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Goodyear’s India Rubber Bat*
cnt. Commissioner Holt, in the course of an : “argument which is marked by more eloquence and broadness of •opinion than are usually found in offi cial papers', in favor of extending the abovkpatent, gives, concerning Good year’s struggles and inventions, some particulars of great interest. It ap pears from these that Goodyear has devoted about eighteen years of'his life to the development of the infinite capabilities of India Rubber, mostly with a view to the discovery of what is popularly known as the vulcanizing process—-that is, the process of hard ening rubber by means of sulphur and heat, so that it will not be injuriously affected ia its manufactured form by the changes of temperature. The Commissioner of Patents says : “Frcm the first moment that the concep tion entered his mind until his complete suc cess—embracing a period of from sixteen to eighteen years—he applied himself unceas ingly and enthusiastically to its perfection, and to its introduction into use, in every form that his fruitful genius could devise. So in tensely were his faculties concentrated upon it that he seems to have been incapable of thought or of action upon any other subject. He carried continually about his person a piece of India rubber, and into the ears of all who would listen be poured incessantly the story of his experiraehts, and the glowing language of bis prophecies. He was, accord ing to the witnesses, completely absorbed by it, both by day and night, pursuing it with untiring energy, and with almost superhu man perseverance. Not only were the pow ers of his mind and body thus ardently devo ted to the intention and its introduction into use, but every dollar he possessed or could command through the resources of nis ere lit, or'the influences of friendship, was uncalcu latingly cast into that seething caldron of ex periment which was allowed to know no re pose. The very bed on which his wife slept, and the linen that covered his table, were seized and sold to pay his board ; and we see him, with his stricken household, following in the funeral of his child on foot, because he had no means with which to hire a carriage. His family had to endure privations almost? surpassing belief, being frequently without an article of food in their bouse, or fuel in ' the coldest weather; and indeed it is said ’that they could not have lived through the winter of 1839 but for the kind offices of a few charitable friends. They are represented as gathering sticks in the woods, and on the edges of the highways, with which to cook their meals and digging the potatoes of their little garden before they were half grown, while one of his hungry •children, in a spirit worthy of bis father, is heard Expressing his thanks that this much had been spared to them. We after find him arrested, and incarcerated in the debtor’s prison ; but even amid its gloom his vision of the future never grew dim—his faith in his -ultimate triumph never faltered.” Throughout all these severe trials : and embarrassments, which are par* alleled by the experience of the world’s great benefactors in all times, "Goodyear met with no encouragement from the public and but little from his best friends, being regarded, even by them at times, as visionary if n*t insane. But he kept right on, with a bravery that could not be appalled, -making ono advance after another 'until the discovery of the process which formed the climax of his inven tions. This came suddenly, even ac cidentally, as most results come which 'have long bceifjainfully and earnest ly sought. “In one of those animated conversations so "habitual to him, in reference to his experi ments, a piece of India rubber combined with sulphur, which be held in his hand as the text of alibis discourses, was by a violent gesture thrown Into a burning stove near which he was standing. When taken out.af -ter being subjected to a high degree of heat, ■he saw—what, it may be safely affirmed, would have escaped the notice of all others— that a complete transformation had taken place, and that an entirely new product— since so felicitously termed ‘clastic metal’— was the consequence. When subjected to further tests, the thrilling conviction burst upon him that success had at length crowned his efforts, and that the mystery ho had so long wooed now stood unveiled before him.