Newspaper Page Text
T» the OtHMracy Todumic CMaly.
At a meeting ot the regularly constituted Democratic Central Committee of Toolumne county, held in Sonora on Saturday, the (ith inst., a Central Democratic Club was formed ; and it waa resolved to recommend the immediate estab lishment of similar associations in every town and precinct in the county. The value of the regular and speedy organization of the denmcracy waa never more apparent. Our recent defeat and the importance of the succeeding struggle, point to it as the country’s only salvation. Let no one underrate our old and tried system of organization. Infallibility is not claimed for it; nor are «e prepared to say that it has not been frequently abused, nor yet that a better system may not he devised; but, certainly, up to this time, it has provcd to l*e the best that our politics have known. Compared to the last attempted substitute—secret know-nothing lodges—it pre sents the openness of honest manhood, against the concealed plottings of a midnight conspi racy—a clandestine order, whose members are bound by solemn oaths to submit to the decision ol a majority, and that majority in every instance composed ot whigs in sentiment. And not only the decrees of this majority to be slavishly regis tered, but t lie Cist infraction of the obligation is denounced as “ perjury.” A neighbor or friend is struck down, by the political executioner, who afterwards, assasiu like, denies participation in the w rong. Such is the new scheme of nomina ting men for station, which democrats are called upon to accept, first rejecting that under which the country Las prospered for so many years. It is little wonder that the yoke is hard to bear, and that in many of the Stales of the Union, the most violent and open revolts are taking place. It is a judicious maxim—if “ mine enemy cheat me once, shame on bun ; if he cheat me ttrier, shame on me. ' By deception, and the wiles of insidious politicians, men maybe deluded fora lime; but when they find the work of proscrip tion and persecution Is never to end—when they are made the mere instruments of disappointed ami revengeful demagogue*, they will soon seek to return to their old friends and their old usages. '1 he democratic party has ever maintained not only the same principles, but the same name. Its doctrines imply an abiding faith in the capacity ot the people to govern themselves, scorning the idea of binding Americans by lest oaila, to vote in obediance to the dictates of the *• higher order ot intellect!” The democratic party has had to contend with all the isms and factions of this and former days—and notwi:lslanding defeat at times has been the result, the justice and wisdom ,>f their principles and policy have remained ,■ r mani test, because they have never “ stooped to conquer.” In consideration of these things, with 1 hopes and sanguine anticipations, the com mittee cordially reel their tiicnds throughout the county, and trust to see them active in the adoption of the preceding suggestions, and in preparation for the presidential con test. Frequent correspondence with clubs is anxiously solicited—and a»y facilities the com mittee can atlord in the way of supplying books, documents and papers, will be rendered with pleasure and alacrity. Keineinber that “ eternal vigilance is the price of liberty.” I he follow ing constitution and bv-laws having been adopted by the Central Committee, we would recommend it to the consideration of the democracy in other portions of the county. The document was first adopted by the " Jefferson Democratic Club, No. 4,” of Columbia. (Synod) J VV M.VNPKVn.t.E, <’IIAS l„ SCOTT, y i.IKOKEIUi, C C P SEVERANCE, PETER MKftEN 'V, C. SANDERS, Democratic Centrrl Committee. Democratic l itiou. DECLARATION OF PRINCIPLES. who»f« inline* are hereunto suhscrit>ed, democrats, believing that the politiciil cause to which we are attached has been injured through a want of organization, and that the late defeat of our party is mainly attributable to the want of concerted action, hereby form ourtelvea into a demo cratic association, lor the purpose of disseminating political information, to inculcate our principle*, to become better ac quainted with those who are of our political faith, to pro duce concord. and unite all the member* of the democratic family, and, through ucii union, to ensure the predominance ol our principles ar..i the Mipnmacy of our partr. To this en. , we now connect ourselves, and declare our constitu tion to be as follows. CONSTI T L’TIOM. Article I V IL-mvratic Chib is formed in the of ■ . lor p ditic.d pure i*es. having principally lor it* ob ject the mi. . e-« ol :,te tern vratio e use. the dissemination ot ain H tic p:m i| i- n.) the election ol democrats to all ofh. e- in die gi t ot the pc, pic. Aar II r.as . la 1 shall be known as the Porno crane Clu 1 N Aar 111.