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[Communicated.] Old Age. “ Old age is lovely ! ” So said as acquaintance to-day, upon hearing a rather irrererent remark from my lips in reference to a hoary hypocrite ; and the general truth of his reproach ful observation I might once have admitted. But the experience of later years has rendered me sceptical in this regard. The wrinkles and the gray hairs are so often brought by sin, or at least by what we call sin, and the possessors of these re vered indications of graveward-tend ing steps so seldom possess with them the dignified self-respect by which they should be accompanied, that I may well be pardoned for dissenting from the popular belief. The popus lar mind retains a legacy of dogmatic proverbs, which was bequeathed to it by the ignorant ancestral “wisdom” of nobody knows how many centuries ago, and which is almost impregnable to the attacks of truth by reason of its very antiquity. Hence men see their gray-haired elders exceed them in all manner of wickedness; they see them grow more selfish and ex acting in proportion as they need more to receive and are less able to give ; they see them also magnifying their self-importance, impertinently obtru ding their egotism upon forbearing respect, and haughtily claiming for musty prejudices and narrow views the attention due to wisdom ; they see them physicaly impotent and mentally in their dotage, casting the long, dark, gloomy shadow of their evening upon the lovely morning ob jects—the beautiful youth around them ; —yet they still magnanimously reiterate: “Old age is lovely!” Why is it lovely ? Surely, that which is quick and strong in man—which prompts him rapidly to conceive and powerfully to execute—agility with grace, and strength without brutality, —this, in tho man physical, is love liness ; and in the mato mental and moral, —an honest heart, unhardened by sordidness, a frank guileless dis position, a soul large enough to en tertain another image than its owner’s, an intellect capable of reasoning and not forever blinded by egotism.— Without these qualities min is an un lovely object at any age Now old age lacks many, sometimes all of these. It has lost the beauty of its lusty morning, the glory of its noon day prime; intercourse with strug gling mammon-worshipers in the court of trade has made it sordid, until the rim of a dollar has become the cir cumference of its world ; the fires of the intellect, once shining in the bold glancing eye, are dim and fading, and the shadow of death already darkens its presence, reminding us of the tomb. Hence old age is not lovely, but pitiable. As well admire the blasted tree, lifting its melancholy column of decay amidst the gay ver dure of youthful forests. Yet there is an old age that is lovely; an old age of benevolence and universal love, when the declining sun of a long life beams tenderly and beautifully upon the objects around it, setting finally in such glory as makes its departure lamented and leaves behind it amber tints of lin gering remembrance. These is an old age, amongst many women and a few men, in which all the best qualities of youth seem to be, not embalmed, but powerfully re juvenated, unalloyed by baseness of any kind. The old uncle, or the sil ver headed grandfather, the old mai den aunt—curses on him who mocks her!—or the venerable grand mother whose heart beats to the music of youthful footsteps; these save the ancient saying from the stigma of utter falsity; their latter days are full of blessings to all but themselves, per haps, and their memory lingers on earth long after their departure. But these were lovely iu youth. Oh, vain it is to expect the hard heart of early years to soften, the vicious inclinations of youth to become aspirations after virtue, a long career of iniquity to terminate in a righteous old age. A whole existence of mam mon-worship, of selfish neglect of all human claims, of forgetfulness of nature, of blind veering over the sea of life without the guiding helm of principle, utterly unfit a man for a beautiful old age. An unthriftly sappling seldom becomes a lovely, fruit-bearing tree. ** Horses. — These are men’s wings, wherewith they make such speed. A generous creature a horse is, sen sible in some sort of honor; and made most handsome by that which deforms men most — pride. — Fuller. Tenderness of Conscience in a Tradesman .