— His history in this respect is altogether par allel with that of the greatest inventors and discoverers who have preceded him. The lamp had swung for centuries in the cathe dral of Pisa,but, of the thronging multitudes who worshipped there, none had heeded the lessons which it taught. It was reserved for the profound and observant intellect of young Galileo to extract from its oscillations the true laws of the pendulum, which led to the creation of an infallible measure of time.— The theory of universal gravitation loses no rthing of its grandeur or value because sug gested by the falling of an apple from the 'tree. In all lands, by teeming millions,this phenomenon bad been observed, but to none had it imparted instruction—to none bad it wpoken of that wonderful secret which lurked beneath Its simple features. At length its •still small voice’ fell npon the delicate and appreciative ear of one whom it startled into Inquiry. light thus afforded, to whom -all-had been blind, was indeed dim and twink ling; but, following its guidance as one who traces back the dawn, the great Newton soon plunged into the full-orbed splendors of a discovery confessedly the most brilliant which has gilded and ennobled the annals of science. On all the hearthstones of the civ ilized world, for thousands of years, the ket tle had boiled and lifted its lid by the ex ftasaive power of its steam ; yet for none bad this seemingly trite and ever-recurring inci pient been significant~to none had it an nounced that measureless power of which it wae the humble but [distinct exponent. At length the movement caught the eye of a lonely student of nature, then a prisoner in Abe tower of London, and in the soil of his prolific mind it proved the rapidly expanding germ cf that steam engine whose triumphs have changed the aooiaT, political and com mercial aspects of the globe. 80 India rub ber, in combination with sulphur, may by accident bare been exposed to the high de gree of heat often before, without attracting the attention of any. and it is safe to allege that it might have been thus exposed a thou sand times afterwards without the world’s having been the wiser or wealthier for it.— The thorough self-culture and training of the applicant and his unwearied researches, pre pared him at once to seize upon, to compre hend, and embody, in a practical form, the truth he sought, the moment it presented it self, no matter how dimly to him. This was bis merit—the same in kind with that of the most illustrious inventors,who have appeared in the world, and by that of but few of them surpassed in degree ” Singularly enough Goodyear had previously avoided, as most to be feared, the very agent, heat, which he needed, his former combinations of India rubber and sulphur having meN ted under it. A greater degree of heat wasjust what he wanted. Ilis discovery made, he subsequently per fected it by the addition of white lead. The application of his new ‘elastic metal’ to the thousand useful purpo ses for' which we now see it employed, was his next and hardly less laborious task.' Capitalists and manufacturers shrunk fearfully from him, and it was only by proving at immense cost and many sacrifices the value of his in ventions that they finally won support and became a great staple in trade. But for all this, “at the close of all his toils and. sacrifices, and of the humiliations he has been called on to endure, Ibis public-spirited inventor, whose life has been worn away in ad vancing the best interests of mankind, is found to be still poor, oppressed with debt, and with the winter of age creeping upon his shattered constitu tion.” The receipts from Goodyear’s various manufactures have of course been enormous, but so have been bis expenditures, by reason of the great cost of establishing an entirely new branch of industry, and pursuing the experiments arid making the improve ments in which he has been constant ly employed. The patent has been extedned for seven years frem the 15th June, 1858. Original Extracts. The Possible Extinction of Man. —lt may be, as some one lias suggested, that'there is not only a term of life to the individual, but to the species, and that when the proper time comes, the prolific energy.’being exhausted, man is transferred to tho list of extinct forms. Strange thought, that the beauteous phenom ena of personal existence—the thnll of the lover, tho mother’s smile on cherub infancy, the brightness of loving firesides, the aspirations of generous poets and philosophers, the thought cast up and beyond