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Jtoilii national Deiaorrat.
JOHN R. RID3E, Editor Office -Corner Maiden Lane and 2d Street. .%gcMcy Notice.—Mr. L. P. Visum is our only authorised agent In San Francisco, to receive adver tisements, receipt for the same, and to traiume* busi ness generally for the Okmocr jt. Oilier 171 Itf Wash ington street, (upstairs.) nearly opposite Maguire’s Opera House. MU. E. U. DAVIDSON Is our Agent In Sacramento, and Is authorised to receive subscriptions and adver tisements, and to receipt for the same. OODce at E. B. Davidson’s Post Office Exchange. 4th street, be tween J and K, near the Post Odlce. MARYSVILLE. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1858. “7 hart »im*rn on the altar of my country tter nnl enmity to every form of tyranny over the mind of nu.in.” Thus. Jkfpkrsos. iw H. Burnett advertises that ha will sell an extensive and valuable lot of real es tate, on Monday morning, the 10th inst., at public auction. Lecture.—Rev. Mr. Walsworth's third lec lure on the Sandwich Islands, will be given to-morrow evening at 7 o’clock, in the Pres byterian Church, corner of I) and 5th streets, lie had a crowded auditory last Sabbath eve ning, and we doubt not, his lecture to-morrow evening, will prove as interesting as his two preceding ones. There are few more popular pulpit lecturers than Mr. Wnlsworth. Recorder's Court, yesterday. —A Mexi can, who has been for some time under ar rest for shooting another Greaser through the neck, was discharged, on account of the ab sence of the prosecuting witness A half crazy man was fined $5 nnd costs, for being drunk and disorderly, lint, seeing his non compos appearance, the Recorder at once remitted it, nnd let him go. Randal it Co.—On the counter of these justly popular and well patronized newspa per men we observe oil the pictorial and periodicals arrived by the last steamer. Scarcity ok Teams. —We hear frequent complaints from mountain traders of the ex treme scarcity of freight teams and pack trains in this city. There are immense quan tities of goods lying here awaiting means of transportation to the mountains and valleys above. State Almanac. —O. 1’. Allen, Esq., is at present in this city, collecting nnd collocating the names of the principal business men and houses in Marysville, with a view of placing them in a book to be published by Octavian Hoogs, of San Francisco. This book will combine the two features of an almanac and a directory', nnd will be in a portable form, and easily carried in the pocket. It will embrace the names of all the business firms in San Francisco, Marysville, Sacramento und Stockton, together with representations of public buildings, and maps cf the above named cities. It will be to the interest business men to give Mr. Allen ready infor mation touching the objects of his visit to our city. Attempted Burglary. —Thursday night last, Judge McCarty, residing on 1) street, betweeu 4tn nnd 5th, heard some persons (probably two) on a shed behind and adjoin ing the house, nnd just beneath the window of his room. He got up, pistol in hand, but, by the time he got to the window, the par ties had sloped. 1 hese burglars are wonder fully quick. New Tailoring and Clothing Emporium. —Stcil A Wehn, two of the most accomplish ed tailors in the country, have opened their establishment, according to previous notifica tion in this paper, at No. 76 1) street. See their advertisement in another column. Pack Mules.—0. G. Bockius informs the public in an advertisement in to day’s paper, that he has between thirty and forty pack mules for sale. Club House. —There will be a grand raffle at this house, on Saturday evening, at 74 o'- clock, for turkeys and for a splendid double time watch, as per advertisement. Arrests. —D. Yintman, Julius Rafael, and Hopley A Co. were arrested yesterday, for obstruction of the sidewalk. Senator Bigler, Thomas B. Florence, and J. Glaucy Jones, we cannot now recall, says the Press, a single Lecompton Senator in Congress, or a single Lecompton candidate for re election to Congress, in the free States, who has not publicly, and in the strongest terms, repudiated the English bill, declaring his determination to vote for the admission of Kansas into the Union, regard less of the disqualifying clause, and without reference to population. rant is no secret, in literary circles, says an Atlantic paper, that