Capacious Chair.— Uncle Charley Roberts
has received a new-arm chair, made to order,
which is placed behind his counter, in his
variety store. It is a curiosity in its way.
One man in the center, and a crinoline on
either side, could sit in it with ease. If made
water tight and set afloat, it would carry
nearly a ton of freight. King Pepin might
Lave used it for a sleeping couch, with his
boots on. But to Uncle Charley it is the
gracious manifestation of a special provi
dence. It is an exact fit, with multiplied in
expressible comforts in entail. He sits in it,
converses in it, sleeps in it, dreams in it.—
Henceforth benches, with Uncle Charley, are
eschewed. They were the way-side Samar
itans which offered him ease and repose
when other sources failed. They were, as it
might be, in sailor parlance, safe harbors of
entry, affording ample room for every breadth
<of beam. However, the chair is the thing,
when it is roomy enough, and on this head
there can be no complaints made against that
owned by Unde Charley.
United States Circus. —On Monday evening
this institution gave a performance in our town
to an audience as large as the pavilion would
conveniently hold. The performers, we were
pleased to see, were men of much better private
character, more genteel, polite and gentlemanly
in their bearing and more intelligent in conver
sation, than men of their profession usually are.
Their feats were of the dashing and brilliant
kind, such as to excite astonishment and force
admiration. William Aymar’s somersaults over
horses, through balloons, and otherwise, startled
every one for their daring, and the comparatively
easy and successful manner in which they were
achieved. The singing of a National anthem,
“The Red, White and Blue,” during a temporary
suspension of the evolutions of the “grand entry,”
• was a new and pleasant feature, and one which
■ received, as it merited, three hearty rounds of
applause. Throughout, the United States Cir
cus is a very creditable “show,” and we are glad
to know that it is meeting with liberal patronage
«on its present tour of the State.
Rev. T. Stauu Kino.—A lecture was de-
Ilivered by this gentleman at the new Thea
ter in this place, on Wednesday evening—
subject, “Washington and our Country.” The
house was crowded with ladies and gentle
men, who speak of the eloquent lecturer and
his literary effort in terms of unqualified
praise. So fine an intellectual treat is but
rarely enjoyed. We have heretofore spoken
of Mr. King, and now neither wish to add
nor subtract from what has been said. His
reputation has been established, and his fame
■will endure as a rich legacy to his descend
Union Breastpin. —Mr. Hansen has en
graved a very pretty device on steel, with which
he stamps Union breastpins on silver, and after
wards galvanizes them with gold, which enables
him to dispose of them allow rates. The design
is an eagle, with shield on its breast, a bunch of
arrows and the olive branch in its talons, and its
head encircled with a semi-circle on which are
the words “United States,” Call and see them.
North San Juan Band. —Our young friend
Jo. B. Low came over on a flying visit from Silver
City, in the Washoe country, to procure the
services of our Brass Band, to perform for the
Union men in that place on the Fourth of July.
The Band had already been engaged to play on
the 4th here, but we believe a willingness has
been expressed by citizens generally, to let them
go, if the members can so arrange their business
as to be absent from home for a few days.
Fourth of July Ball. —Mr. Ed. Burton
proprietor of the United States Hotel at
Camptonville, will entertain the citizens of
that mountain town andsurroundingcountry
with a Social Ball on the Fourth of July. A
short time ago, he gave an entertainment of
the kind which was a great success. At
ten o’clock in the evening there will be a
grand display of fire works, gotten up by
subscription of the Camptonvillians.
to Mr. W. K. Spencer, of
Grass Valley, for a copy of the June number
of tbe Eclectic Magazine, containing life
like lithographic portraits of Clay, Webster
Dentistry.—R. W. Sterling, Surgical and
Mechanical Dentist, is again in town, where
he intends remaining to practice his profes
sion. His card will be found in to-day's
Sewing Machines.—Advertisements of three
different Sewing Machines, viz: Grover & Baker’s,
Wheeler & Wilson’s and Singer’s, will be found
$n this paper. Those desirous of purch«sing
such an article can examine the terms and take
Abandoned.—The effort to secure a general
celebration of the Fourth of July at this place,
has been abandoned, in deference to the invita
tion received from the people of Nevada. Most
iOf our people, who feel sufficient enthusiasm to
celebrate at all, will join the exercises at the
latter place, where the display promises to be
grand and imposing.