the earth ly, that petard which breaks down every door—the tears of penitence, the meekness of the suffering hum-* ble, the ardor of the strong in good causes, all that the great and benifi cient of all ages have felt, all that each of us now sees, and muses on, in his home, his people, his age,—- that all these should be thus resolved; passing away whole “equinoxes” into the past, as far as we particular men are concerned, still passing further back as respects the larger person alities called nations, and still further 'inconceivable multiplication with regard to the species—gone, lost, hushed in the stillness of a mightier death than has hitherto been thought of! But yet tho faith may not be shaken, that that which has been en dowed with the power of godlike thought, and allowed to come into communion with its Eternal Author, cannot be truly lost. The vital flame which proceeded from him at first, re turning to him in our perfected form at last, bearing with it all good and love ly things, and making of all the far extending Past butone intense Present, glorious and everlasting. [Vestiges of Creation. Morning. - i —Whilst I read the po ets, I think that nothing new can be said about morning and evening— But when I see the day break, fam not reminded of these Homeric, or Shakespearian, or Miltonic,or Chauce rian pictures. No; but I fe6l perhaps the pain of an alien world: a world not yet subdued by the thought; or, I am cheered by the moist, warm, glitter ing, budding, melodious hour, that takes down the narrow walls of my soul,and extends its life and pulsation to the horizon. That is morning, to cease for a bright hour to be a priso ner of this sickly body, and to be come as large as nature.— Emerson. Revenge is a kind of wild justice, which the more man’s nature runs to, the more ought law to weed it out; for as for the first wrong, it doth but offend the law, but the revenge of that wrong putteth the law out of of fice. Certainly, in taking revenge, a man is but even with bis enemy, but in passing it over, he is superior; for it is a prince’s part to pardon; and Solomon, I am sure, saith, “It is the glory of a man to pass by an offence.” [Bacon. Spiritual Independence. —The sense of spiritual independence is like the lovely varnish of the dew,' whereby the old, hard, peaked earth, and its old self-same productions, are made new every morning, and shining with the last touch of the artist’s hand. A false humility, a complaisance to reigning s chools, or to the wisdom of antiquity, must not defraud me of su> preme possession of this hour. If any person have less love of liberty, & less jealousy to guard his integrity, shall he therefore dictate to you and me? .Say to such doctors, We are thankful to you, as we are to history, to the pyramids, and to the authors; but now our day .has come; we have been born out of the eternal silence; and ndw we will live, —live for Our selves, —and not as tho i pall-bearers of a funeral, but as thd upholders and creators of 6ur age; and neither Greece nor Rome, nbr the three Kings of Cologne, nor the college of the Sorbonne, nor the Edinburgh Review, is to command any longer. Now that we are here, we will put our Own interpretation on things, and our own things for interpretation. Please himself with complaisance who will— for me," things must take my scale, not I theirs. Twill'say with the war** like king, “God gave me this crown, and the whole world shall not take it away.”—[Emerson. The Beauty of American Scene-* RY.— Tho noonday darkness of the American forest, tho deep, echoing, aboriginal woods, where the living columns of the oak and fir tower up from the ruins of tho trees of the last millenium; where, from year to year, tho eagle and tho crow see no intru der; the pines, bearded with savage moss, yet touched with grace by the violets at their feet, the«broad cold lowland, which forms its coat of vapor with the stillness of subterranean crystallization; and where the travel* ler, amid the repulsive plants that are all native in the swamp, thinks with pleasing terror of the distant town; this beauty,—haggard and des ert beauty, which the sun and the moon, the snow and the rain, repaint and vary, has never been' recorded by art, yet is not indifferent to any pas senger. All men are poets, at heart. Iron Buildings. Amongst the many inventions which the present age has produced for the promotion of human comfort, one of the most remarkable and ben eficient is the