Newspaper Page Text
TO THE LADIES.
A UKSSOX IX NKKDLS-WOBK. Not a sigh wo' heard, nor a word of complaint. As home to her garret she hurried; She was sick with toil and her soul was faint, And seemed to be worn and worried. She hastened on sadly at dead of night, Without for a moment turning Then working she strained her waning sight, By a r-shlight dimly burning. From her aching eyes hot I ears were shed, But she spoke not a word in sorrow; She gazed on the face of her child unfed, And anxiously thought of the morrow; She thought ns 'he pressed his feverish he.nd And drew her thin shawl around her, Of the boasted freedom of England’s laud, the slavery which ground her. Not half of hw weary task was done; She had no more coni for firing; She fancied she heard some lovely one Next door the dress admiring. Slowly and sadly she laid it down— For the mother was tired and chilly— The work, perhaps, might gain some renown, But who’d think of her and her Willie? She bout o’er the form of her slumbering child On its wretched pallet lying; Her cheek grew pale, and her eyes looked wild— Both mother and child were dying! Lightly they'll speak of them Imth next mom; In the pauper ground they'll lay them: They'll merely say “a poor dressmaker's gone." Vcs! this is how Britons pay them. TWILIGHT. 1 love the peaceful twilight best. Of all the pleasant hoars of day; It woods the weary heart to rest, And turns the thoughts from earth away. Thesuu withdraws his gorgeous light. But sheds n deep verraillioa hue, With tinge of gold and crimson bright, O're clouds that skirt the sky of blue. The evening zephyr on its wing Bears rich perfume from shrub and flower— The sighing trees that softly sing, Adapt their music to the hour. All nature is so calm and still, It seems an hour most kindly given, When sacred thoughts the soul should fill, And praise and prayer ascend to heaven. This hoar I love to )>e nlone. Communing with myself and heaven, And ask of Him, upon tho Ihrono, That all my sins may be forgiven. This is my mother's hour of prayer; In secret now she humbly bows, In faith and hope she wrestles there, And with her Rod renews her vows. I love to think her pleading there, With fervent heart, in gentle tones; For well I know in daily prayer ■i'.ie ne’er forgets tho absent ones. As faded from the western sky, Hay’s Inst declining ray, I saw my much-loved father die,— The spirit left its house of clay, And passed to mansions of the blest, Where all the happy, blood-washed throng, From sin and sorrow ever rest, And tunc their lays to holy song. Could I select my lime to die, I'd choose the lonely twilight hour, To leave this world of sin, and fly To blissful realms, and Eden's bower. But rather let me wish and pray To live by faith and act from love; That when from earth I pass away, 1 e'en may dwell with Christ above. YOUTH AND AGE. Youth went a Maying, Age stayed at homo; Age fell n-pruyiiiir That Youth might not roam; Youth tuned a laughing eye On ago spraying: Age turned with a sigh From Youth «-strnylng. , ouia and Age abuuld dwell together Fiayi r and laughter make good wentherl Fai'est of the hours of day, Is ll e dawn-time white and gray; And the sweet i month of all! Is the mouth when apples fall! fcto a life, the fairest time t mellow eve, when blent with Youth's bright prime! teiV Take tl •• hand of the friendless, smile on Ihe sad nnd dejected; sympathize with those in trouble ; strive everywhere to diffuse around you joy and sunshine ; do tins uml you are sure of being loved. ter" Conversing one day with a fashionable and pretty belle, the facetious Mr. Spriggs observed that “ ladies wished to be kissed,” The youi g lady had before spoken unaffected ly, but now replied, “ Tho I've hearth thay.” tei>“ Mots will grow upon grave-stones,the ivy cling- to tho mouldering pile; the mistle toe spring an the dying branch; nnd, (loti be praised, something green, something fair to the sight, and grateful to the heart, will twine ronud, prow out of