-Under this title Charles Lamb gives a specimen from in which that old worthy immortali zes the name of an humble man. Here is the story —written about two hundred years ago, and nobler than the biography of half tho Cesars : “ Thomas Curson, born in Allhal lows, Lombard-street, armorer, dwelt without Bishopsgate. It happened that a stage-player borrowed a rusty musket, which had lain long leger in his shop: now though bis part were comical, he therewith acted unex pected tragedy, killing one of the standers-by, the gun casually going off on the stage, which he suspected not to be charged. Oh the differ ence of divers men in the tenderness cf their consciencess! some are scarce touched with a wound, while others are wounded with a touch therein. This poor armorer was highly afflicted therewith, though done against his will, yea, without his knowledge, in bis absence, by another, out of mere chance. Hereupon he resoloved to give all bis estate to pious uses : no sooner had he gotten a round sum, but presently he posted with it in his apron to the court of aldermen, and was in pain till by their direction he had settled it for the relief of poor in his own and other parishes, and dis posed of some hundreds of pounds ac cordingly, as 1 am credibly informed by the then churchwardens of the parish. Tbus, as he conceived him self casually (though at a great dis tance} to have occasioned the death of one, he was the immediate and direct cause of giving a comfortable living to many.” We have known men, upon whose grounds were old, magnificent trees of centuries’ growth, lifted up into the air with vast breadth, and full of twilight at midday, who cut down all these mighty monarchs, and cleared tho ground bare ; and then when the desolation was completed, and the fierce summer gazed full into their faces with its fire, they bethought themselves of shade, and forthwith set out a generation of thin, shadowless sticks, and pined and waited till they should stretch out their boughs with protection, and darken the ground with grateful shadow. Truths are first clouds, then rain, then harvests and food. Tho philos ophy of one century is the common sense ot the next. Men are called fools in one age, for not knowing what they were called fools for aver ring in the age before. We should so live and labor in our time that what camo to us as seed may go to the next generation as blossom, and that what came to us as blossom may go to them as fruit. This is what we mean by progress. What we ca'l wisdom is the result, not the residuum, of all tho wisdom of past ages. Our best institutions are like young trees growing upon the roots of the old trunks that have crumbled away. Never forget what a man has said to you when he was angry. If he has charged you with anything, you had better look it up. Anger is a bow that will shoot sometimes where another feeling will not. Heaven will be inherited by every man who has heaven in his soul. “The kingdom of God is within you.” [Beecher. The Wonders op Light. —Not only does light fly from the grand ‘ru ler of the day,’ with a velocity which is a million and a half times greater than the speed of a cannon ball, but it darts from every reflecting surface with a like velocity, and reaches the tender structure of the eye so gently, that, as it falls upon the little curtain of nerves which is there spread to receive it, it imparts the most pleas ing sensations, and tells its story of the outer world with a minuteness of detail and a holiness of truth. Phil osophers once sought to weigh the sunbeam. They constructed a most delicate balance, and suddenly let in upon it a beam of light: the lever of the balance was so delicately hung that the fluttering of a fly would have disturbed it. Everything prepared, the grave men took their places, and with keen eyes watched the result. The sunbeam that was to decide the experiment had left the sun eight minutes prior, to pass the ordeal. It had flown through ninety-five millions of miles of space in that abort meas ure of time, and it shot upon the bal ance with unabated velocity. But the lever moved not; and the philoso phers were mute. —‘Scientific Ameri can. CONNUBIAL FELICITY. In short, the mao was very poor— And, what «as worse, supremely laiy ; A kind of trouble hard to cure, But