Daily Alta California, Volume 12, Number 3888, 5 October 1860 — Page 1

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TUB ilti CALIFORNIA. rllD'K luCKELLIIB at CO. ,as 'i mWITIMI _ wa. a. monui DAILY ALTA CALTPOjUCIA I. published Krnt Motnn, sad dalnwrad to aubacribera in the city ■ CT to cents per mL pevable to tfaa Carriers; sinfl. cops**, 10 MM. M aobacrlben, l IS per annum, it sdwasc* ; for six Booth*, ft; three Boat**, 14. IVnnKi ALT A CALIFORNIA - 1« published Brmi Bvxirnrt (Sundays exoepted), lor circnlstioti Is the interior, aoa contain* tb* isust Dm op.to Uie.hoe of going to pre— • WKI.KLT AXTA CAI.lr.ii.MA ......-.!■ published on TbubAday Moainiia, cad turtiiehed by Mail to rob tenbert, at 16 per annum, fa advance; sl*n, mailed to the addre*! of persout in any part of the world. tar ii«i«iontU,;t3i etngJe copies, 11}, °«"- > » ■ IBUIU ALT A CALIFORNIA I< published on the Siaws af e*wry msil ilnmir, m KOTJ poem. iimßfatl lOm-OUT columns of reeding nMtar ■means nanili tor drculetica in tie Atisnor States ana Europe. $c yearly; Hi month*, M 00; «jn<> coptf, a eta, pißLicATiußi umcEi 114 Sacramento tree Alt* California Building.

$aito Spa California.


Notes of a Trip to Los Angeles.—No. 1.


Business requiring my presence in Los Angeles, I started from San Francisco in the Overland Stage on tHe 14th inst. At noon, the driver cracked his whip and away we rattled from the corner of Kearny and Washington streets, southward to San Jose, where we arrived about dark. There were nearly a dozen in and on the coach, mostly way passengers, only one bound through to St. Louis, and one to Los Angeles. Three through passengers were waiting at Visalia for us as we were told, and as far as I went there were so many way passengers that there were always a couple of persons to every seat. ¶ We drove day and night and reached Los Angeles in seventy-eight hours from San Franccisco, having started from the city of St. Francis on Friday at noon and arrived at the city of the Angels on Monday at sunset.


The following is a list of the various stage stations where horses are changed, between San Francisco and Los Angeles, with the distances from station to statio and from San Francisco : FIRST DAY Station. From previous Station. From S. F. Thorp ! miles 14 miles 14 Redwood City 16 30 Mountain View 13 43 San Jose 11 5* FIRST KieaTT. Twenty-one Mile Hobs* 21 75 Gilroy » 8* Hollenbeck's 20 104 San Luis Ranch IS 1" sccosm sat. Lone Willow - 17 138 Temple's Ranch. _ 12 152 Kirebaugh's Ferry.. 13 165 Fresno City 18 IS* Elkhom Kaneh_ -- 20« SECOND bigbt. Kings River. _ 17 223 Cros* Creek- 13 «• Visalia - 12 24$ Putnam's Ranch. _ 10 268 Tule River - 17 274 THIRD DAT. Fountain Springs — U 289 Willow Springs. 21 311 Poaey Crook 14 »2i Kern River 10 Ml ¶ Desert Well -12 347 ¶ Sink of theTejon -15 362 ¶ THIRD NIGHT ¶ Tejon Cañon 14 376 ¶ Reed's Ranch 34 390 ¶ Cow Springs 14 404 ¶ FOURTH DAY. ¶ Mud Springs 14 418 ¶ Clayton's 13 431 ¶ Hollandsville 11 442 ¶ Hart's Ranch 15 457 ¶ San Fernando 8 465 ¶ Cahuenga 14 479 ¶ Los Angeles 12 481 The list ii divided into daji and eights, to show where we spent daylight and darkness, what country we caw aad what we d ; d not see. The proprietors of the telegraphic line from San Francisco to Los Angeles say the total distance is not less than 500 mile*, for they provided 480 miles of wire, which fell 20 miles •hurt, notwithstanding the numerous- ibort cuu wherein the telegraphic line spared some miles necessary to a wagon road. Our stage was behind time, for not uafrequently the distance is made from San Francisco in 72 hours.


our road led us through Eve basins or valleys : Pirit, that of the Bay of San Francisco. including Santa Clara Valley ; teeondly. that ot the San Joaquin : thtraly. Palm Valley, part ftf tbe Great Basic : fourthly, that of tbe Santa Clara rirer, in Los Angeles county; and fifthly^ tbe valley or plain of Lot Angeles. As we left each valley to enter another, we went throsgh a mountain pass. First, was Pacheco Paw. in the Cout Mountain! ; next, Tejon Past next the San Francisco Canon, and last, tbe San Fernaado Pass.


From San Francisco to Gilroy, a distance of 84 milet. we passed through a settled, cmliied rich country ; from Gilroy to Los Angeles, tt, we saw only barren, desolate, on■ted land. Th-- land about the Four Creeke and Visalia is said to be rich and moist, and th* population is large aud increasing : but we pasted these places in tb* night and thus mia»ed seeing tbe only town between Gilroy and Los Angeles. From Pachfco s Pass to San Fernando Pass, we saw scarcely a dozen house*, save those at tbe iuge stations. We would drive 15 or 20 miles from one station to another, and so an continue from daylight to dark, rarely seeing a house, a man, a horse or a cow, save at tbe stations.