construction of iron buildings. This latest triumph of me* chanical genius owes its ultimate practical success, though not its ori gin, to James Bogardus of 'New York, who undeterred by the ridicule add chilly indifference which greeted his first experiments and prbpositions as they did the inventions of Fulton & Ste phenson, and no wise discouraged by the repeated failure of similar ex periments in England,perfected a plan for a building of four stories high which combined perfect strength and solidity with great architectural beau* ty. Ten years ago he laid in New York City the foundation of the first iron house ever erected in the New World; and it stands to-day as firm as ever, a monument of his complete success, and not 'the only one, for his native city now contains many to hole blocks of iron buildings. The pecu liar advantages of this style Of build ings are its superior strength, dura bility beauty and economy. The most elaborate architectural designs can be used in the construc tion of them, and the richest, most delicate ornaments and carving of the ancient marble structures, be faithfully and cheaply reproduced for their adornment. They can be rapidly constructed at any season of the year by workmen of ordinary capacity, without plumb, square or level. Every part of the building being brought to the ground exactly fitted for its intended position, and the whole structure Simjdy bolted to gether, story after story Until it stands as strong as a solid casting. It can be taken apart at any time and re-erected elsewhere Without injury. Such is the invention Which seems destined to inaugurate a new era of iron. Howling Saloonl c street, nearly opposite the V. 8. Hoick MARYSVILLE. inform* hi* friends on the Ridgo 2fdlnri^h^to re^? WUng Alleyß, °“ ted best of wines, liquors and cigars. Marysville, may 28th, 1858. 38tf HOTELS. Union Hotel , Ml 111 l Main street, North San Juan EDWARDS & SWAIN Proprietors. THE undersigned would respectfully announce to their friends end the public generally, that they have fitted up the Union Hotel, and are now prepared tc accommodate Travelers and Boarders, in a manner that will not fail to give entire satisfaction. The traveler may rest assured that he will here fin Good Rooms and Beds, and a well supplied T* A T~n ,T! aiyi BAR, with such other conveniences as come within the range of possibility. THE STABLE Is large and commodious, and attended by an attentive Hostler, who will bo in attendance to take charge of travelers’ animals. In connection with this House is one qf pie most commodious Barns in tlie mountains, well provided with Hay, Barley, Ac.; also designed for Storage. Stages Leave this. Hotel Ibply for Sacranunto, MarystOU, For est City, Vownieville, Ctiernkee, MfUlezuma and Nevada. ALSO... . Columbia Hill and Ilura'busr! UNITED STATES HOTEL. ' Corner C and Tiurd sts., MARYSVILLE. STOKES & SHIELDS, Propt’s. The Proprietors would respcct fully inform their friends and the public * * * * that thev have recently, at great expense |l»|l|§gg fitted up this new Hotel in a style nnsur- JBSlSSSl passed by any house in the city, and are now prepared to accommodate all who may desire good living, a well vontillated room, or a good bed. Mr. Stokes is well known as the former proprietor of “Charley’s Restaurant,” where he was acknowledged as the best caterer in the city; his reputation is, there fore, most favorably established. His old friends are respectfully iuvitea to call at his new house. TERMS: Board per Week 00 Board with Lodging......T .'. 10 00 Single Meals 50 Lodging 50 W. C STOK ES. 28 3m A. M. SHIELDS. National €xd)aug( No. 34, Broad Street, Nevada. THE undersigned, late proprietors of the United States Hotel, having leased Bicknell's Block and fitted it up throughout, are now prepared to accommo date permanent and transient Boarders, in a style un surpassed in the State. THE TABLE will at all times be supplied with all the varieties the market affords. The Beds and Furniture are all NEW, and for style and comfort cannot bo ex celled. Particular attention will be paid to the accommoda tion of Ladies and Families. Having had long experience in the business, we are confident of being able to make the National one of the most desirable Hotels in the mountains. This Block is substantially built of Brick, and withstood the late disastrous fire—the rooms are airy and well finished, and from the Balconies you have a splendid view of the surrounding country. pg'OPE.XALL The Bar will be under the supervision of Mr. Thom as Hbnrt. and will at all times be supplied with the chu’cest'Wines, Liquors and Cigars. PEAIhSON A HEALY, Proprietors. Nevada, April Bth, 1868. 