Lippitt’s Regiment.—lntelligence has been
received from Washington, so the papers say,
that lippitt’s California Regiment will be ac
cepted- Those who have signed the muster-roll*
if they intended from the first to go, had better
be getting ready; and if they didn’t intend to go,
the sooner they take the back track the better.
Tbe roll left with Capt. Miller now numbers
Hahdly the Thing.—ln this late day and
generation, it is hardly the thing for politicians
to use the bulletin-board instead of the types, to
call meetings, conventions, etc. That dodge is
entirely behind the spirit of the age. Those who
ihave taken up estrays and resort to this means
jto advertise them, could not make their conduct
defensible before an intelligent Judge, who un
derstood the spirit of the statute in such cases
made and prpvided.
JBSf“\\ r E have been shown a series of res
olutions complimentary to Mr. Fred. A.
Wilder, one of our fellow-townsmen, in the
handwriting of Col. Ellsworth, recently as
sassinated in Virginia. They were passed
by a military company of which both were
members, in the town of Rockford, Illinois,
September, 1858. Col. Ellsworth was the
Captain, and Mr. Wilder First Lieutenant of
the company, and the resolutions were called
forth on the occasion of the resignation by
Mr. Wilder of his rank and membership in
the company to come to California. As a
specimen of chirography the resolutions are
worthy of being seen. The prominent words
are executed in German text, and the balance
in a full, round, distinct hand, without any
attempt at flourish—imparting to the whole
the appearance of copper-plate printing, so
beautifully is the work performed. The
curious in such matters can see the manu
script by calling upon Mr. Wilder, at his
Apricots. —Mr. Herman Falk will accept
our thanks for a double-handful of apricots
from Briggs’celebrated ‘‘first-prize” orchard.
S. T. Cgrtis, Esq. —Last week we gave
an extract from a private letter addressed to
a gentleman of this place, which made
certain statements concerning Samuel T.
Curtis, Esq. The authorship of the extract
alluded to, has been assumed by Mr. J. B.
Low, in a second letter, published in the
Nevada Transcript. Quoting the article in
the Press, Mr. Low says .*
“Lest the above should reflect wrongfully
on Mr. Curtis, I take pleasure in stating that
the rumor, so far as relates to the oath of
allegiance, was incorrect. And further, that
from a personal interview had with that gen
tleman since the arras were taken from him,
I am satisfied that he enteriained no evil de
signs on our Government, but believing his
mining ground to be in the hands of jumpers
who are daily extracting and appropriating
the gold, and in the absence of all laws or
even a prospect of an organized Territorial
government, Mr. Curtis procured the arms for
the purpose of retaking his claims. His case,
if he is in the right, is a deplorable one, and
calculated to vex a man beyond endurance.
I do not pretend to judge between him and
the opposing party, for personally, I have no
knowledge of the facts. J. B. LOW.
North San Juan, June 15th.
find the following communication
in the Union, over the signature of Mr. S. T.
Editors Union ;—ln j’our issue of the 12th
inst., you publish correspondence from Vir
ginia City, in which appears the following:
“By information given through Caperlon, at
Virginia City, by one_ Curtis, of Silver City,
the arms in the possession of the Secession
ists were taken from their usual repository
by the time the troops entered our city.”