Oliver Wendell Holmes, the poet, is author of the articles in the Atlantic Monthly, entitled The Autocrat of the Breakfast-Table. They are now being collected into one volume, with illustrations by Hoppin. A more acceptable book of the kind we do not know. A little bird has whispered into our car that “the Autocrat” has only retired from “The Breakfast Table" to change his costume. He will shortly re appenr in another character, in which, we dare say, he will be ns brilliant, and original, and thoughtful ns ever. Mind in California. —We believe that there is more mind in California, eays the Sonora Herald, in proportion to her popula tion, than in any State in the Union. It is hidden in out-of-the-way corners, modestly biding its time, or waiting the chance which will develop and bring it forth to the light of day, to demonstrate its usefulness, and win that distinction which belongs to merit.— Each State in the Union, and every nation of the earth, lias furnished its quota of talent to our young State. These men of mind are among us, many of them delving at manual labor for their daily bread, nnd we meet them every day, though we fail to recognize the di vine spark which is in them. Time and oc casion, however, will call them forth from their present obscurity, and then we shall wonder why their capacities have remained dormant so long, and why we were so blind as not to have discovered the rare gems from the trash with which they mingled. Califor nia is now in a transition state. The small fry rnd scum of humanity are uppermost, as they have been from the beginning; but a new time is coming, when all must find their proper level, and better men will be demand ed to take the lead in public affairs. The Bent lloulo. Tlie I’lumns Argus thus comments on tlie advantages of the route of travel through the Sierra Nevada into the Sacramento Val iev : ‘ We are prepared to furnish testimony that cannot be controverted, that the route through Plumas is shorter, a better grade, well wooded and watered, and the snow belt as perfectly safe at all times and seasons, as on the lines of many railroads in New York ami Canada. We know of no reason why the poorer of the two routes should be se lected to contrast with the southern route, at the risk of finally locating the road on a line not best calculated to promote the greatest interest of the greatest number. We know of no reason why it should be understood at Washington that the waters of lloney Lake Valley are so strongly impregnated with al kali us to be destructive to cattle, when there are five thousand head feeding on her grass ntid drinking of her waters daily, and in as perfect health and ns good condition ns nti)- cattle in the State. Selfish motives falsi fy the truth, and self protection demands of us a refutation of the falsehood. In order to effectually do this, there must be a combi nation of all parties whose interests are at stake, and as we view’ the matter, tlie list will comprise every man north of San Frau cisco. We propose then a union of strength, without consideration of political difference on this one question, it must lie manifest to the dullest comprehension that there is a powerful influence at work to turn travel and attention from the pass through l’lumas county, and it is equally manifest, that that influence must be counteracted, or w e must lose the advantages that should naturally accrue to ns from their possession. Sierra, Butte, Yuba, Shasta, and Plumas are vitally interested in this project, and if the citizens will unite their efforts and exert themselves with an energy worthy of the great object to be obtained, success must attend them. Good wishes will not answer the purpose; public meetings and resolutions will not ef fect the object. Those who profess an anxie ty for this object, must express it in dollars and cents, ami by an actual survey bring to to the knowledge of the Government and people, the facts that have been suppressed by their agents, and refute the falsehoods that have been put in circulation. This sur rey should be made now, at the most unfa vorable season of the year, when, if ever, obstacles by storin and snow will affect the road.” Actual survey lias demonstrated that, if there is to be a Pacific railroad any where else than on the extreme Southern route, the Noble and Ilenness passes afford the very best entrance through the Sierra Nevada of any other point in the whole line of the moun tain barrier. No digging down of mountains required nor tunneling through solid rock ! Nature, it has been well said, lias done more for these passes than all the labor, skill and capital of the Nation could do for the John son Pass or any other Pass leading into the Sacramento Valley, in any given number of years. They afford, in connection with the gradations reaching them from either side of the Sierra, a natural grade fur n railroad.