21 3m ‘im . ORLEANS HOTEL ORLEANS FLAT. rpHE Subscribers would re J. npecffully inform the traveling public that they still keep that popular Hotel at Orleans Flat, known as the Orleans Hotel, which they have fitted up in a supe rior style, and all who may,favor them with a call, may rest assured that the study nf the Proprietors will be to make them comfortable while guests in the House. Their Table Wili always be furnished with the best that the market afford g, and ■ -.. The Bar * will at times he supplied with such articles as will satisfy the most particular. 4 BUCHANAN & LAWRENCE. STAB BAKERY. BY A. P. LANNE&& PRO. THE Subscribers Having abandoned the Boarding department of their establishment, will hereafter devote their entire attention to the Bakery and Bar. The patronage of the public is solicited. The Bar will be furnished with the choicest Wines and Liquors in the market. The Bakery Is in charge of a competent Baker, and will furnish fresh Bread, cakes and pies of all kinds every day. Bails and Parties ” *]* b® burnished at short notice, in a superior manner, and at low prices. It is the intebtion of the proprietors to keep a choice and complete assortment, fresh from the oven, at all times. North San Juan, Apr. 23, 1858. 11 my Lumber , Lumber! THE undersigned take this opportunity to inform the public that they have recently purchased of & Sawyer, their new and splendid steam saw mill, situated at Central H&nch, near San Juan, where they are now prepared to furnish on the shortest notice Sluice and Building Lumber, and Blocks of all kinds. All Orders satisfactorily filled and.promptlv delivered J. F. CLARK, Henry wonsey, „ .1. B. JOHNSON. Central Ranch, April Bth, 1858. 21 tf •HTTEJVTIOJW FAMILIES, HOTELS, Restaurants & Traders tA&E NOTICE. J have determined to close out my entire stock of Crockery and Glassware Within the hext sixty days, and will se l AT COST! It consists In part of Stone China plates, cups and saucers, dishes; Bakers, chambers, pitchers, ewers and basins; Sugars, butters, bowls, Ac., Ac.; French and china dinner and tea sets; Platen cups and saucers, dishes, Ac.; Gold band china tea sets, cups and saucers. Plates, dishes, bakers, bowls, Ac.; Mould and jut tumblers, goblets, salts, dishes, Nappies; bowls on foot, pitchers, decanters, Bitter bottles, bar sugars, celeries, sugars, Butters, lamps, etc.: . . Alsot A large iuis irtment of Brittania ware, lamps, mirrors, and every article tisdally found in a well kept crockery store. ... HOW 18 THE TIME, As thestock must be sold, and an opportunity is offered that is rarely met with, to famish your Tabled hand somely at Importation cost. A. P. FLINT, 106 First street, between D and High, next door but one to Brumagim and co., Marysville. [aug 14 Im] DRIED REPP of a superior quality just re ceived by PECK A COLEY. DRUGS AND MEDICINES. San Juan Drug Store! b. p.Tyery, Druggist & Apothecary Main street, nearly opposite the Post Office, ' North San Tuan. Has on hand a large and ge d stock of Drugs, Chemicals, Patent Medicines, Perfumery, Toilet and Fancy Articles. ALSO White Lead, Paint Stuffs, Linseed Oil. Lamp. Machine, Neats foot, Tanner's, Olive and castor Oils, Turpentine, Varnishes, Alcohol, Camphtne, Glue, putty, window glass, brushes of every description. The particular attention of families is called to my su perior Assorted Spices, Flavoring Extracts, Essences; Tapioca, Vcrmncelli, Maccafoni, sage, pearl barley, arrowroot, farriua, Starch, oatmeal, fresh hops,cu)inaiy herbs, Tamarinds, Paleeratua, pure cream tartar, Super carbonate soda, washing soda, dye-stuffs, Indigo, Ihjuid blueing. Select Wines and Liquors, for medical use. Grardon Seeds, by the pound or small package. Seed peas, beans and corn; clover, grass, flower and bird seeds; Onion sets in their season. The subscriber is always at home, and will give his personal attention to the preparation of PHYSICIANS’ PRESCRIPTION'S, and Family Medicines. Nov. 14 th, 1857. [1 3m*] SAMOS saparj^ < Cl /.IV S3® m S N^W-YORK^ THE VERY BEST REMEDY FOR PURIFYING THE BLOOD, And for the Cure of SCROFULA, FEVER SOKES, SALT RHEUM, RHEUMATISM, PIMPLES, BILES, STUBBORN ULCERS, LIVER COMPLAINT, MERCURIAL DISEASES, CUTANEOUS ERUPTIONS,. GENERAL DEBILITY, &0. AS A A XD GENERAL TOXIC FOR THE