As by the publication of this statement of
your correspondent, you have done me art
injustice, I ask you to publish the (acts of the
case giving rise to your correspondent s
statement, which are as follows :
After the Indian war last year, Captain
John L. Blackburn, being then United Stales
Marshal of the Territory, received authority
to collect the missing arms belonging to the
State of California. I received an order
from Captain Blackburn to take any such
arms I should find, and hold them subject to
his order, at Silver City, in case of needing
them to enforce an order of Court in an
injunction case of the St. Louis Mining
Company, of which I am Superintendent,
against an armed party of jumpers. About
3 a. M., on the morning of the Bth inst.,
Captain Moore, United States Army, with a
company of dragoons arrived at Silver City
and presented an order on me from Captain
Blackburn for the guns in my possession,
which I delivered. lam certain Captain
Moore will bear me out when I state that 1
threw no impediments in the way to prevent
him discharging his duty, but rather aided
him ; and had no means of communicating
with the Secessionists of Virginia City (if
such exists) prior to his arrival at that city.
SAM. T. CURTIS.
Silver City, June 15, 1861.
Didn't Nominate.—The State Convention
of secessionists which recently met at Sacra
mento, adjourned to the 20th of July with
out making nominations. At that time the
present incumbents will probably all be re
nominated, with the exception of Governor
Downey, who declines, and Thomas Findley,
State Treasurer, who is suspected of having
too strong a leaning towards the Union.
These are the only two State officers who
are not of Southern birth. Even the attaches
in the different departments of the State
Government are nearly all Southerners, who,
like their employers, sympathise with the
bastard Confederacy, and go their length in
the support of such measures as may advance
the party interests.
The Convention will have placed its nomi
nees—when they are made—before the peo
ple on a square, “flat-footed” secession
issue. A rebel Government is openly prefer
red to the Government of the United States*
They must subscribe to the creed that they
are “opposed to the employment of force by
the General Government against the seceded
States for the purpose of compelling obedi
ence and submission to Federal authority.”
That is the precise language of the platform.
The loyal voters of the State will remember
it, and show how much they prize and ap
preciate it, when the proper time arrives for
them to give expression to their opinion.
Flag Raising on the Fourth. —We learn
that the citizens of the towns of Eureka,
Orleans Flat, Moore’s Flat, Lake City and
North Bloomfield, have procured flags, and
are now making other necessary arrange
ments for raising them, at each of those
towns, on the Fourth of July. At nearly
every settlement in the county, the citizens
have determined to make a patriotic demon
stration ofsome kind on tbeFourth.—Nevada
A Smart Reply —A father was winding
his watch, when he said playfully, to bis little
girl,—“Let me wind your nose up !”
“No,” said the child, “I don’t want it to
run all day.”
Notice to the Young Men of Nevada
THE undersigned, of Sebastopol, offers bis services
as a Military Instructor to the Young
Men of Nevada county. Having been over fifteen
years at one of the best military schools in Europe,
he considers himself qualified to teach the Recruit
the duty and exercise of a soldier.
It is a fact well known to all military men, that
much of the efficiency of the soldier depends on the
first teachings of the Drill, in order to prepare the re
cruit to discharge all the duties of a soldier.
Ist, The position of a soldier, facings, marching, etc.
2d, Manti tl and platoon exercise of heavy infantry,
riflemen, company drill, light infantry manouvres, etc.
3d, Battalion drill, both as against infantry and
4th, Officers taught the use of the small sword and
fencing. ANDREW HARTMAN.
CIGARS, BON BOVS,
A GENERAL VARIETY,
JUST RECEIVED AT
A large lot of
HAVANA and DOMESTIC CIGARS.
TOBACCO, OF ALL. KINDS.
UNION BADGES, SHIELDS,
WATCH GUARDS, and FLAGS,
A nice assortment of fresh
CONFECTIONERY, NUTS and FRUIT,
CUTLERY, etc., etc.
GIVE ME A GALE.
juueS SAM. SAMELSON.