seams ami cracks of the desolate temple of the him uu heart. tee-AV illiam C. liryant, (he poet, in wri ting from the East, said that the Mohamme dans are fast becoming Europeanised. They are becoming careless of the marriage vow, get drunk, beat their wives, bruise their children, associate with infidels, and in fact are getting to lie almost like tho Christiana. An ingenious Londoner has taken out a patent for lipping cigars with an iguitablo composition capable of being tired by fric tion so that when a smoker wishes to light a cigar, he ha.s only to rub the end of it against any hard substance. teiy'Thrrc are no seats in any of the Greek churches, and even the Emperor himself must stand during the services. The priest are al most all majestic looking men—tall, with hair falling over their shoulders, and beard some times half way to their waists. They are apt dlowed to wear any ornament-. Betting. Betting, it has always seemed to us, is but a poor business at the best, if it is not some what too closely allied to gambling to be al together a moral or defensible transaction. So that when we find a “ biter bitten ”at this sort of game, we confess that we look upon the victim as not a subject for much commiseration. Here is a very laughable case in point; called, if yon please, “ Charley MnauiUy's Bet.'" It is an East India story, and old enough to be new to ninety-nine out of every hundred of onr renders: “At seven o’clock the dinner was s-erved up, and a better one was never given in Cal cutta ; but as every pleasure must come to an end, so this excellent dinner was at last finished. The dessert was served up, and the hookahs Imgan to emit their guttural notes. Many were the subjects broached and got rid of; many the toasts which enlivened the fashionable feast. “At length, by the most skillfull mameu vring, and with infinite ta<-t, Macanlcy brought the beauty of the new tables on the tapis. — Every one admired them, and felt grateful to them for having so lately supported the rich dinner of their host. “ ' They are of the finest mahogany I ever saw,’ said MaJ. Briscoe. “ 1 They are perfect,’ said another. ‘I never saw any so well proportioned in my life. 1 must have some made like them,’ “ 1 They are too high,’ chimed in Charley Macauley, with affected indifference—‘just a little too high. Don’t yon think so, Gor don? ’ “ ‘On the contrary,’ replied the host, ‘if any thing I consider them a shade too low.’ “ ‘ You are mistaken, my dear fellow; I have an excellent eye, and I am sure I am right. No table should exceed two-feet-six, and these are at least one inch higher.’ “ • You are in error; they arc not more than two feet and a half,’ “ ‘ Don’t bet, James, don’t bet; for I am sure of the fact. 1 tell you I can not be de ceived; my eye is always correct.’ “‘Xotbet! If the tables were not my own, and consequently I should bet on a cer tainty, I’d lay you a lac of rupees that they are not more than thirty inches in height.’ “ ‘ Oh, if yon are willing, I will make the bet; but remember, gentlemen, I tell yon be forehand that lam certainot the fact. I say these tables arc at least thirty-one inches from the ground.’ “ ‘ Done! for a lac of rupees! ’ cried Gor don. “ 1 Done! ’ rc-cclioed Charley. “ The wager was duly registered. A ser vant was ordered to bring in a yard-measure, when Macanley turned round with an air of triumph, and said: “ * You may save yourselves the trouble of measuring!—ha! ha!’ and he chuckle;! with delight. T warned you fairly that I bet on a certainty, so the bet must be binding, James.’ " * I stand to ray bet,’ said Gordon. “ ‘ Well, then pay me the money! 1 meas ured the tables this very morning while you were shaving, and here is their memoran dum of bright—thirty-one inches exactly?’ “And the Colonel burst into a roar of laughter, ns he produced his poeket-lmok with the memorandum in it. “‘ I know you did,” said James; ‘ I saw you do so, in my looking-glass,’ “ The Colonel started. “ * Yes, I saw you do it; and ns soon as you had gone away, knowing well your ob ject, 1 hid an inch sawed off erery leg; so for cure, my very knowing friend, the tables are turned! ’ “ The roar that shook the table would have drowned Niagara. Charley Macauley left Calcutta the next day ten thousand jammls sterling poorer than he was the day he ar rived; and, what was still worse, the very youngest ensigns in the army quizzed him about it forever aflenvrrds. I’erliaps he was richer in the end, however, for it was Ids last bet. "Who are your Companions f—"lie that walketh with wise men shall be wise ; but a companion of fools shall be destroyed.’’ 11 is said to be a property of the tree-frog that it acquires the color of whatever it ad heres to for a diort time. Thus when fouud on growing corn it is commonly of a very dark green. If found on the white oak it has the color peculiar to that tree. Just so it is with men. Tell me whom yon choose and prefer as companions, and I certainly can tell yon who you are. Do you love the society of the vulgar /Then you ore already debased in your sentiments. Do you seek to be with the profane ? In your hearts you are like them. Are jesters and buffoons your choic est friends ? He who laughs at folly is him self a fool, and probably a very stupid one, too. Do you love ami seek the society of the wise and good ? Is this your habit 1— Would you rather take the lowest sent among such than the highest among others? Then you have already iouruod to be wise and good. Von may not have made much progress, but even a good beginning is not to lie despised. Hold on your way, and seek to lie a compan ion of all that fear God. So you shall be wise for yourself, and wise for eternity. ter w e like mischievous children, and for this reason : They are apt to make old men. Good boys generally die in their fifth year; not because they are good, but because their quiet habits make them strangers to mud puddles, and oxygen, dirt piles and out-door exorcises. When a friend tells us he has u little baby who never wants to leave his la>oks, the knob of his front door immediate ly becomes an object of intense interest to us, we Know, os well as if we wore blessed with fore-knowledge, that in less than a year u strip of black crape will be throwing a shade across his path, that no amount of time will ever eradicate. ter An unmarried man declared to us, the other day, with uu expression of counten ance most lugubrious—' I never cared a farth ing about getting married until I attended an old bachelor’s funeral.’ ter' Do yon think.’ asked Mrs. Pepper, rather sharply, ‘ that a little temper is a had thing in a woman? ’ ‘ Certainly not, ma’am, replied her husband; ‘it is so good a thing that she aught never to loose it.’ Mrs. Pep per gave a vinegar look, and slammed the door. A Fable. A vine was growing beside a thrifty oak, and had reached that height at which it re quired support “ Oak," said the vinre, “ bend your trunk so that you may be support to me.” “ My support,” replies! the onk, " is nnfn rally yours and you may depend on my strength to bear von up, but I am too large and too solid to bend. Put your arms around me, my pretty vine, and 1 will manfully support and cherish you, if you have ambition to climb as high as the clouds ; while I thus hold you up, you will ornament my rough trunk with your pretty green leaves and shining scarlet ber ries. They will be as frontlets to my head, as 1 stand in the forest like a glorious warrior, with ali his plumes. We were made by the great Master to grow together, and that by our union the weak may become strong, and the strong render aid to the weak.” “ lint I wish to grow imUqieudently,” aid the vine, “ why cannot you twine around me, and let me grow up straight, and not be a mere dependant U|nm you 1" “Nature,” answered the oak, “did not de sign it. 11 is impossible that you should grow to any height alone ; and if you try it, the winds and ruins, if not your own weight, will bring you to the ground. Neither