— The Sacramento Union once made an effort to decry the advantages of the former, to-wit; the Noble Pass, because it was a little too high up north to suit the interests of certain speculators in Sacramento, w ho preferred to see a worse pass selected and unnecessary mil lions of money expended in making it passa ble, to being deprived of their own selfish pc cuniary benefits. The Union made a very good argument against the feasibility of a railroad through that Pass, but, unfortunate ly for the stability of the argument, it was based upon the report of a survey made in 1855 by Lieut. Williamson, who traveled over a very rough portion of the country in the vicinity of Noble’s Pass, which portion of country is now wholly avoided and an excel lent wagon road running to tlie south of it! Heavily loaded wagons are constantly pass ing to Yreka and Shasta over that same route. A railroad can be constructed without dif fieulty either from Marysville through the ilenness Pass, into tlie Salt Lake Basin, or from Fort Heading, on the Sacramento river, in Shasta county, through Noble’s Pass, into tlie Salt Lake Basin. The Ilenness Pass is probably the better one of the two, if we consider the advantages of a more direct route into the main body of tlie Sacramento Valley. We believe it has been demonstra ted also by the accomplished Yuba County Engineer, D. B. Scott, that it will require less grading fora railroad through the Ilen ness than through the Noble Pass. Be that as it may, either one of the Passes is so infi nitely superior to all others through the Si erra Nevada range, that it is tidiculous pre sumption to attempt to bring the latter into any comparison with them, whatever. The attention of the Government should, and will lie, drawn to these facts, in duetime We trust that the se who nre acquainted with the advantages of eithe* of these routes by personal observation, will favor us with their communications £3F’Thc long-promised edition of Poe's Po ems, in one octavo volume, with copious illus trations by American and foreign artists, is now ready, says an exchange, nnd specimens, in gilt cloth and rich morocco bindings, were shown and greatly admired at the Trade.Sale yesterday. It is published simultaneously in London and New \ ork ; Uedfield, who issued the 12m j. edition of Poe’s complete works, in four volumes, being the American publish er. Barley A Cropscy take the lead in the exquisite designs, beautifully engraved, which illustrate this book. Ax Asylum fob Ixkbiuatcs. —On Friday last says the Phil. Press, Sept, 29th, the cor ner-stone of a State Asylum for inebriates was laid, amid imposing ceremonies, at Bing hamton, New York. The building is to be three hundred and sixty-five feet long, and it is expected that it will be completed in about two years. Nearly $50,000 has al ready been subscribed to the institution.— The town of Binghamton lias given two hun dred and fifty acres of land for its site, and tlie state is expected to make a handsome ap propriation to it at the next Legislature.— The originators of this Asylum confidently anticipate great benefits, and if their expec tations are realized, the present movement will, no doubt, be initiated in many other States. The Fasiiioxs. —Our fashionable ladies be gin to promenade Chesnut street, and by rea son of the richness of their dresses ami ele gant contrasts presented in colors make a splendid appearance. The bonnets are still worn small but with a large quantity of showy trimining upon them. Queen Crinoline reigns supreme, all efforts to circumscribe her hav ing been fruitless. The cloak mostly worn is composed of alternate stripes of moire an tique nnd plain taffeta. Crochet shawls are becoming quite fashionable. They are of every conceivable color—white middles with colored borders, and colored middles with white borders, then dark middles with bright borders. One advantage of these shawls is, that young ladies who have not much to do can make them. As crotchetlng is easy learned, and inuny small children do it here The shawls are of course only fit for the spring and fall.