Are now taken, in superior style, by
METCALF & SMITH,
MAIN STREET. NORTH SAN JUAN,
Just below Reamer’s store. may2s
£3f-CALL AND SECURE A GOOD PICTURE. “53J1
THE undersigned is now operating in all styles
of AMBROTYPES and LETTER PICTURE!?,
AT WETTIG’S ODD ROOMS,
On Main street, where he will remain for a short time
only. Parties desiring work in his line are requested
to come up soon, as he is likely to be crowded during
the last few days of his stay.
*,* Satisfaction guaranteed, or no charge.
junel R. DESMOND.
SAN At AN HOTEL,
T. G. FRIGE, Proprietor.
in ay 25
THE partnership heretofore existing between
Guthrie & Brown, in the market and butchei ing
busines-, was dissolved on the 13th of February,lB6l,
by mutual consent. J. W. GUTHRIE,
may2s N. F. BROWN.
OAR TREE MARKET?
NEW ~FIRM !
GUTHRIE & STAGE
Would respectfully inform their numer
ous patrons and the public generally, that
they have associated themselves in the
BUTCHERING BUSINESS, which they
will conduct in all its branches, in the fire-proof brick
building, Main street, known as the
OAK TREE MARKET.
Prices of meats will range from 8 to cents.
Cattle, sheep and hogs for sale, on foot, of the first
HAVING purchased the interest of N. F. Brown,
in the outstanding accounts, those knowing
themselves indebted to Guthrie i Brown will please
make immediate payment to the undersigned, at the
Oak Tree Market. jeB J.W.GUTHRIE.
S. ABBEY, Proprietor,
North San Juan, opposite the Hydraulic Press
THIS establish meat continues to dispense “creature
comforts’’ in every approved variety, including
the best Wines, Liquors and Cigars to be found in the
The motto of the concern is—
“A union of lakes—a union of lands
A union of States nonecan sever;
A union of hearts—a union of hands.
And the Flag of our Union forever.”
Old friends and patrons, travelers and sojourners,
are invited to call and be refreshed. may2s
DR. L. J. CZAPKAY’S
PRIVATE MEDICAL AND SURGICAL
Sacramento st., below Montgomery,
Opposite Pacific Mail Steamship Co's. Office,
Established in 1854, for the permanent cure of all chron
ic and Private Diseases,
And the Suppression of Quackery.
Attendant and Resident Physician, L. J. CZAPKAY,
M. D., late in the Hungarian Revolutionary War;
Chief Physician to the 20th Regiment of llonveds;
Chief Surgeon to the Military Hospital of Pesth,
Hungary, the late Lecturer on Diseases of Women
and Children and Honorary member of the Philadel
phia College of Medicine.
4®-office Hours—From 9 A. M to 9 p. jc.
Communications strictly confidential.
Permanent Cure guaranteed, or no pay.
Consultations, by letter or otherwise, free.
Address, L. J.CZAPKAY,
San Francisco, Cal.
4®-Thefollowing letter, which emphatically speaks
fbr itself, was written by the Dean of the Faculty of
the Philadelphia College of Medicine, to the editors of
the “Pacific Medical and Surgical Journal,” /San
Francisco, for publication:
Philadelphia, Jan. 17,1859.
7b the Editors of the Pacific Medical and Surgical
Journal: —Gentlemen—My attention has been called
to an article in the December number of your journal,
in regard to the ad eundem degree granted by the Phil
adelphia College of Medicine to Dr. L. J. Czapkay.