each as rarely drives one eracy. His wife w s just bis proper match, An idle gossp and a slattern. Whose frock, with time and frequent patch, Knew nevermore its native pattern. They lived, as ’twere, from aand to month, iihe dawdling over i>ots and kettles. He in a constant state of drought. And both in frequent want of victuals. How a Good Wire Is to be Won. I know that men naturally shrink from the attempt to obtain compan ions who are their superiors; but they will find that really intelligent women, who possess the most desira ble qualities, are uniformly modest, and hold their charms in modest es timation. What such women most admire in men is gallantry ; not the gallantry of courts and fops, but bold ness, courage, devotion, decision, and refined civility. A man’s bearing wins ten superior women where his boots and brains win one. If a man stand before a woman with respect for himself and fearlessness of her, his suit is half won. The rest may safe ly 'be left to the parties most interest ed. Therefore, never be afraid of a woman. Women are the most harm less and agreeable creatures, to a man who shows that he has got a man’s soul in him. If you have not got the spirit in you to come up to a test like this, you have not got that in you which most pleases a high scal ed woman, and you will be obliged to content yourself with the simple girl wbo, in a quiet way, is endeavoring to attract and fasten you. But don’t be in a hurry about the matter. Don’t get into a feverish longing for marriage. It isn’t cred itable to you. Especially don’t im agine that any disappointment in love which takes place before you arc twenty-one years old will be of any material damage to you. The truth is, that before a man is twenty-five years old he does not know what he wants himself. So don’t be in a bur ry. The more of a man you become, the more manlinets you become ca» pable of exhibiting in your associa tion with women, and the better wife you will be able to maintain; and one year’s possession of the heart and hand of a really noble specimen of her sex is worth nine hundred and ninety-nine years' possession of a sweet creature with two ideas in her, and nothing new about either of them. “Better fifty years of Europe than a cycle of Cathay.” So don’t be in a hurry, I say again. You don’t want a wife now, and you have not the slightest idea of the kind of wife you will want by and by. Go into female society if you can find that which will improve you, but not otherwise. You can spend your time better. Seek the society of good men. That is often more accessible to you than the other, and it is through that most ly that you will find your way to good female society.— T. Titcomb. The Devil’s TEA-K.ETTLE.-There is, probably, no portion of the con tinent which afford* a wider field for geological research, than the Great Basin of Deseret, or Utah. In that solitary, unexplored region are many curious salt lakes, the vestiges of a lust ocean, the waters of which are so strongly impregnated with saline matter that they are little else than immense reservoirs of salt in solution. Vast rivers meander for hundreds of leagues through sterile solitudes, and at length mysteriously disappear in the thirsty deserts. Immense de posits of soda cause the water, in certain localities, to seeth and effer vesce like boiling cauldrons. Springs of sulphur, and springs of boiling hot water, mountains of show and burn ing plains, smiling rallies and vast ‘deposites of subterranean ice, these and a thousand other wonders are to bo seen in the great American Basin. Lieutenant Sawtelle of the 6th Infan try, while on the recent march across the continent, at a point about forty miles from where the overland route first strikes the Humboldt, saw a very singular natural curiosity, which per compliment, we will name the “devil’s tea-kettle.” On the very apex of a conical shaped mound, about eighty feet in height, was an unfath omable miniature lake of warm water which had no apparent outlet, or in let. The water was quite tepid and perfectly translucent, and its surface was nearly on a level with the top of the cone which contained it. Various attempts were made to fathom this curious basin, bet no bottom could be found. At the distance of forty feet from the base of the mound, were a number of gushing fountains, the water of which was intensely hot. Can any one explain the mystery of the “ devil's tea-kettle?”