— Philadelphia cor. of Alta. Dougina and lila Freeport Speech. While the Lecompton papers, from the Washington Union down—at least such Lc compton papers as are bound, body and soul, to Mr. Buchanan, and are willing to do any. thing for hint, whatever, in the hope that he will succeed himself in the Presidency and they will thus get their reward —while these papers, we say, are trying to make the pub lic believe that Douglas is an enemy to the South and to the Dred Scott Decision, let us see what the testimony of the Republican party is in the ease. The National Era, a Republican organ published at Washington, says: “The Washington Union, determined to place Mr. Douglas iu an attitude of direct antagonism to the South, charges him with hostility to what it styles the Decision of the Supreme Court. It does him injustice. He accepts the distil of the Court as decisions. He accepts ns Constitutional Law, the Opin ions of the Pro Slavery [Judges, that slaves are property in the judgment of the Constitu tion, that, as property they may be taken to any Territory of the Union and held there, and that no act of Congress, or of the People or Legislature of the Territory, can exclude them ns property. The Pro-Slavery Judges do not say that the Territorial Legislature is bound to provide regulations or remedies tor the enforcement of this right of property. — Mr. Douglas assumes that it is not bound to make such provisions. He simply asserts, what they did not deny, and therefore there is no conflict upon this point. There is a general assumption by Judge Douglas that the People of a Territory may lawfully ex elude Slavery, but the statement is to bo in terpreted by what follows: They may ex clude it by not furnishing the necessary regu lations for its protection, and this he calls unfriendly legislation. And even here he simply states what he supposes to be a fact, without expressing any opinion of the char acter of such action or non action. He does not counsel it, intimates no approbation of it. Doubtless, his object was to counteract the argument of the Republicans, that the opinions of the Pro-Slavery Judges of the Supreme Court, recognized as conclusive by Mr. Douglas, were tantamount to a denial of the right of the People of a Territory to pro tect themselves against slavery, notwith standing all the glowing promises held out to the Democracy of the North on the pas sage of the Nebraska Bill; but, on trying to break the force of this argument, he took care to guard his Southern position.” This nay be considered the view of one extreme, regarding Douglas’s position. Now, let us turn a moment to the other extreme. — Senator Brown, of Mississippi, is not only Lecompton, but as strong a pro slavery man as exists upon the fuce of the earth. While the Washington Union is denouncing Doug las as an ally of the Republicans, nnd an en emy to the South, Senator Brown says of him (in a recent speech at Hazlehurst) : “And now, fellow-citizens, having mention ed the name of Douglas, allow me to digress so far as to say my sympathies are not with those who indulge in wholesale denunciation of him. He is more honest, more consistent, more the friend of the Constitution and the rit/hts of the States, and a better Democrat than nine-tenths of those in the free Stales who abuse him. lie is a giant iu intellect, a giant in will, a giant in eloquence, a giant iu eve rything that makes up the characteristics of a great man, and 1 hope he may thrash aboli tion Lincoln out of his boots. "I need not say that I differed with Doug las on the Kansas-Lecompton question. We met in debate—we discussed the question, I hope like Senators—we differed in the end as we had differed in the beginning—but we parted as we had met, friends.” We have already quoted what Southern journals have said respecting Dougins und his Freeport speech, nnd the conclusion must force itself upon our readers, that Douglas is as sound in his Democracy to-day as he was when the South, with almost one voice, pro claimed him their choice for the Presidency of the United States. The Little Giant is not overthrown yet, and the heaving of the Lc comptonites ut the mighty pyramid of his greatness, in vain efforts to topple it over, is a fruitful source of laughter, llow they grunt, nnd pnnt and tug, but perspiration is the only result! Cowardly ani> Bloody 1>ki;».