—Tue C m-titic oi of the United States and of the s, •, i' Domoci tic M mal PI • orm and t . • S time* to be tlw g . m- ii era of the clu N lion will be ,hatr . that sh .ll interfere wiihei ; e. ot these lamf-mai ks of the dc mocm. y; but at i,!l inn.** they shell i*e adweated and n<- taineil, ud all in vi u,e» ml pioceednig* shall be in accord ance w rb then far. IV—The Pmi vra'i P' eforni. em' r-.i in: the prin cipl - I t shou’ i.. vein ah :<•• Idem vr t«, ; n,i lubv settin ■ fort-i ■ i’ ‘ o' ■ jtvfs ■ e t ci.l ul oed to preserve and to prv te- : tec U ni. aid p ipctu te Ibo e rule* and law* which wul e , urc • ii e g e.,tet good to the ores lest number.” are re i i u ■. n t >c\ •tv.'* .’1 tout wiuU otherwise bo necessary in hi i v •• ulit n i»r V. —X i; -t of'reli.ioa; no a ideal of birth; no au f*en i in,-lit oi ediis'aMon, or person.*.! attainment. aud no jn-i'di -dions whatever, other than tuose of manhood, per *.'«■. ' -spivt-dulity ni I eligibility m citizenship, shall bene c ssa y r be mo a mem ir ol tins club. Aar VI —To."orti ers ol the clu > shall consist of a pesi d n , two vice pro : cuts, two secretaries, (one a recording anl the other a corresponding secretary) a treasurer, a steward, m i an executtve committee of tin* member*. Aar VII —These r» ions officers shall discharge the duties imi lent to these office?—the president presiding at all me ting- , ! ut in his absence the chair to be occupied by one ol tfi - vice pre i lent' The executive committee shall make all arrangetu'SU maalful for political contests, devise and an ange measure* ot salety. aval generally have charge ot every thin; necesaary to insure democratic success. The •reward sli ii have charge of the club-roomanvi effects ot the club. Aar VIII.—No subjects other than those of a political character shall be considered or entertained hv the club, and no addtesses, donates. motions or resolutions. that do not strictly relate to the poiuical interests of the demoersue party. *h*)i «t any rune be sub mitred. Art IX —Til's constitution shall not be altered except br a two third vote of those preesmt and voting, and then oniv a.ter the siteratioa hits bee* submitted and laid over to a second meeting. iT-iinj. * ,T * —Tb* club shall hold two regular mseringa in each month—ccc on the first and the other on the fifteenth of the month. Aar ll.—Special meetincs may be called by the president whenever he may deem it nece«ary to do so. and it shall be hi- duty to call a special meeting, at the request of any five members. Abt. lll.—The order of business at all meetings shall be— let The reading of the minutes of the previous meeting. Sd. Collection of l ues. 3J. Election of new members. 4th. L’nfiniehed bu.-mes«. sth. Motions, resolutions and new business. 6th. Addresses. Art IV.—All questions before the club shall be decided by yens and nave. Aar V —Members shall be admitted •'y the vote of those pree-iit and voting, but no new member shall be ad united, if objected to ! y any ten members. Art. VI —Every member th: II sirn the constitution and by-1 iws beiore taking a sent in the club-room, or parutipa- Unj in the proceedings ol the ilub. Art VII —An initiation lee of shall be paid by cri ti member on joining the club, and thereafter the auui ol l»*r month. Art VIII—The ese-utive committee shtll have control of the tuuds m the hauda of the treasurer, and it shall he paid out aa tin y direct. The Louisville Courur thus sketches the characters of those know-nothings who were killed during the Louisville riots: (itattain was a man of bad character, who had been guilty of previous riotous conduct, for which he had to answer in court. Some time since he was arrested for robbing a house of ill-fame on the plunk-road, ami the stolen property found in his possession. Believing it to have been his first offence, and in consideration of his youth and promises of good behavior for the future, Judge Joyce merely held him to bail in the