When the application for the degree was made to the
Faculty.it was accompanied by affidavits and testimo
nials to the effect that Dr. Czapkay was a regular
graduate M. D. of the University of Pesth, had served
as .Surgeon in the Hungarian Army, and was a regu
lar Practitioner of Medicine. On the strength of these
the degree was granted. The ad eundem degree, as its
name implies, is conferred on graduates only, and
gives ns new privileges. Had there been the slightest
suspicion of irregularity, the application would have
been refused. By inserting this in your journal, you
will do an act of justice to the College, and confer a favor
on Yours, very respectfully. H. Rand,
Dean of the Faculty of the Philadelphia College of
Dr. L. J. Czapkay's Private Medical and /Surgical In
sttute is on Sicramento street, below Montgomery,
opposite the Pacific Mail /Steamship Company’s Office,
Sun Francisco, California. The Doctor offers free con
sultation, and asks no remuneration unless he effects
a cure. ma}H-3m
THE undersigned has received the appoint
ment of Pacific Agent for this celebrated
Gas-Burning Lamp, so well known in the Atlan
tic States for the past three years, as the
AND ORNAHENTAE BURNER
For Parlor, Hotel, Saloon, and other uses, ever
yet introduced to the American public.
The undersigned has a large lot of these Lamps
in store at San Francisco, containing
ALL THE LATE IMPROVEMENTS !
of every variety of size and pattern, which will
be disposed of cheap for cash.
These Gas-Burning Lamps give a much more
brilliant light than Kerosene Oil, and arc equally
safe, without emitting any offensive odor ; besides
The Fluid used is only about half Price,
and lasts nearly doubly as long!
The only trouble attending these Lamps is, to
light them. The wick is not changed in
A Period of Three Years!
■Warranted to be safe, cheap and brilliant.
[dp Francis Smith is the sub-agent for the
sale of these Lamps, North San Juan. maylS
North San Juan, May 15th, 1861.
The LECLAIR GAS-BURNING LAMP, of
which Capt. R. Battcrsby is the Pacific coast
Agent, has been in use by us for several weeks
past, and surpasses our utmost expectations for
the brilliancy of its light and the cheapness of
the fluid necessary to serve it. In families it is
particularly desirable, on account of its freedom
from disagreeable odor, its cleanliness and the
safety attending its use. It gives a soft, lumin
ous light, which neither tries nor impairs the
vision, and is besides, ornamental to the mantel
or center table. We take great pleasure in rec
ommending it to the public.
CLARK & BONIFACE.
Capt. Battershy :—I have now in use at my of
fice, the “ Leclair Lamp” which I obtained from
you. I have given it a fair trial, and am satisfied
that it is superior to any light I have ever used.
The flame is soft and brilliant, giving equally as
much light as two Kerosene lamps of equal size,
and at least three sperm candles. For cheap
ness it cannot be excelled.
0. P. STIDGER.
North San Juan, May 16, 1861.
The Leclair Lamp. —l have hud the celebrated
Leclair Lamp in use for some time, and have no
hesitation pronouncing it superior as a burner,
both as regards cheapness and brilliancy, to any
other lamp now offered for sale. The light is
soft and luminous, and a lamp of parlor size
equal to at least four sperm candles.
North San Juan, May 14, 1861.
Capt. Battershy :—We have used one of your
Leclair Lamps for some time, and find it to give
a good, cheap and brilliant light, and to be the
most economical now in use. We take pleasure
in recommending it to the public.
HECHT & PRATT.
May 17th, 1861,
Capt. Battershy , Sir: —We have used the Le
clair Gas Lamp in our Drug Store for several
weeks, and find it to be what it is recommended.
It produces a splendid light, is easily managed,
and at the present price of fluid, one-half, or
less than that of coal oil, we consider it a
cheap and agreeable light. For reading it has
no superior. FRANCHERE & BUTLER.
May 15, 1861.
The Leclair Lamp. —l prefer the light given
by this Lamp to that given by candles, coal oil,
camphenc, kerosinc, or gas. It is far pleasanter
and cheaper than either, and perfectly free from
danger. The very fact of it being non-explosive
should recommend it to all who use lights.
THOS. G. PRICE.
North San Juan, May 16, 1861.
The undersigned keeps constantly
WATCHES AND JEWELRY
of all kinds.
made to order and guaranteed to
***Plating and Gilding done on all metals with gold
%* Wat dies carefully repaired and warranted by
Mods. A. Gavard, from Paris.