is it prop er for you to rnn your arms, hither and thith er among the frees. The trees will begiu to say, it is not my vine—it is a stranger—get thee gone ; I will not cherish thee. By this time thon wilt be so entangled among the dif ferent branches that thou canst not get back to the oak ; and nobody will admire or pity thee.” “Ah me !” said the vine, “let me escai>e frorasnch a destiny and with this she twi ned herself around the oak, and both grew and flourished happily together. JSrTho annexed account of “ Burying Alive " in undoubtedly authentic. It was first published in I*3K, in a volume printed nt 1 Boston, entitled “ Records of Travel.” The subject was « lady of Lyons, in France, who, under the influence of a violent nervous dis order, fell into a state of seeming death, from which she forsunately aroused herself, just as she was about to be nailed up in her coffin ! Her sensations, ns related, by her to the au thor, are thus described : “ It seemed to me that 1 was really dead, yet I was perfectly conscious of ail that ha|»- pened around me in this dreadful state. I dis tinctly heard my friends speaking, and lament ing my death at the side of my coffin ! 1 felt them pull on my dead clothes, and lay me in it. This feeling produced a mental anxiety, a horror that is indescribable. 1 trier! to cry aloud, but my soul was without power, and could not act upon my body. I had the con tradictory feeling, os if I were In my own body, and yet not in it at the same time. “It was equally as impossible for me to stretch out my arm, or to open my eyes, as to cry, although I continually endeavored to do so. The internal anguish of my mind, however, was at its height, its utmost height, when the funeral-hymn Isegau to be sung, and when the lid of the coffin was about to be nailed on ! The thought that 1 was to l>e buried olive, was the first one which gave ac tivity to my soul, and caused it to oj»erute on ray corporeal frame,!” Most readers will doubtless remember the case of the Rev. Mr. Tennent, of .New Jer sey, which occurred so many long years ago, who lay in a trance for three days, and all the while was supposed to he dead, and was only saved from being buried alive by the pertinaci ty of a relative, who insisted that there was animal warmth in portions of his body, utid 1 that he should not Iks committed to the earth. Mr. Tennent recovered, and lived for many years afterward, in entire health. Jocosexess ix tue Ohmiirs.,—Ouo even ing this week when riding was in grout request from the sloppy condition of the sidewalks, * ft gentleman who had forced himself through I the unrrow passage by dint of gn at exertion, i to n vacant seat at the head of a small oxnni- I bus, —remarked to a friend—“ Tliis reminds me of oiu of our Western tribes of TVwlian.” | “ What tribe''' ’’ said the other. “O, the Pair-knees’ Upon looking round to observe ’ the effect of the joke, ho was somewhat struck by the appearance of the countenance of another acquaintance, which was just re laxed from a sordonic grin from his stepping I on Ida corns—but which changed to a faint smile ns lie ejaculated 11 O-tuesP Another gentleman who was obliged to work ids jms | sage up the coach in a similar manner, re marked that he hud for sometime been Dis posed to awarding medals to our schools, but that if any pupils ever hud to work so hard to get "up to tlie head’’ as ho had been j forced to, lie must say that he thought they might be entitled to one! £9* Aunt Charity baa been to Washington on a summer 'tower.’ She did not like the Smithsonian Institute architecturally, I inean. ‘ Twarn’t like n house, or e bun, or a college, or jail, or u lunatic asylum, or the Huston Slate House--’twum’t like nothin.’ It's all steeples, uud nooks, and tnudes, and peep holes, and loopholes, little hits of doors uud great big and great little windows, thou sands of posts uud pillars, ami an amazin’ great cornish all round the edges. it looks jest like urchilectur’ iu a state of night mar.’ Descriptive The editor of the Utica Tel egraph overheard a party of Railroad engin i eers, the other day, boasting about the speed of their respective locomotives. After they , luul all told their stories, some of which were rather tough, a quiet individual, who bad lis tened with a great deal of attention, without saying anything, “ took the hat’, with the fol lowing specimen of fust running : " Why, gentlemen, ” said he, "the last lime 1 run the “ Blowliord" from Syracuse, we went so fast that tho telegraph poles on the track looked like, a fine, tooth comb !” JVst 400 Years aoo. —The Grst book ever printed with a date appeared in 1455, just lour centuries ago tliis very year, Niue years after, the Koran began to be publicly read at Constantinople, and at the same lime the Bi ble was sent forth on the wings of the press. Fubtjso with their Hi sbastis.—A new fashion has been introduced at Saratoga.— Married belles flirt, with their husbands, in stead of other people, and it is consider'd 1 highly " tonish” to do to. day a little (rirl about five year old hoard a preacher of the Chadband ord . prayin'-most lustily, till thereof rane with llie stri iipth of his suppHcation. J noting to her mother ami beckoning the maternal ear down to ft speaking distance she whispered -- “ Mother, don't yon think that if he J[ ve, l nearer to God he wouldn't have to talk so loud?'* • jfcjy- Why don’t yon pet np earlier, my son? ’ said an anxious father. ‘Don’t yon we the flowers spring out of their bed a early dawn? ’ • Yes father, 1 see thev do, and I would do the same, if I had as dirty a bed as they iiaie.’ j-g-A parson, going church, slumped with his horse into a slough, where he was held fast, his head and shoulders sticking out- of the mod. ' I see,’ said a neighlwr going by, 1 that you have attained your object; you arc a settled minister.' jjgy-If yon would keep springs in yonr heart learn to sing. There is more merit in your heart, learn to sing. There is more merit in melody than most people arc aware of. A cobler who smoothes his wnxends with a song will do as much work in a day as one given to ill-nature and fretting would ef fect in a week. fared badly when she enme to New York, ami found to her inexpressible regret, that she had lost her certi''.cat.> on the way across the sea. lint her ennsia Patrick supplied her with another in the following words : “ This certifies that Bridget O’Flan negan had a good character when she left Ireland, but she lost it on the ship coming over.” __ A horse fell into a reservoir in N'ew- Bedford on Saturday last, but was rescued by the spectators without Serious injnn Upon lin ing asked by a benevolent gentleman “ If he was mnch hurt 1” he answered neigh, and trot ted off. IIAIL AIIKAV.K'I I t r. POST OFFICE, VOLCANO. A MAIL Ik despatched fromtliic office Tri-weekly, on Monday, Wednesday and Friday nights, be tween 12 and 1 o’clock, which closes ol H P, M. The Mail for the Atlantic suite* and Europe, closes at this office on the 2d and llith of cnoh month. The Mail for Oregon Washington and 1 tab terri tories, Is dispatched regularly with the San Fran cisco mail. Omni Hova.—This office Is open daily. Sundays excepted, from 8 A. M, until 12 M.. and from 1J P. M. till 5i P. M.. box delivery open till 8 I’. M. ytef- (Jn Sunday, this office will i»c open from 8 to 10 A. M., i.ud from 1 to 3 P. M. GEO. MADEIRA. P. M. Volcano. Oct. 23, 1855. -!y dh WELLS, FARGO A CO.’S EXPRESS, Main Street, Volcano, Col. JOINT STOCK COMPANY— CAPITAL 3500,000! DitutcTotis: Tb-nry Wells, Wm. G. Fargo, Johnston T.ivingston, James McKay, Elijah P, W illiams, Alpliena Reynolds, Edwin P Morgan, D. K Barney, Wm. J. Pardee. I». N. HARNEY, President. Taos. M. Janus, Treaa. J.»s. McK*r, S c’y. TV'El.li.S, FARGO A CO. list ing purchased the VV entire interest of Hunter A Co., in the Ex press and Hanking laistuess will, from and after this date, continue the same In Hanford A Downs’ Fire- Proof yore, Volcano. /■XT GOLD DUST