—At ubout half past 12 o’clock, Thursday evening, a most horrible affair happened at the North Iloncut House, 12 miles from this place. A man, known ns ‘ Jimmy,” und another named Ross, both staying on the place, gut to drink ing together in the bar room, a ball being in motion in the room above, nnd a general state of hilarity existing above nnd below. Dur ing the drinking, “Jimmy” was heard to say, two or three times, that he would “shoot any d—d son of a bitch who would refuse to drink with him.” It was ulso observed that he nnd Ross had had some pretty hard words to gether. Finally “Jimmy” went out, and left Ross standing leaning on one end of the counter, with his back to one of the doors,— In a few moments, he presented himself at the door, partly opened it with one hand, nnd struck Ross in the. back with the other in which he held a large knife. He then made another pass at him, nnd turned nnd ran. The first blow cut the left lung, but the last in flicted only a slight wound. The bar keeper •xclnimed that Ross was cut, and, while some of the persons present took hold of the woun ded man, turned him over nnd stripped off his elothesin order to see the wound, others went in pursuit of the would be-murdercr.— Thinking he would go to the stable to get a horse, Mr. Phillips nnd others proceeded thi ther, and found him making ready to obtain a horse. He struck at the light in Phillips' hand endeavoring to put it out, and failing in doing so, then aimed a blow at him with his knife’ Phillips dodged, and said, “Jim my, don’t you cut me.” “Well, then,” re plied the scoundrel, “let me get a horse, or I will cut you.” Phillips resolutely told him he could not have a horse, and, by this time, some one came running to the stable with a double-barreled shot gun, while some one else exclaimed “shoot him.” Jimmy, seeing, this, went around behind the stable and, wrapping himself up in some blankets, fell asleep. He was found iu this position, arres ted, and in the morning taken to the Oroville jail, where he now is. Directly after the cutting, a messenger was sent for Dr. Wil kins, living two or three miles off, and, yes terday morning Dr. Gruy was sent for from this city. The wounded man, it is said, can not possibly live. Alleguanians. —This charming hand of vo calists appeared, last evening, before a full house, and treated them to a rich and delight ful entertainment. We regret that they can not remain longer, but they go this morning to Sacramento. Asother Southern Democrat for Doug las.—Ex-Gov. J. C, Jones, of Tennesseo, took the stump for Douglas In Illinois, He reach ed Springfield on the Kith of September, and addressed an immense crowd. Gov. Jones was originally an old line Whig, but joined the Democracy and worked for Buchannn in 1866. II* has been since recoguized as a tho rough Democrat Mad Doo.—About noon Wednesday, says the S. F. Times, a dog having every symp tom of rabidness, such ns foaming at the mouth, Ac., rushed at full speed through Montgomery up Merchant and Kearney sts., frightening every body in the track. It had not decreased its speed when last seen. NEW TAILORING ash STEXIi & WSH1I, HAVING COMPLETED their arrangement*, would announce to the public that they have just opened a fresh and elegant stock of Piece Goods, Clothing, AND GENTLEMEN'S FORMING GOODS! All of the Latest Styles and Richest Patterns. Gentlemen who favor us with their patronage will find our goods all that we recommend them, and our Pricoa Moderate 2 All Garments Made to Order shall he executed in the latest styles of llroadw«y, N. Y., ami Paris, and at the shortest notice. STEIL & WEHN, 70 D Street, novfl-my Opposite the llaun House- TDD HI! THERE WILL BE A. GRAND H A. XT IT L E AT THE. “CLlll HOUSE,” .... ON.... This Saturday Eveniag, At 1)4 O’clock. A splendid DOUBLE TIME WATCH will also be RAFFLED for at the same time and place. nov6-It A. M. HEPBURN. FOR SALE, rv -“‘“■Between Tlilrty Sc Forty PACK MULES, Low for C«.