Main street, next door to Bank Exchange, North
S&n Juan. maylS
AT the San Juan Drug Store, by the case, can or
kAINTS and Oll>S,atthe
SAN JUAN DRUG STORE.
At the SAN JUAN DRUG STORE.
ANEW lot of these celebrated Lamiis justreceived
SAN J UAN DRUG STORE,
THE undersigned has established a
Cooper Shop in North San Juan, and
is prepared to manufacture all articles injfcggggg
his line, such as
Barrels, Buckets, Tubs, Kegs,
Churns, etc., etc.
All Work warranted to give satisfaction. Encour
age home industry by giving me a call.
flfl|_Sli p .it thefootof Main street, next door to
may 18 MERRILL SAVAGE.
The following Summer arrange
ments have been made in the ar
rivals and departures of the Mails, from North
From Forest City and Downieville 8 A. M
“ Nevada 10 “
“ Marysville 7 “
“ Cherokee and Columbia Hill 7 **
** Camptonville (every Tuesday).... 7 “
To Marysville 8 a. m
“ Nevada 8 “
“ Forest City and Downieville 12 M.
“ Cherokee and Columbia Hill 12 “
“ Camptonville (every Monday) 12 “
J. A. SEELY, P. M.
North San Juan, May 17, 1861. maylS
JUST received at the San Juan Drug Store, a
large lot of White Lead, Boiled Oil, Brushes,
Turpentine, &c For sale cheap,
my 11 tf T. & L. McGUIRE.
xa 0 x -
COFFIN, REDINGTON & CO., New York.
REDINGTON & CO., San Francisco.
RICE, COFFTn & CO.,
X M P O R TERS
Having superior facilities in the Eastern Markets
THROUGH THEIR NEW YORK HOUSE, will offer
during the coming season at
Much Reduced Prices,
Staple F rugs and Chemicals;
Paints and Painter’s Stock;
Window Gla ss 9 of* all sizes;
Paint and all other Brushes;
Oils—Lamp, Paint and Neatsfoot;
Varnishes, Gold and Silver Leaf;
Soda Bottle, and other Corks;
Acids—Nitric, Muriatic &c;
Spices, (whole) Indigo, Glue:
Trusses, Supporters and Braces;
Turpentine, Campheue and Coal Oil
Hops, and Brewers’ Material;
Soda—Sal and Bicarb. Cream Tartar
Jayne’s, Ayer’s, andGraefenberg Medicines;
Fish’s, Mrs Allen's,and Wood’s Hair Restorative
Hall’s Balsam: Scovill’s Blood and Liver Syrup;
Brown’s Bronchial Troches; and all the most pop
ular patent medicines of theday.
dec!6 3in RICE, COFFIN & CO.
WI R E R 0 PE.
BY ITS GREAT DURABILITY, IS
Less than One-Fourth the Cost of any Other
KIND OP ROPE!
It is 40 per Cent, lighter; less than one
half the diameter; and is unaffected
by change of weather.
It is specially adapted for Hoisting and Winding
purposes for Guy Ropes, Ferry Ropes, Long Pump
Ropes, Ac., Ac., and three years’ trial under all cir
cumstances, has proved the immense economy of its
Scales of strength and weights, and circulars for
warded by addressing the Manufacturer*.
A. S. HALLIDIE & CO.,
412, Clay street, San Francisco.
Feb. 2d, 18G1. 3mis
C. E. Be LONG,
Attorney at La w,
B Blf »tT...... Marysville
Opposite St. Nicholas Hotel, up stairs. junlG
S T. WATTS,
No. 92, First street, Marysville,
f KEEPS constantly on hand and for sale, at
Wholesale and Retail,Cox’s Sparkling Geletine,
Cooper’s Sheet Isinglass, Sago, Tapioca, Heck
er’s Farina, and flavoring Extracts of Vanilla,
Peach, Bitter Almonds, Orange, Lemon, and straw
Alcohol, Burning Fluid, Polar Oil,
Lard Oil, Castor Oil, NeatsfootOil
Linseed Oil, Olive Oil.