BOUGHT. -StS- Certificates of Deposit issued without Charge! Checks at Far on Sacramento and San Vraneiseo, Mills of E\elian;c Urntvit on Phihulelpliia, Boston. Clovidand and Cincinnati, St. Ijouis. Milwaukie, Toronto, C. W., Montreal, C. E., New- York Providence, Buffalo, Louisville, Galena and Chicago, Detroit, Hamilton, Queltec, and other principal cllina and towns. Our connevtioii in New Fork w ith the AMERICAN EXPRESS COMPANY, throughout the Western States w ith the NATIONAL EXPRESS COMPANY, through the Northern part of New York, Vermont uud Canada,and with the HARNDEN EXPRESS throughout the Eastern and Southern States, ena ble them to ulfer uiietpmled facilities for the trans mission of packages, parcels, and valuables, to and from the Atlantic States. We also run Daily Expresses throughout the Northern. Middle mul Southern Mines and Oregon. Our regular semi-monthly Express for the Atlantic States. Europe and Canada is dispatehisl on the sth and 20th of every month hv the •• Pacific Mail Steam Ship Company.” The “ Nicaragua Company,” and the “ Independent Line of Steamers,” in charge of special Messengers by each steamer, going and re turning. HANFORD A DOWNS, Agents. Volcano, Oct. 27, 1855—Idh PACIFIC EVPHIAN CO.ll PAN Y. CAPITAL $lOO,OOO ! BEING now organized on a permanent and sub stantial basis, and having completed arrange ments by which the most perfect security Is afforded hlppers, the P M il if EXPRESS COMPANY arc prepared to oiler facilities to those doing busi ness tl,tough them, which cannot he surpassed in California. Our Expresses run regularly, in charge of respon sible Messengers, to every important inland point in the State, ns well as to ail parts of Oregon and iVnshuigton Territories, Cres cent Cits), Jfumboldt Hay, Los Angeles and the Southern Coast. We also run regular Expresses to and from the Atlantic Slate*, by every steamer on the Panama and Nicaragua route - as also to Son Juan, Panama. Callao, uud \ u.puiuiso. We do a strictly legitimate Express and F’orwar ing busines-, and trust the manner in which we have ruu our Expresses, since our original organi zation. will lie a sufficient guarantee to our friends, and the public at large, of the manner in w hich our business will be hereafter conducted. We pay particular attention to the transportation of TREASURE to the Atlantic Stales, as also Gold Dust to and from the V. S. Branch Mint, and the various Assay offices, for the faithful performance of which, we offer, aa w ill be seen, the most ample secu rity. The public will bear in mind Hint all treasure fur warded by us is aa a SPECIAL DEPOSIT. Orders for the purchase of Merchandise. Bills of Exchange, for the selling of Gold Bars, &c., Ac., w ill lie carefully attended lo and carefully executed. Expresses will leave the Office at Volcano EVERY M( tRNTNG, for .Sacramento and the North ern Mines, Sun Francisco, Stocktou and the South ern Mines. per Collections of all kinds promptly attended to. R. O. NOYES, Pros’!. C. B. Woonacrr, Agent at Volcano. Volcano, Oct., 27, 1855. ul tf .-IST OF LETTEM 1 > EMAIKINO in tbo P<*t Office at \ olcaoo, OcV l * 1855 : Onehenhnr*. E Atkin*, J B Ailpen, A Anderson, B A Armstrong, S T Blani hard, 3 Branlty. A K Barrier* K Boeth. T Bom. G I* Bell, A J Brown, J Barrow*. 3 Barrier, -I Blackford. H Belknap, J Braly, J M Bnwmot, A Borne*. J Bninaril, W Beamish. G Borne*. A Barnes P Barnes Mr* E Braly. M Bedford, A S Bonham, W Butterfield. E Ball, Ml** Mary Baley, J Baker. F M Baker, W F Burgesa, A Burns j Collins K Carter, Mr Cannedy, S Cary. M A t;«.ok, J Coner. W I S|||U*lL P Crosby, G W Coe. J R Christie, T G Case, S Cunningham, L Collin*. J V Clark.l) 1 lover, N Ufc.O Bong, W L Larger,F Morgan, P MiWalr.D Main. J Mum, 8 Morrill. J A \U Langhlin. S Mnrpheys M Millard. M Mabeo, S W Mitchell M B or A T Molten, R M Milton. W Middleton, M BcCaw. J Marhew, L Myers W Morgan, G Manion. T J Martin, M V Momanre, J Mills G Mills J Y Mvlar, T Melius J Moulding. M F MeDaugolln. S MeElbauy. L P MoCrone, C G Moray, O Mathew*. F McKnight. G M S'ewkirk, J N’engat, J Owens B Ower, W Offiitt, J Osborn, B Poole, T Poraon. J Poor, W B Paw, J Pitkin*. 