sum ot $lOOO for his good behavior. Rhodes was a man of violent temper, and of such character that his neighbors would hold no intercourse with him. He had been “ indefinitely suspended” (which was tantamount to expul sion) from Boone Lodge 1 O. of O. F., tor bad conduct. He treated his w ife so badly that she was driven away from him, and for several months before bis death they had not been living together. Hudson, who was murdered by his own friends and not killed by the Irish as was stated, was a man of notoriously bad character, we see it stated tint he was recently released from the Indiana penitentiary, where he had been sen tenced to serve a term for stealing, and at the time he was killed an indictment for felony was hanging over him. Goon Resolutions. —The “ Hard shell ” demo cracy of New York, in their State Convention, passed among others, the following resolutions, which have the ring of the true democratic metal: “ Hesolced, That wo insert as an article of our creed upon the well-established democratic due trine ot State rights, and non-interference upon all democratic State questions, and that the peace and quiet of the country demand that it should be left to the people ot the Territories, as it per tains to the people of the States, to determine all local questions, including the question of sla very, to the end that a subject so disturbing in its nature and influence may be wholly excluded from the Government of the United States. “ Nrfolral, I’hat the national democracy is op posed to a ! secret political associations, and that (lie first principle ol a free government de mand . ■ and unrestricted action in matters of public Cot.-, a ; that ti.c qualities of freedom of rel-itct:.- t.i/.h and wt > contained in our eral Con lutionsbe at the foun dation , ; n - national liberties and prosperity ; tnat an> ;< m; ttoair, ge the privileges now ‘nteii • a • ■;■- of bee- n.ing citizens and owners ■I the s ti among us. as to affect their rights to « full and equal participation in governmental alihirs as defined by the Constitution, ought to he regarded ns hostile to the genius of republican institutions, and that we, as democrat*, recognizi ng-evidence of fidelity and met it no distinction of birth and religious creed, believing it is the mis sion of democrats to proclaim and maintain the great doctrines of civil ami religions liberty, and to uphold and enforce the Constitution in its sublime principles of justice and equity. Letter from Kossuth to Bierce.— Kossuth has addressed a long memorial to President Pierce, complaining that great injury was done to the cause of freedom by the refusal of the United Stales to recognize the independence ol Hungary in 184'J, and requested that, in case ot an outbreak, the United States will not delay to make the desired recognition. He says that Webster, w hile Secretary of State, wrote to him, Kossuth, the following words, viz : That should either a partial rising of a serious character happen in Europe, ora war break out between some of the European Governments, in which it appeared likely that Austria might be come implicated, and especially it it should be a war affecting the Oriental question, the Govern ment of the United States, fully aware of the precarious ami volcanic condition of the Euro pean Continent, would take such an emergency tor a sure indication that it might be attended by a now effort on the part of the oppressed na tionalities, and chiefly of Hungary. Italy and Poland, and that in view of such emergency no time should be lost in appointing a diplomatic agent, and in sending him over to Europe, so that he might be near at hand, and that he would be invested with the necessary powers to enter into open diplomatic relations w ith any de facto Government, which, upon the basis of a declara tion of national independence, he sin uld see ex ercising a real territorial authority, becoming an actual Government. 