Sold wholesale and retail, at reduced prices, by
' S. T. WATTS,
92 First street.
Hair Tonic.— To persons residing in warm cl:
mates, this compound will bo invaluable as a specific
in retaining to the skin a healthy action and neutral
izing any of tbc evil effects, which by continued or
frequent perspiration, must cause to the hair.
To children, ortho youngest infant, it may be used
with the greatest freedom, for however thin or weakly
the hair may apparently be, by the use of this com
pound all irritation will be allayed.
This tonic is more particularly recommended for re
storing grey hairs to their original color, and with few
exceptions it is acknowledged to be infallible; but in
all cases it is acknowledged to bo superior to like pre
parations now in the market.
This is no hair oil for simply greasing the hair, but
achcmieal preparation free from grease or other inju
Manufactdred and sold at the drug store of S T.
Watts, Marysville, and sold by traders and druggists
throughout the State.
An infallible cure for Secret Diseases—pleasant to the
taste. For sale by
FRANCHERE & BUTLER,
Agents. North San Juan,
And at the Drug store of S T. WATTS,
sept. 29 3m Marysville.
There are many ways of relieving pain for the time
being, but there is only one way of removing diseases.
No palliative, no anodyne, no topical application will
remove it. It must be attacked at its source, in the
fluids of the body, which convey the poison to the lo
calities where it is developed in inflammation, sores,
ulcers, tumors, abscesses, glandular swellings. 4c., as
the case may bo. These fluids must be reached, acted
upon and purified by some powerful agent Such an
agent is Yellow Dock Sarsaparilla and lodide Potash.
(Manufactured at Watt’s Drug store ) It gently stim
ulates while it disinfects and expels from the stomach
and bowels all that is irritating and at the same time
restorestheir vigor and tone.
RUSSELL MILL DUCR!
From No. 1-0 to 12-0,
FOR HYDRAULIC MINING!
Guarantied to be Equal, If not
Superior to Lawrence Duck.
WE are new in regular receipt of this favorite
brand of Duck by almost every clipper ship,
and are’satisfled if it is given atrial by the trade that
has been buying heretofore. The Lawrence Duck,
exclusively, will give satisfaction. For sale by
J ANSON BOND & Co.,
Corner Battery and Clay sts., San Francisco.
W. P. THOMPSON,
Neatly and substantiaTy
filled with Pure Gold.
My SKELETON ATMOSPHERIC PLATE is still
predominant, its advantages over all other artificial
First—A very narrow plate, thus preserving all of
the modulations of the natural voice.
Second—lts adaptation and ease to the mouth.
Third—lt does not rock as other plates do after a
little use, but when once fitted, remains so. Nor does
It require any perceptible effort on tbe part of the pa
tient to keep it in the mouth.
CALL AND SEE SPECIMENS. “5*
,** Operations for Clept Palate performed. Also,
Palatine Obsturators inserted.
Strict attention paid to all diseases of the Teeth.
OFFICE on T~> street, between Third and Fourth,
pposite Odd Fellows’ Hall, Marysville.
BLOCK Sc FURTH are Agents for the sale
Quicksilver from the new
Thepurity of the article they have for sale Is certified
to by B. B.Thayer, State Assayer. marlT
WHEELER & WILSON’S
All Former Objections Overcame X
NO LEATHER PAD USED ON NEW STYLE
THE NEW STYLE HEMMER
TRANSPARENT CLOTH PRESSERI
Are attached to the
THE MISSION WOOLEN MILLS
WHEELER & WILSON’S
In making up
OVERSHIRTS, COATS, SUITS, Etc,
THEY NOW USE FROM
40 to 50 Constantly !