3 Prow. .1 Pike, J S Fallen. U GEO. MADEIRA, P. M. Cwklabk'i BY virtue of an Execution to me directed, issued from tbe Court of E. lloice, and renewed by N. Harding. a Justice of the Peace In and for Township No. Three, county of Amador and State of Califor nia. upon a judgment rendered therein on the 2id day of August. A. I). 1*35, in favor of Robert Bur rie, and against Perley Brown, fur the sum of four hundred and fifty ;«ix dollars debt and live dollars and twenty-live cents costs of suit, together with accruing costs. I have levied upon the one un divided fifteen lb of that piece of mining ground known on the Volcano Mining Company's Claims, including Carts, inn lea, Ditches, Pumps, Jo., situa ted in .Soldier's (inlch. Notice is hereby given, that I will sell all the right, t ile and interest of Perley Brown of, in ami to the above described property, on the 13th day of Noi ember, A. D. 1M33, between the hours of » A. M and SP. M.. on «aid day. Sols to take place in front of my ollice in Volcano, to satisfy said execution and cosU L. S. SCOTT, Constable Township So. 3. Volcano, Oct 26th, 1835. [prs fee |B] 1 .it Constable'* Mule-. B\ virtue of an exeetitiun to me directed, assticd from the court of K. Boice, and renewed by N, Harding, a Justice of the Peace in and for Township No. 3, county of Amador and Slate of California, upon a judgment rendered therein on tbe Z2d day of August, A. D. Is. i,i. in fnvor of Robert Banie and against Perley Brown and J. V. Ward well, for tbe sum of two hundred etgbtv-seven dollars aud twenty-five cents (*2*7 23-l(W)‘debt, and five dollars and twenty-five cents costs of suit, together with aeermug costs, 1 have levied upon the undivided one fifth of tliat piece of mmiug ground known as the Bniaklavn Tunnel, situated near the lieod of Soldier Culcb. lying on tbe south of 11 dies A Ca’s Tunnel. Notice is bereiiy given, that 1 will sell ail tbe right, title and interest of Perley Brown and J, V. , ur eiliuir of them, 01, ju and to the aton e described property, oa the Utb day of November, A. I*. 1835, between the hours of U A. M. aud 3 If 1., on said day. Sale to lake place in front of my ouice in > olcouo, to satisfy said cvecution and costs. E. S. SCOTT, _ Constable Township No. 3. Volcano, Oct if, le»s. [pn feefb] 1 :j» ■Jut «>f I 1 #*! Oliirck, Al* Frio Mariposa B F Whiui. r Alamo Contra Costa John M j, . Alvarado Alameda Hi ; smith' A Kallil. ,|, P A S Scribin'* 0 R CI»H Elijah Jan B<>nn< i A H F»v Alviso Santa Clara Antioch .........Contra Costa Angel's Calaveras Ashland Bolt* Auburn Placer Alameda Alameda Belmont. San Fraoci-Co M Hashinr Benicia Solano T T Ho. i Bi,(well's Bar Butte I'W \v,„ Big Bar Trinity WOoldii Big Oak Flat Tuolumne ... J W But Bodega Sonoma JM Hili Bucksport Humboldt J C Mur B'.ckncr Sacramento Ja-Bn. kn Cache Creek Yolo a Me Dm . J Evans ...J Bhlarell .. T M Pras', ... F, T Brim ■ M R Grsluuu Charley’s rancho Butte Chico Butt* .. Campo Seco Cniavera* Camptonville Yuba.... ChlneatCamp Tuolumne Clinton Nevada J S Cook Columbia Tuolumne A A Hunma Colusi Colusl Wro Vine,mu Coin Spring El Dorado.. JM Goeta Contra Costa Alameda Thos Gnll Cocumne* .Sacramento . . ,W D Wilson Cordelia Solano 1* 0 Earner Cottonwood Shasta Wm Inna Coloma El Dorado HI Davi» Curtisville Tuolumne J M Root Carson Valley El Dorado.... J C Fain Cedarviile El Dorado Geo Thatch Crescent City Klamath D Hover Diamond Springs El Dorado (; B Notews Dobbin's Ifiancno. Tuba OF Baidu h Don Pedro’s Bar .Tuolnmne .. Kic.bd Smith Double Spring*. Calaveras D Thompson Downleville Sierra " ~ Ihry Creek Yulia JDry Town (Jalaveras ~ Eureka Humboldt. . Elliott's Ranch... Sacramento Fiddlelown El Dorado . Forlwslown Butte BIV Willis: | Forlorn Hope . Mariposa J W Smith Foreman's Rauch San Joaquin .. S Foreman Forest City Sierra W Henry Foster's Bar Yulia J B Whiter ; Fremont Yolo WO Brow French Camp . .Sau Joaquin. .R (V Nohhi Garden Valley. . El Dorado J Stewart (iarrote Tuolumne C Tucker Grafton Yolo A Cpdegm Green Vslley. . . El Dorado N Van T»* • Grand Island Colusl Thos EH,It Georgians Sacramento . .J M Shlwrll Ueorgrtowm El Dorado . .. T M Heed Gilroy Santa Clara . .AC Everett Goodyear's Bar Sierra AC Johns. 