
MARIPOSA BUSINESS HOUSES.
C. F. UacDERMOT C. KERRIN 3 1) BRIEN.
Main street, Mariposa,
SAXTON'S CREEK,
Have recently amociated together a* a Trading Firm,
under the name of
M A DERMOT & CO.
FOR TUB PUKPOHB OF CONDUCTING A
Wholesale and Retail Business
IN
GROCERIES AM) PROVISIONS;
Superior Old Wines and Liquors,
Of the Choicest lira inis ;
HAVANA AND AMERICAN CIGARS;
Ctothtnn , Hoots and Shoes:
DUCKS, DRILLS AND BLANKETS;
Mining Tool*, Etc.
.... AND A GENERAL ASSORTMENT (IF ....
HARDWARE!.
tjr We would respectfully inform our Friends and
he Public that one or the firm will remain constantly
in San Franc Into, for the purpose of purchasing and
forwarding Good*, and by thU arrangement we will
he enabled to sell Good*
jin IjOW an any Other House
IN THE SOUTHERN MINES.
3T* OXL OiVB IX .
QUICK. HA I,KM AND SMALL PROFITS 11
Call and examine our Stork and Price* before pur
chasing elsewhere.
Maiuik-a, July 4, IH5*. altf
LIVERY STABLE.
MAIN STREET, MARIPOSA.
M. 0. BARBER, : : : : : Phophiktok.
THE Proprietor thankful for the liberal patronage here
to fora extended him respectfully Infurma the public
that hr continue* the above buaine** at hla oM aland In
Mariposa, where he keep* constantly for hire, on reasona
ble terms. « number of the
BEST SADDLE HORSES.
W*W“ Parties visiting Yoaetnite Valiev can l»e eii(iplleal
with animal* on abort notice. *%£
flood accommodation* in the way of Stabling.
Horse* kept by the pay. Week or Month, at moderate rate*.
Animals received at all hour* day m night, upon applica
tion at the Stable.
HO US EH BOUGHT AND SOLD.
THE STAPLE I* tinder the personal ■uperintendance ot
the proprietor, and careful attention will at all times Ik* giv
en to animal* left In hla charge. n26chol
MACHINE SHOP
A K 1»
FOUNDR Y,
BULLION STREET.
' Immediately in thr Rear of Canhmant New Store.
I “
Mr n iiaskf.u., m \<hin‘ht. having; hi« ma
chine Shop and Foundry now in complete working or-
I der. would respectfully Inform hi" friend* and the public
i generally, that he 1* now prepared to do all kind* of I ant
big* to order, and will nuperintend in |«*rann the Making and
Ke|iairing of every 4cm* npi ion of Machinery in general use
in the county, lie i* prepared to make ( 'aiding* of 1600 lb*,
weight, and will warrant all of hi" work strong and perfect.
If re<|iiircd, he will vUit place* requiring work done on Roll
i er« or Engine* altf
WOT HIIJ.IARH RAlli* RKI’AIKRD. and made perfectly
' round and true. Al*o—Ball* for Hondo turned.
Arthur "W. Joe,
MORMON BAR,
One Mile below Mariposa Town.
I have on hand a complete and nailable assortment ol
PROVISIONS, BOOTS, CLOTHING,
MINING TOOU9
And other Goods necessarily required by Miners.
: For sale at the lowest market price, by
! aH tf ARTHUR W. JRR.
BILLUPS’ HOTEL,
VISALIA, TULARE COUNTY.
R. M. BILLUPS ; : : ; Proprietor.
ACCOMMODATION'S FOR TRAVELERS AND BOARDERB
inferior to none Mouth of Stockton. The house is new
nmi pleasantly located. The table will always contain the
bent the market afford", served up in a superior manner.
Hoarding by the week at reasonable rates.
Stage house for tlie Visalia and Hornitos stages. f 4
FOR KENT OR FOR SALE.
fTMIAT well-known establishment now in possession of J.
J. M. Van Dyke, and known a* the Comet Saloon. This
Saloon is situated in the most business part of Mariposa
Tow n, being a corner lot fronting on Main at., 50 feet, and
on 4th st.. I'A) feet
Also, a Two-story Frame Building,
opposite Cashnian A Sullivan's old store, being 30 feet front
on Main street, and
TWO SPLENDID ADOBE HOUSES ON MISSOURI GULCH.
For particulars apply to .las. Vnntine, No. 47 Clay st.,
comer of Davis. San Francisco, or J. W. Torney, Mariposa,
who alone is authorised to act
W Immediate (tossession given. d3tf
Dr. H. J. PAINE,-DENTIST,
HORNITOS.
lATR OF THE FIRM OF PAINE k REEKS. Dentists. San
j Francisco, is now permanently located at Hornitos,
where he will he happy to attend to calls in his profession.
Having had an extensive practice for seventeen years, he
feels warranted in saying to all those wishing Itental opera
tions performed, or Artificial Teeth Inserted, on fine gold
plate, that his work cannot la* cxcolh d in the United States.
Terms, moderate. Consultations, free.
s R.—Dr. I*. will make occasional visits to the neigh
baring towns, where he will attend persona at their residen
ces. upon application, either by letter ot otherwise, oltf
(PAYABLE INVARIABLY IN ADVANCE.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS.