1 iik I mov. — Iho State Journal concludes an able article on the dangers to the Union, in the follow ing eloquent language. It presents a true, picture of the fruits' of know-nothingism : Our statesmen. North and South, await with intense anxiety the assembling of the national democratic convention, for as the N. Y. Journal of Commerce says, the very safety of the Union may be imperilled should its deliberations be inharmonious. While the know-nothings are nullifying the Fugitive Slave Law in Massachu setts : while they are chartering rotten banks by the hundred in Pennsylvania; while they are creating slavish sumptuary laws in Maine; ’while they are enfranchising negroes in Connecticut while they are murdering women aud dashing out the brains ot foreign-born babies in Ken tueky ; while they are burning catholic churches in 1 hiladelplua; while they are abolitionist in the North and secessionist in the South anti catholic in New York and pro-catholic in South Carolina; while they are piaving these fantastic tricks before high heaven-ready to sacrifice the I niwn itselt so that they ride over its ruins into office, the democracy maintain the same position are as sound in their strong Union faith, hold as loyal allegiance to the Constitution of the United States and to the sovereignity of the States, as in Jcflerson's time. Nracrr —A piece of gold, weighing ten pounds in the shape of a wedge, was taken out bv D. * Co - 10 Shasta county, its value is fcl.oOi. besides which §4OO were taken out at the same time. Wholesale Dksektio.v— There hare been no less than seventy desertions from the U. S frigate Independence, since bar arrival at San Francisco The Recest Electiok* is the SocTB.~We are now enabled to give the reault very accu rately of all the August electious, which arc a series of brilliant democratic triumph*. In Tennessee a democratic Governor, (John son.> is elected by two thousand majority over his know-nothing opponent, Gentry. Four dem ocratic anti-kuow-uothiugs and one ami-know nothing whig elected to Congress, to five know nothings. The last w hig Legislature apportioned the State to give the democrats but two mem bers. but the arrangement would not work; the Legislature is know-nothing in one house, and anti-know-nothing in the other. General Scott carried Tennessee for President, in 1562, by six teen hundred majority, and the know-nothings were confident of from five to ten thousand, and are very much chop fallen at the result. Id North Carolina the democrats have seven thousand majority on the popular vote over the know-nothings, and five democratic anti-know nothiug members of Congress to three know nothings. North Carolina gave General Pierce for President, six hundred and eighty-six major ity. Democratic gain since 1652, over six thousand. Alabama has rolled up a democratic majority for Governor Winston of about twelve thousand, and chosen five democrats to Congress to two know -nothings. The Legislature is largely dem ocratic in both branches, which gives us a demo cratic United States Senator. In 1852 Alabama gave General Pierce, for President, about eleven thousand majority. Texas, the “ Lone Star,” which came into the Union under democratic auspices, is nobly true to her antecedents. Pease, democrat, running fur Governor, beats his know-nothing competitor from five to eight thousand, while two democrats are elected to Congress, and a democratic Le gislature. The city of St. Louis, Missouri, has gone dem ocratic by a majority of about one thousand five hundred, showing a large democratic gaiu on the previous contest. Kentucky only elects Morehead, know-notbing. for Governor—a very popular mau—by a major ity of about four thousand, on the largest vote by far ever given in the State. Four anti-know nothing* are elected to Congress to six know nothing whig*. Had it not been for the disfran chisement by violence of two thousand demo cratic voters in Louisville, and the extraordinary detection of professing democrats in the Tenth Congressional District, the dark lantern conspi racy would have been repudiated even iu whig ridden Kentucky. These brilliant democratic victories are the more gratifying, inasmuch as they sternly rebuke three democratic traitors, who, either to gratify a wounded pride or vanity, or an insatiable ambition, deserted to the camp of the enemy. Wc allude to Sam Houston of Texas. cx-Souutor Clemens of Alabama, and Major Donelson of Tennessee, over whose defection the know-noth ings have been so jubilant. All of these worthies have been repudiated by the democracy of their respective States, who have succeeded better without their aid than they ever did with them. They have been taught the lesson, that the demo cracy contend for principles, not men, and that, though the latter may falter by the wayside, the democratic hosts march on, scarcely weakened by their desertion.