«3a— enquire ok c. G. ROCKirs, At the Enterprise Stable' Or at the Store of GALLOWAY, HITE & CO. nov6-2w* IMPORTANT SALE OF REAL ESTATE! CITY LOTS & RANCH PROPERTY ....AT.... PUBLIC AUCTION. II. BARSTETT, Auctioneer, WILL SELL AT PUBLIC AUCTION, at his Store, on D Street, between Second and Third sts., without reserve— ....ON.... Monday Morning, Nov. lath, 1838. .... At 10 o’clock Precisely.... The following well known property in the vicinity of Marysville, and known as the “KELLER RANCH," situated on the Yuba River road, about one mile from the city, comprising 251X acres or Land, 98 acres of which is upland, hiuI 158':, acres of Garden Land. It is all under cultivation, (except a few acres of rich bottom) is well fenced, and hns a good farm house and buildings attached, fronting on the main traveled road. In the bore described Ranch are suburban lots 8 and 4, section 4. Terms —Cash, or one-half cash and balance at 12 months, secured by note and mortgage on the Farm witn interest. A Warrantee Heed and Immediate pos session given. ALSO TILE FOLLOWING BUILDING LOTS: Furniture for Sale. fpilE ENTIRE FURNITURE OF THE IIAUN "■ HOUSE, consisting in part of Bedsteads, Bed ding, Carpets, Chairs, Tables, Mirrors, and everything connected witli the said Haun House, embracing the Dining Room Furniture, Kitchen Furniture, Bar-room Furniture, Billiard-room Furniture, with two splendid Billiard Tallies, being the same as originally belonged to the Hotel, together with all that has been added from the time of opening said ilaun House. Sale to commence on Saturday, November 20th, 1858. Terms—Cash. McGOWN k LOWERY. nov5-td2p grand" GIFT CONCERT! TO TAKE PLACE AT THE THEATER, On Wednesday Evenin'; Dec. 15, 1858, UNDER THE MANAGEMENT OP PlCOFL$»t»fl£ UltAiflBSS. rpiIK DISTRIBUTION OK GIFTS will take place on A the same Evening, under the supervision of the Managers, Messrs, diaries Ralth, Jos. DeBell, J. 8. Eshom, and 8. E Kennard, who have the House and other property in their hands for distribution, and w ho bold themselves responsible to the Ticket holders if tlie Concert dees not come off to return tlie money to every Ticket holder, ns the amount of money for Tickets sold will be deposited by the Comrnitte at Rey nolds ft Bros Bunking House, The First Gift is a Two Story Fire-proof Brick Buil ding, in the best business part on I) street, worth *5000 in cash, and brings $1011 per month Rent. For Information, apply to the Managers or at the Ticket Otlice in the Theatre Building, on D street, where Tickets can lie procured daily, from early in the morning till 10 at night. no\5-td L. W. TAYLOR. MARYSVILLE THEATRE. GIANT GIFT CONCERT! ... ON ... SATURDAY NIGHT, DEC. 25th, 1808. IN AID OF TIIK FIREMENS’ TEUV FUND— TWO HUNDRED to be donated to the above Fund. CEME DOLLARS TOTAL VALLE OF PRIZES $3000. I Consisting of Flano. XV fttchos. Uimuoucla. Iloraio. B ws*y. IXai'rieaiai. Jewelry. Books. 400 PRIZES—Tickets One Dollar. o;t26 tf H. BARNETT, Manager. JfJrur SECOND LARGE ARRIVAL OF BOOTS AND SHOES! EXPRESSLY FOR FALL AND WINTER WEAR. G. ARMSTRONG HAS JUST RECEIVED And is opening, THIS DAY, another fresh and desirable lot of ....BY Stoamo r Q onorn, , And is in receipt of a large invoice of Ladies’, Misses’ and Children’s Including some entirely New Styles. A SO—MEN’S OVERLAND BOOTS Just introduced. WATER-PROOF CAREBOOTS, MIXER'S BOOTS, FARMER'S BOOTS, FIXE SEWED CA T.F BOOTS, BOYE AXD YOUTHS BOOTS, BliOGAXS, COXG. GAITS. nov5-my 42 D Street. Fall Clothing! HI P cfc CO., A Hit: now opening one of the largest and best se lected Stocks of FALL AND WINTER CLOTHING, Ever offered to the California public—consisting of OVERCOATS, every style and color; UNDERCOATS, “ " “ llUXTIXO SHIRTS, « " SUPER BLACK FROCK COAT'S, and a large assortment of GENT’S UNDER CLOTHING, Of every description. INDIA RUBBER CLOTHING, all kinds; SOLE LEATHER TRUNKS; “ . ■■ VALISES; LEA TIIER and CA R PET BA GS ; Ladies' TRA VELIXG TRUNKS ; INDIAN TAN GLOVES and GAUNTLET'S, which we will sell at prices that can ot fail to please. IIEUSTON, HASTINGS & CO. Clothiers, D street, between 1st and 2nd, Next door to Wells, Fargo k Co.’s, oct24-my2p Marvsville. WASHINGTON MARKET CORNER D AND Third. Streets , MARYSVILLE. A 1.1. KINDS OF MEATS, VEGETABLES, FRESH FI SIT, POULTRY, WILD GAME, BUTTKll, and EGGS. All Marketing delivered free of charge. norS-my II. HAICltlS, Prop’r. 66 99 xo igii street. WHOLESALE JOBBING WAREHOUSE! ff. tfc C. LEVY, HAVE KE-OPENED A WHOLESALE JOBBING HOUSE, FIRST ST., OPPOSITE PLAZA, WITH A l.Al'.GK AND COMPLETE STOCK OF DOMESTIC GOODS, CIiOTHING, [Or KVKHY DKSCniPTION, Boots, Shoes, Furnishing Goods And all Goods in their line which are wanted in this market. They invite the attention