1 (trass Valley Nevada K Matthew.. Green Springs,. .Tuolumne ... Jos 1) Taber Greenwood El Dorada ....SI) Jaqucs Hamilton Butte EM Burro Jas G< >rnon .11 Me Adans J G SneaUi H tV li.an .Mr Elliott . D Townsend Haskell’s Ranch . Sutter J Lefevres Mariposa Mariposa I MeNamar. ■ Martinez Contra Costa II Fogg Marsh's Landing ..Contra Costa Geo Kjml... .Maxwell's Creek Mariposa GW Coni’ r Michigan Bluffs.. Placer ST Eeet Mission San Jose. .Santa Clara . . J J Vallejo Mokclumne Hill . .Calaveras .... ,J B Me Kit Moon's Ranch . .. .Colusl Geo Eastn Monism Maud.... El D0rad0..... D A Kn. i- Monterey Monterey A Randall Mud Springs El DoraJo II A Hende.’ Murphy's Calaveras AH Stevens Mount Ophir Mariposa J II Miller Montezuma Tuolumne J T Hoyt Monte l.ns Ang.de* Ira Tbomp*. M Dermott’s Bridge San Joaquin., W F Mcßei Millertou . San Joaquin .. Monroeville Colusl R F Pratt Michigan City.... Placer Napa Napn J K Eaton Nashville El Dorado ... J P Thurston Nevada Nevada Col Endccott Nicbolana Sutter T H Russell North Branch ... Calaveras ... .Ed T Leake \V Fisher W E M’Cnrnn I F Howell .Dan B Cun is P S Garland T Burdick . F Cooper . H J Snore Newtown El Dorado O’Bymos' Ferry, , Calaveras ~ Onisbo Sacramento Oregon House Vuls» OphirviHc Placer Ororßlb. Butte (Ittillw a , .. Siskiyou 0 IT Coe Pleasant Grove... .SaeraraenU) .*. A Keyon Parks' Bar Yulia J N Lindsay Pilot Hill, ... .El Jh rado Silas Hayes Putah Solano Elijah Svlou Plpcervltle El Dorado. W I) Williams Petaluma Koroma S W Brown Puerto de lue ReyevMeudooieo ... T L Andrews IJuarlr.hurgh ... Mariposa Thus Thorn Russian River... .Sonoma II GIB aid Rattlesnake Bar.. Placer T Wood Ringgold . .El Dorado.... JL Sargent Round Tent Nevada J K Slater Rough and Ready . Nevada J H Little Red Bluffs Shasta SM Bishop San Francisco. . San Francisco Chas L Weller Sacramento Sacramento Ferris Forman Salinas Monterey J B Hill San Diego Sau Diego G Lyons San Juan Monterey .... F Bre< u San Luis Obispo Kan LuisOhispoT J Hnrvcv San Jose Santa Clara J W Patrick San Andreas Calaveras . . C 8 Sweet Sau Pablo Contra Costa . A Bale* San Gabriel Los Angeles. Santa Clara Santa Clara. Santa Cruz Santa Crnz.. Sau Lorenzo. . Alameda De E Crane San Leandro Alameda John Wood San Pedro Los Angele*. . .Geo Alexander Sun Rafael Marin W Skidmore Snuta Rosa Sonoma KG Hiihrniin Nan Ramon Contra Costa San I Skidmoro Salmon Falls.. El Dorado.. Thus K Brown Santa Barbara ... Santa Barbara UDr idler Sau Bernardino. . Los Angeles .UR Hopkins Secret Ravine ~ .Placer...... . J Hart Shasta Shasta D IJar Shaw's Mat...... Tuolumne. . M A Lnnk Shingle Spring*... El Dorado ...DT Hall Smith’s Ranch... Sonoma W Smith Sonoma Sonoma J N Randolph ■Sonora Tuolumne.. GW Patrick Steiphergv r‘» San Francisco. —— Staples’ Ranch. San Joaquin.. D J Steven* Stockton San Joaquin . PE Connor Sulti r Creek tuimlur I) Crandall Sntdlinga' Mariposa Jno Kindling Spanish Flat El Dorado S S KithanU St (amis Sierra W I’ Williams Suisun Solano W 8 Kyles Stringtuwu Butte I. D Coffle Tehaiua Culuoi Newhall Hall Teutal!us Marin V Bennetl Texas Hill Km mraento .. John Clarkln Third Crossing... .Calaveras .... J A Tail Trinidad Klamath EC Furling Trinity Trinity C Lee Turoervlllc Sacramento . . T M Pauling Cnlontown Huuilmldt A II Murdoch V ulleju . Solano ....... Friable k ernmi Suiter ..... !• Abdell Volcano Amador Geo Madeira Vacaville Solano . . Wi-a erville Trinity .... iVeston Sacramento Washington Yolo Watsonvilte Santa Cruz. WoudviUe .Tulare... O A Bn th Woudsido Sau Knuuriiwo M A Psrkhur.a Yankee Jims *■ Placer C King YStandt El Dorado. . . Yolo Citv Vuha 1 Hapolett ' » I .. James Barring ...111 While A Warring 1. Thrift