— Cin. F.nq. Imports and Exports of the United States for the Last Quarter. —The Secretary of the Treasury has prepared a table of the value of the imports and exports of the United States for the quarter ending June 30, 1855, so as to give the commercial community a means of knowing the condition of our imports and exports at intervals during the fiscal.year. In summing up, we find that San Francisco ranks seventh iu the point of importance as to imports, and fifth as to exports. Imports: New York, §33,297,481; Boston, § 10,- (>3.),<)55; Philadelphia, §3,165,957 New Orleans, §',',991,887 ; Oswego, §2,272,321 : Baltimore, §2,218, 101 ; San Francisco, §1,777,821. Ex ports : New York, §28,102,620; Boston, §9,427,* 668; Mobile. §5,231,533; Charleston, §4,717,- 944 ; San Francisco, §3,558,157; Baltimore, §3,539,928. Carson Valley. —ln a letter, written by Judge Orson Hyde, from the new Mormon town of Ge noa, in Carson Valley, information is contained as to the Boundary line between California and Utah. According to it. only a very small por tion of the upper end of the valley, or lower part of the great canon,is found to be upon the California side of the line, and yet this part in eludes Carsey’s mill. Judge Hyde hasorganired the county of Carson iu Utah Territory, embra cing almost the entire of Carson Valley and that portion ot the territory adjacent. On the 20th of September the various county officers were elected. i The Ship Canal. —The cost of uniting the Atlantic and Pacific oceans, by a ship canal, through the Atrato route, recently surveyed, is estimated at §15,000,000. This route enters the Atrato river on the Atlantic side, about 150 miles below Aspinwali; passes up the river 62 miles to its junction with the Trnando; follows the Trnando 38 miles, after which it makes a direct cut to the Pacific, a further distance of 25 miles, making the whole canal 125 miles in length. The river Atrato is 300 miles in length, a very large, broad stream, with sufficient water to float a navy. Fire at Scott's Bar. —By telegraphic des patch from Marysville, it is reported that on Saturday night last, about 9 o,clock, a fire broke out in the town at Scott's Bar, and about thirty or forty buildings were burned, including the Pacific Express Company’s office. Three men are supposed to have burned to death. The loss is estimated at §lOO,OOO. by the Sierra Nevada, state that when they left New York, there was a pros pect of a very large emigration to California this fall and winter, and we may expect crowds by every steamer hereafter. The mail steamer, w hich was to leave on the 26th September, will probably bring from a thousand to fifteen hun dred. rr Richmond City is the name of a new place which has been laid out at Keelers ferry, on the Stanislaus river, and which promises to become a mining tow n of much importance. Mrnrr rf.r Arrestep.— Stewart Kelley who is charged with the murder of Daniel C. Howe, in E! Dorado county, was arrested in Napa Val ley Saturday. The Roach Affair. —The Monterey Senti nel says, the Court of Sessions of that county have entered an order allowing the guardain of the Sanchez children to compromise with and re lease the securities of Roach. They will lose about $50,000 by the arrangement. CF*T he German Benevolent Society of San Francisco, during the last quarter, expended $l,- 293 for the relief of indignant persons. They have voted $l,OOO for the current quarter. Steerage Passengers by the Sierra Nevada, came through from New York for fifty dollars each. Second cabin passengers were charged $125. la first cabin the price was $2OO, and §250. Cheap. —Passengers are now being conveyed from Ssn Francisco to Sacramento for 50 cents. Mart Williams Brought Back. —Mary Williams and her American born child, w ho were sent back from Boston to Ireland, some months aince, against her will, was borught back in the ship Chatswortb, arrived at Boston n lew dars since. She was brought back at Mr. Train's ex pense, who was indignant that she was carried away in the manner she was, and declared that hereafter his packets should not be turned into prison ships. IdP - Capt. Dow, of the steamer Panama, has been the recipient of a service of plate from his passengers on the last trip. ty Snelling's Ranch has been chosen the seat of justice of Merced county. iy Drmsrratir Foisn Club. —At a meeting of the Democratic Union Club of ihc City and County of San