of mountain tra ders to their Stock, and solicit the patronage of ihe public. A fine lot of D(JCK y of all numbers. A complete assortment of HAYWOOD’S Rubber Goods, CONSTANTLY ON HAND. JACOB LEVY. CHARLES LEVY. JACOB LEVY, l C1IAS. LEVY, i Marysville. ) fcjan Francisco. \ oct22-my2p HAMBURG- BREMEN Fire Insurance Comp’y The undersigned, Agent for the above favorably known Company, begs to Inform the public that he is authorized now to issue Policies of Insurance against loss by Fire, in the interior of this State, at the lowest rates. All claims will be paid here in CASH, immediately after the amount of loss is ascertained. For particulars, apply to MOUKW SPEYER, 188 Washington street, oc5-3in2p San Francisco. IHSSOLITIOX. fllHE copartnership heretofore existing between the A undersigned, under the name and style of C. 11. Scranton k Co., is Ibis day dissolved by mutual con. sent. Parties indebted to us will please call at the old stand, west side of E street, near Third, and settle with either of us. C. II. SCKANTON, WILLIAM PLUGHOFF. I Marysville, Nov. 1st, 1858, nov4-lm LEWIS COFFEE & RISDON’S STI3AM BOILER WOIiHS, The only exclusively Boiler Makin, Establishment on the Paciilc Coast, OWNED AND CONDU.JcD BY PRACTICAL BOILER makers. ALL ORDERS FOR NEW WORK, ....OR THE.,., riopalring of Worlx Executed as ordered, and warranted as to quality. >^ r "c are prepared to furnish ENGINES ar BOILEItS of all sixes, of California mauufaclure, at warranted. Old Stand, corner Husli and Marlin «t« Opposite Oriental Hotel, Sau Francisco. LEWIS COFFEE. [nov4-tf] J. N. IlISDON. Iftisrcllanrous. REYNOLDS BROS, bankers, No. 143 THlrtl Street,between D& High. PURCHASE COLD DUST At highest market price, make advances on thesame, and forward to U. S. Branch Mint for Coinage. DRAW SIGHT EXCHANGE IN SCMS TO SUIT ON WM. HOGE Ji CO New York. Checks at Par on B. DAVIDSON San Francisco, B. F. HASTINGS <fc CO Sacramento. Attend to Collections, and transact a general Bank ing Business. QUICKSILVER AGENCY, GUADALOUPE MINES, je80 _____ MERCHANTS’ Forwarding Line. [SUCCESSORS TO D. A. WILSON A CO.] Mark Your Goods “M. F. Marysville. GOOnS FORWARDED with security and dispatch from MARYSVILLE TO ALL PARTS OK NORTHERN CALIFORNIA. San Francisco and Sacramento Merchants will please be veiy particular to procure SHIPPING RECEIPTS, and forward with all goods to our care. It facilitates the receiving of them, and by getting them promptly, we avoid unnecessary delay in looking up stray pack- Ages. |3f flend Receipts by Express, to MERC51 ANTS’ FORWARDING LINE. oct26-iny JAS. McWILLIAMS, Agents New siune ISiittcr. BOURNE, ELWELL A CO. 1,1011 SALE IIV . oct20-my llei<l*ick Champagne. WARRANTED GENUINE, in pints and quarts, for sale by octgQ-my BOURNE, ELWELL A CO. Ilaxall Flour, IN R E S II COHN M E A I, , Illicit” 1 WHEAT FLOUR, and HOMINY, for sale by ocl20-my BOURNE, ELWELL A CO. i I.AIIC.E ASSORTMENT OF GKO- A. CEIIIES, PROVISIONS A!N1> Li ft COllS, choice, selling very low for cash, by BOURNE, ELWELL A CO., oct20-my E Stkekt, near the Plaza. WANTTED, AT J, III SEWS SOAP FACTOR V, Fourth street, near the corner of A, Marysville, RENDERED AND ROUGH TALLOW, for which the Highest Cash Price witl be paid. oc!5 lm AHEAD OF SAN FRANCISCO. & CO., MERCHANT TAILORS, Who received the FIRST PREMIUM at the late STATS FAIR, Have also received the TWO FIKST PREMIUMS. AT THE MECHANICS’ FAIR, SAN FRANCISCO ... FOR.... CUSTOM MADE CLOTHING. Gentlemen favoring them with their orders may feel assure cf having their Clothing made in a FIRST PREMIUM STYLE. By the arrival of the last Steamer they are in receipt of a superior lot of FINK CLOTHING, manufactured expressly for themselves, consisting of Proclt Coats, TNI ’it DoosJtin Pants, VERY RICH VELVET VESTS, LATEST STYLES BUS. SUITS, Ami a complete assortment of Cloths, Cass, and Vestings, GENTLEMEN’S FURNISHING GOODS, Indian Tan G-lovos, Plain and Sole Leallier Trunks, &C, Which they will sell for CASH, and CASH ONLY, CHEAPER THAN THE CHEAPEST! Remember the place, H. EILERMAN A CO., D street, next door to the Theater, Marysville. oc6-iny2p REMOVAL. J. McQUINN HAS KEIIOVED TO UNTo. 22 33 St., ONE DOOR ABOVE FIRST STREET. ALARGK STOCK of the following Goods in stoi and for sale low for cash : RAISINS, ALMONDS, PRUNES, PECANS, CITRON, FILBERTS, CURRANTS, CHESTNUTS. SULTANA RAISINS, BRAZIL NUTS, STICK CANDY, WALNUTS, FANCY CANDY, PEANUT'S, Crapes, Apples, Pears, &c., In their season. j. McQimir, sep22-my No. 22 l) street. AFTER THIS DATE, Xilquors at THE ELDORADO Will be 12 1-2 cents. BILLIARDS - 25 CTS, A GAME Sept. 19, 1858. ROGER KIELY, Prop’k. •elutf REMOVAL. K. MEUSSDORFFER ins UEHOVEI) ms HAT MANUFACTORY, To the Corner ol D and Second street* Where ho will be happy to se his friends, and where his friend .and tile public will find a NEV and good assortment of HAT! IiTT i , i.