SYSTEM, IT IS t’NRIVALLED. It has long been a most Important desideratum In the practice of medicine, to obtain a remedy similar to this, and accordingly we find it resorted to almost universally in oases of Scrofula, Liver Diseases, Salt Rheum, General Prostration of the Vital Powers, and all those tormenting diseases of the skin so trying to the patience and injurious to the health. Although possessed of powerful healing properties, it is entirely harmless, aud will not injure the most DELICATE CONSTITUTION. When in perfect health, no effect is produced by Us use, except an increase of appetite; but when disease Is seated in the frame, and carrying fast Its victim along the path of life, then Its mysterious influence is felt and seen; it enkindles new life and vigor, and brings health and strength to the suffering and dis- SCROFULOUS SORE EYES. The following Important testimony is from South Kingston, R. I. In this case the Sarsaparilla was recommended by the family Physician. Messrs. Sands; —Gentlemen, —My little daughter, when one year old, was attacked with a scrofulous humor on her face, which soon after extended into her eyes, causing almost total blindness in one of them, and disfiguring her whole face. I employed two physicians to attend her, who exhausted their utmost skill to give her relief, but it all proved use less, and finally one of theuvj-ernarked to me that ho had known of some striking cures effected by Sands’ Sarsaparilla, and advised me to try it, I obtained one bottle, which she commenced using, and before it was all used np it had effected an entire cure. It is now over four years since she was cured, and there has been no reappearance of the disease, and we are satisfied that it is a perfect cure. Respectfully yours, GEORGE ROBINSON. Prepared and sold by A. B. «fc D. BANDS, Wholesale Druggists, 100 Fulton-street corner of William, New 1 ork. For sale by DEWITT, KITTLE Jc Co., H. JOHN SON <t Co..and KLDINGTON & Co., San Francisco; RICE & COFFIN, Marysville; R. H. McDONALD & Co. Sacramento; and by Druggists generally. For sale by IJ. P. Avert. CHAIRS, Bedsteads, Bedding; &c., [1 tf ] For sale by PECK & GOLEV. o REGON and CALIFORNIA HAMS and Bacon, at 26 PECK & COLEYS. LADIES SHOES. A CHOICE lot of Ladies gaiters, slippers, and shoes, for stile by A. SPERLING. DECLARATION, STATE OF CALIFORNIA, ( County of Nevada. \ 83 • I, SARAH A. SMITH, residing at Cherokee 5 1U W? county of Nevada, and State of California, wife of Thomas G. Smith of Cherokee aforesaid, desirous of availing myself of the benefits of sn Act entitled ‘An Act to authorize married women to tarusact business in their own names as sole traders,” passed April 12th 1852, do hereby declare that I intend to carry on the business of mining and trading in mining claims,, ran ching and buying and selling stock. And from and after the date hereof, I will be indivi dually responsible in roy own name for all debts con tracted by me on account of said business and that the amount invested in the same is less than five thousand dollars. Witness my hand this 14th day of August, a. d. 1858. her SARAH X A. SMITH. . mark. In presence of J. B. Johnson. State of California, County of Nevada, J ss. On niis 14th day of Augu-t, A. D. 1868, before me personally came Sarah A. Smith, to me known to be the individual described and who executed the within dec laration, and acknowledged that she executed the some and being informed of the contents thereof, she ac knowledged on a private examination by me made apart from her h usband, that she executed the forego ing declaration freely and without any fear or compul sion of him, and that she docs not wish to retract the same. J. B. JOHNSON, J. P. North San Juan, Aug. 21, 1858. [1 3t] Mining Claims for Sale. OWE undivided third interest in the “LAST Claims, situated on Manzanita Hill adjoining the Manzanita and Kentucky Claims; to gether with Tunnels, sluices, Ac. belonging thereto, Sweetiand, Aug. 5,1858. 8 T. CURTIS. Family Sewing Machines A SIiPPI V Wkh, ..... A SUPPLY of Wheeler A Wilson superior Sewing Machines kept on hand at t subscriber s residence in Nevada, at the manufacture prices and freight. Machines set up and instructions given in any pa of the county without extra charge by applying in ™ son or by letter to MILO UOADLEY. Nevada, August 4.1808. 