Francisco. for the election of permanent officers. Dr. LORENZO HUBBARD was unanimously elected Presi dent, and \V. H. Miller, Secretary. On motion it was resolved, Tnat the member* of the Democratic Union Club of San Francisco, in consideration of the importance of the fuccei-s of the democratic party at the next Presidential election, ami the preservation of our Federal Union, the integrity o! our National Constitution, and the existence ot local sot reunify, do recommend to the democracy of the State ol Caliioniia, the formation ot Clubs in nil cities and districts throughout the State j and wo earnestly solicit a correspon dence with them, to be addres.-ed to our Secretary, through the Post Office. LORENZO HUBBARD, President. W. H. Miller, Secretary. oci6 It JR Tlnaonir IVolice.—Tuolumne Lodge No.B _ F & A, M. meets on the First Saturday of each month. Brethren in the vicinity are invited to \ visit the Lodge and i eci-ter their names. ' v W. W. TRAYLOR, W. M. 1. J. CLarr, Secretary. Sonora It. A, Chapter No. Q meet* on the second IVrdnesday of each month. W. W. TRAYLOR, H. P. James W. Pcbdt, Secretary. Preaching every Sabbath in the M. E. Church in Sonora, at 11 o'clock, A. M.. nr half-past T r. M. Also, everv Sabbath, at Jamestown, at 3 o'clock, p. M jel6 ISAAC B. FISH, Pastor. DIVINE SERVICE at the Presbyterian Church of Sonora every Sabbath Morning at 11 o'clock; and, until further notice, at 7 o’clock in the Evening. Sonora, March 3. 1855. S. S. HARMON, Pastor. Dl\ INE SERVICE at the Wesley Chapel, Holden street, >onora. every Sabbath morning at 11 o’clock ; and at 8 o'clock in the evening, may-6 O. P. FITZGERALD. 'TvS 3 A School lor <■ irl«* only has been commenced by Mas. O. P. FITZGERALD. School Room on Holden street, near the M. E. Church South. Terms. Si per month. Sonora. May 26, 1853. 'y Slnlc and County Tuxes.— The Assessment Roll upon real and personal property for the fiscal year 1855, having been received by me, all persons are hereby notified to come forward and pay their taxes, as required by law. P. L. SOLOMON, Sheriff and Collector. Sonora, Sept. 22. 1855. ry The Catholics of Jamestown and neighboring camps •re informed that every Sunday (third Sunday accepted) Mass will be celebrated at 9 o’clock a. M., precisely, in a house belonging to Mr. Donovan. This arrangement to be gin on Sunday, sth inst. ALRIC, Curate. £"P**rpl>«li». Scrofula anil Diarnird (Hood. Dr. Gutsott’s Improved Extsact oe Yellow Dock and Sarsaparilla is a true specific. The proprietors have in their possession over one hundred certificates ot the most extraordinary cures effected l y it. We can only say. TF! Y IT. It revives the drooping cor.-tiiution, eradicates all had humors from the blood, and by its tonic properties restores the invalid to life and vicer As n spring end summer medi cine, it haa no equal. . Its -!y efficacious action on the blood, its strengtheningu ’ i vivifying action on the system, stands pre-emjljfpt,.a! OV > ill ether rnreaparillM. I. yon would huye the rote ! -rour-Lt 1 :k to your cheek, a clear, healthy and transparent >V: , and life and vigor infu ed through your system, li.k Guy -ott’.- Extract of Yellow Dock and Sarsaparilla. It contains more of the pure Honduras sarsaparilla than any other preparation extant, which s chemically combined with the Extract ot Yellow Dock and the Extract ol Wild Cherry, thus making the remedy more thoroughly efficient than any other sarsaparilla before the public. At the same time it is perfectly free from all mine ral poison®, which cannot be said of any other sarsaparilla compounds. Sold by PARK Jt WHITE, Sole Agents, Washington street, between Battery and Sansome, San Francisco, and by all the Druggists uo qu Pacific coast. Strayed ol* Stolen, FROM the premises ot the subscriber, on the 24 - h Sept, a BAY MAKE, of medium size, and very plainly marked with the Doul le Ace. or Den<e ol Spades, twice on the right shoulder and twice on the letl quarter, and on the lelt shoul der a brand intended to represent the letter 8 in a diamond. A fair reward will be paid lor her recovery by the under signed. HENRY M. BHADSTREET. Curtisville, Oct 11, 1855. ocl3 ‘ Notice IS hereby given to all persons indebted to me not to nego tiate with Charles Freeman or any other person, as it will not exempt them Irom paying the same to me. , D. MURPHY. Don Pedro’s Bar. Oct. 10. 