— Mountain Democrat , HOTELS. Union Hotel , fee# • ini Mgl Main street, North San Juan MITCHELL & 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 Hoarders, 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* well supplied and 33A.8, 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 of the most commodious Barns in the mountains, well provided with Hay, Barley, Ac.; also designed fur Storage. Stages Leave this Hotel Daily for Sacramento, Marysville, For est City, Downieville, Cherokee, MnUuuma and Nevada. ALSO Columbia Hill Mid Humbug ! UNITED STATES HOTEL. Corner C and Third sts., MARYSVILLE STOKES & SHIELDS, Propr's. fl—Jl The Proprietors would respect fully inform their friends and the public ■ ■ ;:|jnL that they have recently, at great expense Uliyfcffly fitted up this new Hotel in a style unsur- passed by any house in thu city, and are now prepared to accommodate all who may desire good living, a well ventillated 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 invited to call at his new house. TERMS : Board per Week $8 00 Board with Lodgiug 10 00 Single Meals 60 Lodging 50 W.C STOKES, 28 3m A. M. SHIELDS. National (£*djangc No. 34, Broad street, Nevada. THE undersigned, late proprietors of the United States Hotel, having leased BickneU’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 be ex celled. Particular attention will be paid to the accommoda tion of Ladles and Families. Having had long experience iu 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 Brtelc, 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. IPS' OPESV ALL JV'IGHT.'&S^ The Bar will be under the supervision of Mr. Thom ,A9 Hexnv. and will at all times be supplied with the 'choicest Wine*, Liquors and Cigars. PEARSON <St lIEALV, Proprietors. Nevada, April Bth. 1868. 21 3m ORLEANS HOTEL ORLEANS FLAT. FFHE Subscribers would re specffully 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 of 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 b, and The Bar will at all times be supplied with such articles as will satisfy the most particular. 4 BUCHANAN & LAWRENCE. STAR BAKERY. BY A. P. LANNES & BRO. THE Subscribers having abandoned tire Boarding department of their establishment, will hereafter devote theirentire attention to the Bakery aad 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. Balls and Parties Will he furnished at short notice, in a superior manner, and at low prices. It m the intebtion of the proprietors to keep a choice and complete assortment, fresh from the oven, at all tiroes. North San Juan, Apr. 23, 1858. 11 my LUMBER DEALERS. Lumber , Lumber I THE undersigned take this opportunity to inform the public that they have recently purchased of French A Sawyer, their new and splendid steam saw mill, situated at Central Ranch, near San Juan, where they are now prepared to furnish on the shortest notice Sluice and Building Lumber, and Blocksof all kinds. All Orders satisfactorily filled and promptly delivered. J. F. CLARK. HENRY WONSEY, J. B. JOHNSON. Central Ranch, April Bth, 1858. 21 tf LUMBER! LUMBER! ! The proprie tors of the North San Juan Saw-Mill take this opportunity to inform the public that they have recently purchased the above-named property, which has been refitted at great expense, and that they are now prepared to furnish Sluice and Building Lumber, And Bloclm of all kinds, on short notice. All orders satisfactorily filled and promptly delivered. W«. H. SEARS, Agent. January Ist. 1858. 7tf MISCELLANEOUS. ATTENTION, EVERYBODY! BARNEY LEVISON Has Just received from below a choice stock of Cigars and Tobacco, Which be is prepared to dispose of at wholesale or retail at very low rates. Pipe*, Tobacco and Snuff Boxes, And FANCY GOODS in an endless variety. Confectionery, Fruits &c. Received weekly, aud sold cheap for the oro. CHEAP PUBLICATIONS, Beautiful Prihts, Playing Cards, Stationery, Ac., Ac. CUTLERY . The keenest kind konstantly kept on sale for kash. Store on Main street, next to Post Office my2l PATENT AXLE GREASE—Just receiv ed, and for sale hy 38 I’F.CK A COLEY, DRUGS AND MEDICINES. San Juan Drug Store! B. P. AVERY, Druggist & Apothecary Main street , nearly opposite Vie Post Office, North San Juan. SHas on hand a large and good stock of