38 PRINTING, AGENCIES &C. HYDRAULIC (KISS BOOK AND JOB A OFFICE, Nortl) San Juan. The Proprietors of this Establishment have an excellent assortment of \ ® "'Q \S 'l% AND ARE PREPARED TO DO PLAIN AND seisms ax WORK, such as : HAjXD-BILLS, B V L. 9 WS. POSTERS . RECEIPTS . PR O G EAMMES, CER TIFICA TE S BILL HEADS, CIRCULARS, LABELS, IJ\ VJTATIOJVS, PAMPHLETS, CARDS, And everything port;lining to the Printing Business in the very best style, and at the LOWEST PRICES! :-0-: PRINTING . IN Gold, Silver and Copper Bronzes AND COLORED INKS! Executed in an elegant style. We guarantee , Entire Satisfaction to All! I N 15 PAH 11, Execution jxiicl Prices, Defy Competitionl Challenge Comparison. A 3103 RANDAL H. LASSITKR , RMD iL & CO., General JSews Acre ills, D HALERS in California -Atlantic ami European Newspapers and Magazines. Blank Iknjkst Suthyj erv, latter Sheets and Cheap Publications. 61, 1> street, MARYSVILLE, Sole Agents in Marysville fot the San Francisco and Sacramento Daily, Weekly and Steamer Newsi aj<et<j, Also, Agent for Aortln San Juan Star, North Californian, Sierra Citizen, Democrat, Mountain Messenger, Plumas Argus, Tehama -Advocate, Ac.— übsoriptic ns and Advertisements taken at uffiee rates. On the arrival of every steamer from the Ivrst we.aTo in receipt of a full assortment of the leading Fordtu and American Newspapers and Magazines, and on life Departure of each Steamer we have for sale a variety of the California Steamer Papers, Pictorials and Magazines 'KSU Any article in our lino not to Is? found in this market will he ordered from San Francisco or New lork, if desired. RANDAL A CO, Cl, Dstrcet, opposite the Theater. i: L. P. FISHER’S SDVER.TIZIJVG AGE.Vc'v SAN FRANCISCO. O. 171J 2 Washington street, up stairs, nearly op N! . _ posite Magnvrc's.Opera House. L. P. Fisher is the authorized Agent of the North Sas Juan Star, Marysville Herald; Sacramento Union, San Joaquin Rcpu'ilicnn, Stockton, I’acific Methodist, Ssocktou, Sonora Herald, Nevada Journal, Grans Valley Telegraph, Red Bluff Beacon; Cohim’na Gazette; Tuolumne Courier; Mountain Democrat. Placrrville ; Empire County Argus, “ Sknsta Cjurie.r; Mariposa Gazette; I'rrka Weekly Union; Folsom Di-patch; Trimly Journal, WearerviHc; Weekly Ledger, Jackson; Calaveras Chronicle; Mokelumnc 2fill; Sonoma County Jonro-U; California Mining Journal; Ins Angeles Star; Santa Barbara Gazette; Sim Diego Herald; Alameda County Gazelle; ' Placer Oturier, Yankee Jim't; Napa County Reporter; H Sierra Democrat, Downievilh; Humboldt -Times, Union; Oregonian. Portland, O. T. • > ‘ Oregon Weekly Times Portland, 0. 1. Oregon Statesman. Salem, O. T. Pacific Christian Advocate, Salem; 0. T. Jacksonville ll eruld, Jackson, O. T.; Pioneer and Democrat, Olympia. W. • Washington Republican, Steilacoom, IP. T. Polynesian, Honolulu, S. I.; Pacific (hmmercial Advertizer, Honolulu, S. T.; Mexican Extraordinary, City of Mexico; Hongkong Register. Adveitizing in the Atlantic States.,. L. P. F. has now completed his arrangements for th e forwarding of advertisements to all the principal larges t circulating Journals and Newspapers published in the Atlantic States. A fine opportunity is hero offered to those who.wieh to advertize in any part of the Union, of doing so at the lowest rates, and in a prompt and satisfactory manner AND PAPER HANGING. J. Carpenter IS prepared to receive and promptly exectite all work in his line, in the best style of the art. Such as House or Sign Painting, Graining, Gilding, Glazing, or Lining and Paper Hang ing. My motto is, “Live and Let Live ! ” Work as good as the best! Prices to suit the Times' Shop on Main st. opposite Thomas' Stable. North San Juan, Nov. 16, 1837. [1 tf ] RANCH And Tavern Stand for Sale. I|IHE Well known Kentucky Home K and Farm is hereby offered for sale at a good bar bbi n. It is situated about one mile oast cf French Corral, Nevada county, at the junction of tbereads lad ing from Sacramento to Marysville, to North San Joan. Camptonville, Forest City and Downieville, with one leading to Cherokee, Moore’s Flat, Orleans Fiat and Ku ** . ?* z**® farm consists of over 3,000 acres, enclosed with a fence, and making the best , STOCK RANCH in the country. Thirty acres are in a good state of cultivation. On the Farm is a good Two-story HOUSE with a new and substantial stable, 100 feet long by 32 wide; together with numerous outbuildings, and good water privileges. Any person wishing to purchase the best mountain Ranch in California, will do well to ex amine the premises. It will be sold at a fair price, ror particulars 4c., apply to EDWARD ALLISON, Kentucky House.