S. A. MBBHITT AI.KX. DKKKINO.
.fit:it it itt & iiEEßuro,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Office on Main street, fietween Fourth and Fifth,
MARIPOSA. »Itf
ALEX. DEERING, NOTARY PUBLIC.
11. 11. HARRIS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
omen ns Tire Hast wok or Mais w., mcrwi£KS otii ash 7m.
MARIPOSA mbA
Henry G. Worthington,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW.
Office In Fremont’s Adobe House, corner Main and Fifth at*,
altf M A 1111*08 A .
Nicholas Cleary,
ATTORNEY * COVNSKU.OR AT LAW*
MARIPOSA, CAL.
Orrirr— East aide of Main street, between Fourth and Firth
street*. j jVM
R . H . DALY,
COUNSELLOR AT LAWi
DISTRICT ATTORNEY AND NOTARY PUBLIC;
MARIPOSA.
Office in the Court House Building. *B-lf
ALFRED F. WASHBURN 9
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Office two doora North of the Post Office, Main Street,
nl9tl MARIPOSA.
H. I). UKQI’KTTE,
Notary Pixtolio,
VISALIA, TL'LABK CO.
OFFERS hi* service* t<» settler* to prove up their proemp
tion* and transact all business connected with the land
office ill Ihi* <li»lrict. Preemption* filed free of charge.
Bounty land Warrant* procured for persons having serv
eil in any of the War* of the C. 8. Also— land Warrant*
for sale at the lowest market value.
School land Warrants located on reasonable terms.
Htfert U> —
Col. Wm W. Out. Register of I. 0-. Pan FrancUoo,
Col. P. BnjrKrnt, Receiver “ “
Hon. A. 11 MiTnuiL, Visalia, Tulare Co.
T. M. llbttux, Esq. d24tf
Wm. Gouverneur .’Morris,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
Oimml-.-kinkk tor nut Uxitko States Cockt or Ci aims,
AND NOTARY PUBLIC, VISALIA, TULAKZ CO.
Will prartire in the Courts of Maiiposa. Merced, Fresno
ami Tulare. Particular attention given to the collection of
claims, obtaining <>l Bounty laud Warrants, pay ami extra
pay of Seamen ami Soldiers’ Pensions, Jcc. Cases attended
to in the Court of Claims at Washington. Ileeds, Mortgages,
I/*a«e*, ete., carefully drawn. lands located and preemp
tions secured. School land Warrants bought and sold:
N R.—Mr. Morris ofTers his services to the citizens ol
Tulare County, to obtain for them the appropriation made
by the Legislature of 1H67, to which they an* entitled for
services rendered in the suppression of Indian hostilities.—
Application should lie made at once, as the Wur Commission
before whom the claims are to lie proved, will soon termi
nate its session* o‘29tf
FREDERICK A. SAWYER,
Attorney and Counsellor at Late ,
AVO OAT, ABOGADO,
BrF.AKI.NO FRENCH AND SPANISH.
Express Building, N. E cor. Montgomery and California its. r
«29-tf BAN FRANCISCO.
DR. H. S. BROCKW AY,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
HORNITOB.
Professional attendance rendered at all hours. Office at
his residence, Mign street, one door north of Mechanic
street d 3
Ur. Ktrhard .liar Caffrey,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
MAIN STREET, IIORMTOB.
Consultations in English. Spanish and French.
DR. JAMES L. CLARKE.
OFFU'K —“PINK TREK HOUPR,” CORNER I'IFTH ASB
MAIN STREETS, MARIPOSA. a Ilf
Ur. W. S. Kavanaugli,
OmCK—ON MAIN STREET, OPPOSITE OR RDBBKU.’V
DAGI’KIUtKAN GALLERY, MARIPOSA. »ltf
PLAZA DRUG STORE,
HOKNITOS.
Dll. A. D. BOYCE,
£9* HAS CONSTANTLY ON HAND A FUIJ. ASSORT
incut of Fresh Drugs and Medicines, as well as all the
American. Fnglish and French ( hemlcals In common us#,
also, Shaker's Herbs, Roots, ami extracts ; Family Medi
clues, all the ta-sl kind of Pill' Sarsaparilla*, Ointment*,
Salves, and in fact KVKRV THING that could be expected
to tie found in a well stocked Drug Store. Jelltf
NOTICE TO SETTLERS OX D. S. LANDS.
The undersigned will give special attention
to the locating of Military Bounty Und Warrants, for
Settlers on United Slates Surveyed I And* to be offered at
Public Sale, by order of the President of the United Statee,
in May next. ‘ Such Warrants will be received at the differ
ent Und Offices in this State, at the rate of SI :*is per acre,
and the assignments in all cases, when made by us, GUAR
ANI HKD. Parties holding such Warrants, and desiring to
.. h will receive the highest cash market price, and those
desiring to PURCHASE, LOCATE, Oil PROVE UP THEIR
CLAIMS, will do well to call upon ns. Settlers atadlstance
wishing to locate warranla, can do so through Power of At
torney. which will be furnished by us upon application
through letter. Charges moderate.
* F. O. WAKKMAN.
WM. L. HIGGINS.
Notary Public,
San Francisco Hkkaij) Office.
Applications for Bounty Und Warrants oorreetly made
out, and all Claims against th# United States Government,
or against the New Granadian Government, by reason of
losses sustained during the Panama Riots of April the 15th.
ISM, collected through our Special Aganl at Washington,
nft dm Is :Imidp
NO. 52.

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