1855. ocl9-3t* Tuolumne County Hospital, LINDER the Direction of Drs. KENDALL Sc BROWNE. > is now open for the reception ot Private or County Patients. The Hospital is eligibly situated, being in the most airy location in Sonora. The Rooms are large and well ventila ted Indigent sick can gain admittance, by applying to any one of the present Board of Supervisors of* Tuolumne county- ocl3-tf Arrival and Departure of the Hails, Stockton, Satramrnto and San Francisco . Arrives—Daily, (except Sunday.) at 6 p m Departs—Daily (except Sunday,) at 6 a. st. Mokclamne Hill, Murphy's, Angel's, &c. &c. Arrives—-Monday, Wedue.-d, y and Friday, at 6 p. m. Departs—Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, at 6 a. si. Mariposa, Jacksonville, Dig Oak Flat, &c. Arrives—Every Saturday, at 6 p M. Departs—Every Wednesday, a: b a. si. Don Pedro's Bar, Coulterscille , See. Arrives—Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, a: 6 p. si. Departs—Monday, Wednesday and Friday, st 9 a. sj, Columbia, Arrives—Daily, at 6 r. st. Departs—Doily at 8 a. m. G. W. PATRICK, P. M. Gt WASHINGTON PATRICK, Justice of the Peace, For Township No. 1. Office—ln POST-OFFICE BUILD ISO. SONORA THEATRE. r |AHE Tneatre in this place is elegantly fitted up for Dn A m*:ic Pcrormance*. Companies, possessing distinguished merit, may have the as.• urance ol receiving here a generous patronage. For canicular* address Qqfi 3; JOHN R. VALLEAQ. GROCERY, PROVISION & LIOUOR STORE. MARKS BROTHERS, Washington Street, Sonora, HAVING completed their new (ire-Proof Budding, have opene>i the 1 irgtsi and choicest lot of Groceries. Pro vneions and Uquwa ever placed on *«!e in Sonora ta which they uma the attention of dealers *nd the nuhhc generally Theu arpaagemenu are such that they can tell lower than other beueem the Southern mloae fry ua ee«-tf BOOTS AND SHOES. fit HE undersigned baa Vow on hind. »nd Ucot«t*rrly 1 receiving from the be« manufacturst* m the East, .fine assortment of Boot* rod Shoe*, of rll kuxU, k* prepared ta »ell «t the lowest rrice*. Merchant* mining dis-rict* *re respoctlully and #peo»Hy scucueu to call and examine hi* flock 1 W. MORRISON, 61 Battery *L. 0c6~3m San Fr*nci<fO._ (READY HA UK CLOTHING WAKEHOI^E. WILI.IaV G BADGER. No. 99 FJTTERT STREET. > T SA>' FRaSCISCO, Importer of Ready Mace Cloth ing and Funii-bing Good*. Aisc—ot every v»ru ly of Hat*, B«*te sail Br«g«B«. I would inv.re country merchant* visiting San FrtßcUi* to call and examine my LARGE STOCK OF CLOTHING, Ac.l 1 have on hand, and constantly arriving, tbel»rge*t aaaott mem of every variety and ftyie of Clothing ot any bouse la the State. My stock amount* to over TWO HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS. The goods are man-.ifovturcd under my own tupervisien, are made of the l est m terh l. end in the*most ruirt fonu-n -tier. Persons buying my clothing will hnd large and salea ble file*. Persons tnsy rely upon finding every article they wish la my i tea k My pn ... will he as low. if not lower, than they an he tound elsewhere in the mat get. 1 guarantee each arti. I • I sell. c* V •trr? rx*mirr mv *frrk. ch 6-? in i*. \ kim;, GROCERS, and Importers of all kinds of PRO VISIONS and LIQUORS, Corner Front and California sts., San Francisco, HAVE constantly on hand, t nd are regularly ia receipt by clipper ships horn the East, of lull invoices of ti.e best assortment ol all kind* of goods in our line, amt res pectfully solicit a call from all those who arc in want, be loro purchasing elsewhere, oc 6 3>n Ur I.OXU, 3KAEIL A Co. Importers and D< A.prg in HARDWARE, MINERS TOOLS, AGRICUL TURAL IMPLKMENIS. TOWDLR, SHOT, Ac BATTERY STREET, between Calfomia and oetl-Hm 1 Sacramento streets, San F~ •»■ isco. JAS. ILSHUOLD. i . J.BANDXLL. HAKROLD, BANDA * A CO., WHOLESALE ’> it OCEKS. .Vo. GO Luitjorn.a Street, Sou Francisco, Cal. year Front street. ORDERS f r Grccrics, Liquors or Proviaou* careiully filled and promptly t.,nv need. oc6 3m H. LEVI, L. LOWE, E. L. GOLDSTEIN, 11. I.tVI A Co., Importers and Jobbers in GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, LIQUORS, Ac. California Street, between Front and Battery, oc6-Jm San Francisco. Pacific Mail St earn ship Co's Liuc. CHAXtiE OF SAILING DAYS. FOR NEW rOKKAND NEW ORLEANS, Panama—The healthiest and quickest route. Wlititi, with the U S. mails, paasengers amt irea-urr, for The comfortable and favorite stei.mvr GOLDEN AGE, 3,000 tons. J L. Watkins, commander, will