Drugs, Chemicals, Patent Medicines. Perfumery, Toilet and Fancy Articles. ALSO White Lead.,Paint Stuffs, Linseed Oil. Lamp, Machine, Neats toot, Tanner’s, Olive and castor Oils, Turpentine. Varnishes, Alcohol, Campheue, 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, Vermacelli, Maccaruni. sage, pearl barley, arrowroot, farriua, Starch, oatmeal, fresh hops, culinary herbs, Tamarinds, 'ala-nit us, pure cream tartar, Super carbonate soda, washing soda, dye-stuffs, Indigo, liquid blueing. Select Wines and Liquors, for medical use. Garden Soods, by the pound or small package. Peed 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’ PRESCRIPTIONS, and Family Medicines. Nov. 14th, 1557. [1 3m*] Drags, Medicines, Chemicals Ac. RICE, COFFIN & LO., Importers. Wholesale and Retail DRUGGISTS, D street, Marysville. KEEP constantly on hand the largest and must extensive assortment of goods, in their line, to be lound in California, which they offer to the trade at the very lowest market prices. All articles purchased from them GUARANTEED of the best quality, and purchases for distant points carefully packet I and promptly forwarded. They are now opening, Ex Clippers “Twilight," “Lookout” and “Andrew Jackson,” 300 additional packages of Drugs, Chemicals, Dye Stuffs, Perfumeries, Paints, Oils &c. 500 dor Davis' Pain Killer; 100 do Ouizotts Sarsaparilla: 200 do Sand's do 200 do ToicnsemTs do 100 do Bull's do 100 do Shaker, Graffenberg, and Witdzoops do 200 lbs Gum Camphor; 200 do Arrowroot, Bermuda; IJ3OO do Pearl Barley; 1.000 do Pearl sago; 200 dor Bay Bum; 100 galls. do; 1.000 galls. Alcohol; 3,000 tbs. Shaker Herbs, assorted; 1,000 do Gum Arabic; 500 do Flour sulphur; 1,000 do sal soda; 2,000 do Curb, soda; 300 do Chloride Lime, 1,000 do Carbonate Ammonia; 200 dor Seidletz Powders, extra; 2.000 do Pills, assorted, viz: Brandreth, Wright's, Sus. Jayne's, Moffat's, Ayres’. Gregory’s, Cook’s, Mc- Lean’s, Chilean Ague, Graefenberg, Smith's, Sapping ton’s &c. 1,000 lbs. Essential Oils, assorted; 100 doz syrenges. glass, metal and rubber; Together with a full assortment of Fancy Articles, combs, brushes Ac. For sale bv RICE, COFFIN A CO.. 4 3ra No. 27, D street. ss^lU. -re SANDS :v ( . n "JM VI r *yw THE VERY BEST REMEDY FOR PURIFYING THE BLOOD, And for the Cure of FKVKK SO P!K* t SALT HI IK CM, KHKUMATiam, PIMPU.3, BILES, AND STUBBORN ULCERS, LIVER COMPLAINT, MERCURIAL IM3EASEA, CUTANEOUS ERUPTIONS, GENERAL DEBILITY, ike. AS A GENERAL TONIC FOR THE SYSTEM, IT IS UNRIVALLED. 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 cases of Scrofula, Liver Diseases, Salt Rhenrn, General Prostration of the Vital Powers, and all those tormenting diseases of the skin so try rng to the patience and injurious to the health. Although possessed of powerful healing properties, it is entirely harmless, and will not injure the most DELICATE CONSTITUTION, When in perfect heal-h. no effect is produced by Its 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 eased. SCROFULOUS SORE EYES. The following Important testimony Is from South Kingston. K I. In this case the Sarsaparilla was recommended by the family Physician. Messrs. Sanps:—Gentlemen.—My little dsn eh ter, when one year old, was attacked with arscrofulous humor on her face, whkh soon after extended into her eyes, causing alm-e-t 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, hut it all proved use less and finally one of them teinarked to me that he hoi known of some striking cores effected hy Sands’ Sarsaparilla, and advised me to try it. I obtained one bottle, which she commenced using, and latfore it w«b all used up it had effected an entire cure. It is now over four years since site was cured, and there has been no reappearance of the disease, and wa or* satisfied that it Is a perfect cure. Respectfully yours, GEORGE ROBINSON. Prepaid, and sold by A- B. «fc I). SANDS. Wholesale Druggists, luO Fuiton-street, corner of William. New York. For sale by DEWITT. KITTLE * Co.. TT. JOHN SON >t Co.and REDINGTON * Co.. San Francisco, RICE A COFFIN, Marysville; R. H. MoDONALD A Co Sacramento: and bv Druggists generally. For sale by B. P. Avert, RANCH FOR SALE, OR RENT, Very Cheap. Located near North San Juan. Apply at thisOlßce. 