And are turning out the
In the market!
Prices Greatly Reduced f
43” Send for a Circular.
U. C. HAYDEN, Agent,
Corner Sacramento and Montgomery streets,
may4-3m San Francisco.-
EiQ UOR S TORE •
THOU AS GIL.LIGAIV,
Wholesale Dealer In
WINES AND LIQUORS,
High Street, between First and Second,
Continues to beep a complete ,and well selected aa
French and Domestic Brandys ;
Genuine Monongahela and Bourboh
Whiskeys ; and the best varieties of
Foreign and Native Wines ;
Which ho offers
AT THE LOWEST RATES.
All Goods Warranted. mayltf
MAIN STREET , SOUTH SIDE,
NORTH SAX JTAX.
Always on hand—
Potted Meats and Vegetable* of all kind*
Nails, Axes, Rope, Shovels, Picks and Pick Han
dles, besides a large variety of articles suitable for
mountain trade, too numerous to mention.
maylStf JO. THOMAS.
State of California, County of Nevada, Town
ship of Bridgeport.
BY virtue of two executions to mo delivered, issued
from tho court of K. 11. Farquhar, esq., an act
ing Justice of the Peace in and for the county aforesaid,
bearing date June 7th, a. D. 1861. to satisfy a judg
ment rendered by said Justice of the Peace on the2lst
day of November, a. d. 1860. in favor of The M Y. 0.
A W, Co., and against The Star Co., for the sum of
$426 SO 100 debt, interest, damages and costs of suit,
I have taken in execution, and will sell to the highest
bidder for cash, the following described property, to
wit: all of that certain lot and parcel of mining
claims on Nan Juan Hill known as the Star Co. claims,
and are joining Farquhar & Co. on the east, and the
M. Y. C. & W. Co.'s claims on the west, on
Saturday, Gtb day of July, A. D. 1801',
between the hours of 9 o’clock a m and 5 o’clock p*
m.. In front of tbeoffice of R. 11. Farquhar. esq., in the
town of North San Juan, state and county aforesaid.
Taken as the property of The Star Co., to satisfy the
above demands and accruing costs.
Given under mv hand thisTth davof June, a d. 1861.
W. S. EDWARDS, Constable.
State of California, County of Nevada, Town
ship of Bridgeport.
BY virtue of an execution to me delivered, issued
from the court of R. II Farquhar. esq., an act
ing Justice of the Peace in and for tho county afore
said. bearing date May 30th, A. D. 1861, to satisfy a
judgment rendered by sain Justice of the Peace on the
30th dnv of May, A. n. 1801, in favor of The Shawmut
Mill Co.and against Thomas Jones and D Dolbin, for
the sum of $136 81-100 debt, interest, damages and
costs of suit. I have taken in execution, and will sell
to the highest bidder for cash, the following described
property, to wit: a one third interest in a certain tun
nel at the south end of Manzanita Hill, and near
Shawmnt Ravine, said tunnel belonging to Peas A Co.
and Jones & Co., on
Thursday, 2 7 tin day of June, A.D. 1861*
between the hours of 9 o'clock a. m. and 5 o'clock p.m.,
in front of the office of R. H. Farquhar, esq., in tho
town of North San Juan, state and county aforesaid.
Taken as the property of Jones & Dolbin, to satisfy tha
above demands and accruing costs.
Given under mv hand thisfth dav of June, A. i». 1861.
w. S. EDWARDS, Constable.
THE copartnership heretofore existing between
Samuel Abbey and John H. Long, is this day
dissolved by mutual consent. The business of the
Union Naloon will be conducted as heretofore, by
Samuel Abbey. SAMUEL ABBF.Y,
* JOHN 11. LONG.
May 22d, 1861. may 23
Canvas ! Canvas I
A LARGE quantity of ewv slae from I—o to 10—0
marlT at BLOCK 4 FURTH’S.
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