leave Vallejo street tor PANAMA, on Nnlunl*) , Orl.'dO, nt 9 A. Jt, 'tie entire Isthmus transit by railroad. Passengers 1 v this IJno will make the Istemua transit by cars, over fh<“ Pararaa Railroad, which is now finished from ocean to ocean. The comp.. lion of the railroad obviates nil the difficulties and inconveniences heretofore experienced by passengers in crossincthe Isthmus, i ml m ' . s the transit for fuuiilie* most comfortable, safe and tpeedy. The Chans '.it suin g duvuvinSan Francisco entires greater regularity and speed on the through trip, and pre vents the possibility of delay up n the isihmu«. The Oregon has been thoroughly overhauled, snd refit'ed with new boilers, and will connect on the Atlantic with the splendid steamship George Law, for New Y’ork, and £1 Do rado, for N w Orleans. . The P mama 11 utc offers facilities to Patsengera not pos sessed 1 y any other route. The l-i forms ol Panama is free from all epidemic* or con tngi. ns djso.itMs. ipas.-engers are allowed 100 pound* baggage ms, through, c?...i..ge passengers 50 pounds Iree. Extra Baggage charged at the rale of ten cents per pound. r - Treasure for shipment will he received on board the steamer until 10 o’clock, f m , Tuesday, September 4. for Ireight or passage apply to FORBES & BABCOCK, *f *n. CA CASKS IKIIT I'OKAtiO; J U 40 cases Twin Brothers and Elephant Tobaco; 23 cases Square and C mipass Tobacco; 20 cases Gold Diggers’Tobacco; 35 cases Cibannis Tobacco; 30 cases " Let H -r Rip" and C intelope Tobacco; 200 cases 0 iodwin's Smoking Tobacco; 300 cases Watrous' Smokin'- T >bacco. For sale by R. E. BREWSTER A CO* selS-lm Corner Front and Cl«y, streets ban 1- nucltco. rn hhds n, «*.ka« baco.Y) •JU SOhhdf. IXLHamf; 200 cases Sugar Cu.cd hams, in brine; 150 bids. Mess Pork; 300 hf bids superior Ooehen Butter; 2'JO cases new Leaf Lard, 10 and 15 lb cans, 200 drums Codfish: 50 hf bbls No. 1 Mackerel. For sale by R. E. BREWSTER A CO , *els-lm corner Front nnd Cl -v ersst,. vnn BAGS GREEN 810 COFFEE) JUU 5(X> mats No. 1 China Sugar; 200 hi bbls New Orleans Sugar; 400 bbls and hf bbls crushed Sugar; 300 bbls and hf bi ds powdered c-ugar; 250 bbls white coffi-e Sugar; 100 hf bbls N O. Molasses; 900 kegs E. B. Svrup, 5 and 10 gals. For sale by R. E. BREWSTER A CO.. sels-lm corner Front and Clay streets. »)AA f A4EB FRENH PEACHEI, •m\JyJ 100 cases fresh Strawberries j 100 eases fre«h French Fruits, assorted; 400 cases Natural Preserves, qts nndpts; 500 cases Pie Fruits, in glass, and 2 and S ib tine; 200 cases Brandy Peaches, L -J and f gall) 200 eases Thomas's Cove Oysters: 300 cases Wright's and Wells A Provost'* Oy*t«r*! 100 cases Lobsters and Clams; 50 cases Roast Tu r keyJ 100 cases assorted Jams and Jellies; 200 cases hf and qr gall Pickles; 1500 cases assorted Ground Spices; 500 cases Catsup and PeppcrS nee. For sale by R. E, BREWSTER A CO., sels-ltn corner Front and Clay sts . 3 in Francisco. QHA CEROONS NEW CHILE PEACHES, uUv 800 hags new Chile B-an-; 200 hf bids new White Beans; 1000 infos No. 1 Riee; 2 HI hhU Carolina Rice; 100 cases English Dairy Cheese; 900 hf bhD fresh Corn Meal; 100 cases Dairy Salt, 10-lb bags; 50 kegs super carb. So.in. F<w sale by R. E. BREWSTER A CO.; sols-1 t. -— v"" r- ' c l -. LllipiU; IUVUt VV UUWti, BY a practical ENGINEER, of long experience. Ad dress Miners’ Bowling Saloon, Sonora, for se22 JOSEPH HOT.Vf a Dissolution of I’ai tin rship. ’V’OTICE i.- hereby given that'he cripartnershio beret o 1* fore existing between the undersigned, under the name and style of Farnsworth A Stone, U this day dissolved, ty limitation and mutual consent, H. S. STONE, P. M. FARNaWORTH. Sonora, Sept. 18,1635. H. S. STONE will continue in the Orooery, U4**r. and General Furnishing business, in the eld stand of Farnsworth A Stone se29-3t HE.HOVAL, THE Office rsf the Pacific Oil and fnuipbs** YVork* la removed to No. 79 Front street, between Clay and Commercial streets. Fan Francisco. Polar, Sperm, Lard, Neat--toot and Tanners' Oil; Cain phene. Turpentine and Burning Fluid, constantly on hand and for sale at the lowest marker price. WM. BAILEY". Office 79 Front st. mayl9-3tn Magafactoxy. Taylor street. North Beach. BENTI9TBY.—Be**v*I. DR. L. M. DORWIN, Dxntist, has removed from 24 - Washington stieet. to Bsaah •IW», opposite t* Raasette House, San Francisco, where be «* prepared perform all operation* to Dentistry upon the late* as** imprrrad prtndple* *