30tf LADIES SHOES. “ A CHOICE! lot of Ladle* goiters, slippers, and *b*w,«9rf»tahy A, SPERLING PRINTING, AGENCIES &C. immTras BOOK AND JOB (A / Ik ra OFFICE, Novtl) San Juan. RgN*- The Proprietors of this Establishment have an excellent assortment of ft AND ARE PREPARED TO DO PLAIN AND WORK, ItCH HAND BILLS, BY LA IVS, POSTERS. RECEIPTS . PROGRAMMES, CERTIFICATES BILL HEADS, CIRCULARS, LABELS, IJ\ VITA TIOJVS, PAMPHLETS, CARDS, And everything pertaining to the Printing Business la the vervbest style, and at the LOWEST PRICES! PRINTING IN Gold, Silver and Copper Bronzes AND COLORED INKS! Executed in an elegant style. We guarantee Entire Satisfaction to All! IN DISPATCH, Execution and. Prices* Defy Competitiont Challenge Comparison. AJUJS KAMDAt h, LASSITKR RANDAL. & CO., General News Agents, DEALERS in California, Atlantic and European Newspaper* and Magazines, Blank Books. Station ery, Letter Sheets and Cheap Publications, 61, D 1 street. MARYSVILLE, Sole Agents in Marysville fot the San Francisco and Sacramento Daily, Weekly and Steamer Newspapers. Also, Agent for the Hydraulic Press* North Californian, Sierra Citizen, Democrat, Mountain Messenger, Plumas Argus, Tehama Advocate, Ac.— übscriptic ns and Advertisements taken at office rate*/ On the arrival of every steamer from the East we are in receipt of a full assortment of the leading Foreign and American Newspapers and Magazines, and on the Departure of each tcamer wo have for sale a variety of the California Steamer Papers, Pictorials and Magazines V - Any article in our line not to be found in ibis market will be ordered from Snn Francisco or New York, if desired. RANDA L A CO., 61, Dstreet, opposite the Theater. L. P. FISHER'S ADVERTIZING AGENCY SAN FRANCISCO. AJO. 1* Washington street, up stairs, nearly o] JIN posite Maguire's Opera House. L. P. Fisher is the authorized Agent of the North Sax Joax Siar,’ Marysville Herald; Sacramento Union , San Joaquin Republican. Stockton Pacific Methodist, Ssockton, ’ Sonora Herald, Nevada Journal, Grass VaVey Telegraph, Red Bluff Beacon; Columbia Gazette; Tuolumne Courier; Mountain Democrat, PtacervitU Empire County Argus, “ Shasta Courier; Mariposa Gazette; Yreka I Yeekty Union; . Eulsom Dispatch ; Trinity Journal, WeavervxUe; Weekly Ledger, Jackson; Calaveras Chronicle, Mokelumne Rill; Sonoma County Journal; California Mining Journal; Los Angeles Star; Santa Barbara Gazette; San Diego Herald; Alameda County Gazette; Placer Courier, Yankee Jirfftf Napa County Reporter; Sierra Democrat, Downievith Humboldt Times, Union; Oregonian, Portland. 0. T. Oregon Weekly Times Portland, 0.1 Oregon Statesman, Salem, 0. T. Pacific Christian Advocate, Salem; o.le Jacksonville Herald, Jackson, 0. T.; Pioneer and Democrat, Olympia, W.’t.; Washington Republican, Steilacoom, W. T. Polynesian, Honolulu, S. I.; Pacific Commercial Advertiser, Honolulu, S. I.: Mexican Extraordinary, City of Mexico; Hongkong Register. Adveitizing in the Atlantic States. L. P F. has now completed his arrangement* for th # forwarding of advertizements to all the principal large* t circulating Journals and Newspapers published in th* Atlantic States. A fine opportunity Is here offered to those who wish to advertize in any part of the Union, of doing so at th* lowest rates, and in a prompt and satisfactory manner fwwc AND PAPER HANGING. * J. Carpenter I S prepared to receive and promptly execute 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 Hans, ing. My motto is, “Live and Let Live ! ” Work as good as the best! Prices to suit the Timerf Shop on Main at. opposite Thomas’ Stable , North San Juan, Nov. 16, 1557. [I tf j RANG H And Tavern Stand for Sale. THE Well known Kentucky H< and Farm is hereby offered for sale at a gooc gain. It is situated about one mile east of I Corral, Nevada county, at the Junction of theroadi ing from Sacramento to Marysville, to North San Camptonville, Forest City and Dowuieville, will leading to Cherokee, Moore s Flat, Orleans Fiat an reka. The farm consists of over 3,000 acres, oui with a fence, and making the best STOCK RANCH In the country. Thirty acres are in a good *t cultivation On the Farm is a good Two-story H with a new and substantial stable, 100 feet long wide: together with numerous outbuildings, and water privileges. Any person wishing to purcha best mountain Ranch in Ca iforma, will do well amin* the premises. It will bo sold at a fair pric For particulars Ac, apply to EDWARD AL LI SOI *** Kentucky H*