“ud CAPS of every description All kinds of HA1S made to order at the shortest no M°* at , K. MEUSSDORFFER’8, Hat Manufactory, corner D and 2d sts. sepla-my FALL STILE OF HATS! MEUSSDORFFERS Full Style of HATS for 1858, IS IN VOGUE. For sale at K. MEUSSDORFFER'S Hat Manufactory, corner D and 2d sts. sep!8-my GAS! GAS! GAS !! notice. A I,I. PERSONS WISHING GAS Introduced Into their buildings, Stores, Ac., will please cal at the office of the lU.ny.vtite Lias C ompany and register their names. ocl29 my D. E. KNIGHT, Agent. ianhing MUSfS. DECKER, limiOIttr bankers, MARYSVILLE. Banking Hours—from » A. M. to 4 p, advances on gold DUST SOB ASSAT AT U.S.1IIHT. CHECKS AT PAR, ON MARK BRUMAGIM & Co SAN FRANCISCO, B. F. HASTINGS & Co SACRAMENTO. "* OUR SIGHT AND TIME DRAFTS ON AMERICAN EXCHANGE „ANlr NKW YOBK, *** Availableln the principal cities of the Dm One half of one per cent, per momk Interest will be allowed on our certificates of a* It, payable ten days after sight. ' , * , ‘ an9-my c. L. LOW, LOW BROTHERS & qq BANKERS, CORNER OF FLAZA AND HIGH ST G-old. Dust Purchased at the HIGHEST market rates ADVANCES MADE ON GOLD DUST to Assay, or forwarded to tk. so... Coinage. * f « General and Special Deposits Received CHECKS AT PAR ON pahhott «to co. 8AN FBANC1SCO. ’* OUR SIGHT EXCHANGE FOR SALS —ON— Howland & Aspinwall, NEW YORK, Also on the other principal Eastern Cities. Purchase CITY, COUNTY, and STATE SECrRiTint CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSITS, and other EsT,,. at current rates, and transact a GENERAL HANKING lUMMs'. jan 1-mj OF THE U E W -A. Xj KI .A. DEN QUICKSILVER MINES. THE undersigned, haring been appointed ins,, for the sale of the above celebrated QUICKS1L > ER, Are prepared to furnish it at the establish' rates of the agents in San Francisco. LOW.™,,CO. JOIIX CONLY, banker, LA PORTE. Gold Dust purchased at the highest price, orfors.rJ ed to the Mint for Coinage. Advances paid on G#11 Dust for Assay « Coinage. Collections made, and proceeds remitted promptly. Sight Check* on Jlniy.vlll, and StnFnw Cisco. EXCHANGE ON NEW YORK, t*" jA-GrEWT FOILjH New Almaden Quicksilver Mines. 6,,, y JOHN CONU Jtasag Offices. MAR YSYILLI PIONEER AssayOfflce. HARRIS, & MARCHAND, E ST.,NEAR THE COINER OF SECOND ST. MARYfc VILLE. Also—78 J Strc-t, Sacramento, 105 Sacramento st.'oet, Ban Francisco. Will continue to ca y on the business ol Melting, Refinng and Assaying GOLD AND ORES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. We guarantee the correctness of onr Asmji bind ourselves to pay the differences that may with any of the U. S. MINTS. Returns made in from C to 12 hoars, IN BARS OR COIN. Specimens or Quarts Assayed and Valued. tkbms roa assaying: The same as in San Francisco. H. HARRIS, D. MARCH AS DAILY LINE Tor Sacramento and $» Francisco, 8400. FARE, c at G o’clock .sraaekWariim A . M. James Blair W.8. Summed, Gov.Dana M Littleton, Connectingat Sacramento with theeleriudoww' 1 SuredteamersNEW WOULD and ANTELOrl,* Sun Francisco. ForFreiglitor Passage applynn Board,of,* 11 * ■iffiee clUie Coin],any. jan»my2dp Sr> ?i ENRY GILMAF Agen tCal.Steam Sir» SELBY & CO, o E STREET, NEAR SECOND, FFEIt FOR NAI.E A LAW®* ASSOMTMEiVr OF liar Iron, Rand Iron, Sheet Iron, Galvanized Iron, Russia Iron, Norway Shoe Shape- Cast Steel, German Steel, Plow Steel, Corking Steel, Blister Steel, Sheet Steel, Axles, Springs, Carnage Holts, Anvils, Vices, Sledges, Griflin's Nalls, Borax, Bellows, Stocks and Dies, Farrier Knives, Shoeing Hasp, Tree Irons. Cumberland Coal, Wagon Lumber, se7-8m2p Tin Plate, Banca Tin, Solder, Sheet Brass, Sheet Copper, Iron Wire, Brass Wire, Copper Wire, Zinc, fiheet iea<\ Bur head, Lead Pipe*, Force I umps, Lift Pumps, Beer Puuips, Leather Hose, Rubber Hose, Cotton Hose, Hose Piprti Brass Goods, Steam Goods, Crucibles, Plows, Harrow Teeth. Wrought Iron, Cut Spike*, Nulls, Ac. AIL STY1 J HEATS FOR 1858, .ARE.. NOW READ 1 ' . .AT TIIE. EAELE HAT 37 D *troo<» JAS. U DALE 1 ' sep25-my