From Pacheco s Pass to the south of tbe Tejon we were in the basin of the San Joaqu.n. a distance of 256. miles, during which time we bad 24 bouri of daylight, and I think, in all that time, we did not see lw» acres of land under cultivation. West of the San Joaquin River the land was Terr sandy and dry, but was covered by dead grasses which stil! served for pasture for large herds of cattle and sheep. We did not cross the San Joaquin Hirer but drove along its bank for tome distance and passed iv bend.

There is at this eeason of tbe year no water communication between Tulare, Lake and the San Joaquin, nor is there any plain indication of a regular stream running from tbe tulea to tbe river, even in the rainy months. The river where we saw it, near tbe bend, is almost a hnndred yards wide, two feet deep on an arerage, with a current of four miles an hour In September, its surface is about eight feet below the level of the plain. The bed is very sandy and tbe backs are lined with willows and cottonwood tree*. Seven or eight years ago tbt plain near Firebaugh s Ferry was oTertiewei by a freshet, but since then tbe river has not risen so high. The soil very closely resembles tbat of the Los Angeles vineyards — at least such is my impression as I remember what 1 saw of it from the stage. The body of water in the river is very large, and I know no reason why it abould cot be used for purposes of irrigation. "•

RrjMv:vr«. — For to* last four months the papers hen and anxious friends in Utah have repeatedly slaughtered Senator Watson, the facetious, gallan> ( and fearleae representative of the interests of tbe State, and of Santa, Cm eouaty particularly, in the Upper Hou* of tbe Legislature. The chivalroM member vacated his seat in the Senate to wit againet the savage* on the other side of the Sierras. Be (arrived, with scars, and yesterday turned up on Montgomery street, looking aa rosy and spirited a* too invigorating beverage which bears tbe same title a* the county which be so faithfully represents.

Later from Southern Oregon.

The Jacksonville Sentinel hoists the names of D W. Douthitt, Delazon Smith, and James O'Meara as the Breckinridge Presidential Electors for Oregon.

Immigration. — On the 27th, an immigrant train of fourteen wagons, with men mounted on horseback, passed through Jacksonville, on route for Rouge River. This was an advance party of 152 immigrants, 33 wagons, and 298 head of horses. They left Newton county, Missouri, May 1st. They came by the new Lander "cut-off," and report it an excellent mountain road.

Since the institution of tbe daily mail, the number of letters sent by Jacksonville has increased from one hundred per week to forty daily. Jewish Fast Day.— Wednesday was the Jewish Day of Atonement, (Youm Kippur,) which is observed by that people throughout the world, by rigid fasting and solemn prayer. Our Hebrew fellow-citizens paid due observance to the day.

A Purchase.—A.C. Russell, well known here and in Oregon, from his connection with many newspapers, is reported to have purchased the Oregon News.



Fire on Drumm Street.—About a quarter of an hour before the breaking out of the fire on Broadway, last evening, another fire occurred on Drumm street, near Sacramento, by which the broom factory of Thomas Ward was entirely destroyed, with the stock.and the adjoining vinegar factory, owned by Mr. Mitchell, was much injured. A small shop, near by, wat also somewhat scorched. No insurance. The origin of the fire is not known.

Destructive Conflagration.—At a quarter to nine o'clock last evening, a fire broke out in the Mariner's House, kept by Mr. Nathan, on the south side of Broadway, between Front and Battery streets, the origin of which is not known, and in a few minutes the flames had spread throughout the building, which was an old one, and of very light, inflammable material. The alarm was given while the engines were engaged at the fire on Drumm street, and consequently they did not reach it; until that and the adjoining houses were in a full blaze. To the westward there was a vacant lot, which prevented the fire from going in that direction, but to the southward, as far as Chambers street—a small thoroughfare connecting Front and Battery—and to the eastward as far as Front, the block was entirely of wood, and was quickly destroyed. Among the parties burnt out on Broadway as far as Front, were John C. Price, boarding house keeper; Thomas Davis, boardinghouse keeper; and the Manhattan and Ocean House, corner of Broadway and Front streets, kept by Daniel McCarty. On Front street the sufferers are Gardiner & Coleman, shipsmiths; the Bristol House, kept by Mrs. Burns;—on Chambers street, the Coasters' House, and a boarding house, kept by Richard Graham. Most of the above houses were filled with boarders—principally seafaring men— and so rapidly did the flames spread, that it was with difficulty th.it anything was saved. The inflammable material sent forth bright volumes of flame into the air, il!uminating all that part of the city, and particularly the eastern slope of Telegraph Hill, every house on which stood out as clearly as in daylight. The firemen worked like tigers, and it is due to their almost superhuman efforts that the flames were prevented from crossing Chambers street and consuming the rest of the block bounded by Pacific and Front, which would have taken the Sailor's Home, and much other valuable property. When the fire first broke out, Mr. George A. Sinclair, a New York fireman, but not attached to our Department, was attracted by the screams of a female voice, and rushing into the house from whence the cries proceeded, he was the means of saving the lady from destruction. By eleven o'clock the flames were extinguished, and the Department started for home. The steam fireengine being at Donahue's foundry, where it is undergoing repairs, was not used on this occasion.

General Association of California.—This body met in the First Congregational Church yesterday morning, at 9 o'clock. Rev. W.C. Pond, of Downieville, was elected Moderator, and Rev. W.L Jones, of Yreka, Scribe.

After reading the Scriptures and prayer by the Moderator, the minutes of the last meeting were read by the Register.

Tho following ministers were present: Revs. E. B. Lacy. J. H. Warren, G. W. Finney, I. Rowell, of San Francisco ; W. C. Pond, Downieville ; W. L. Jones. Eureka; H. Cummings, Oroville; J. E. Bentun, Folsom; B. M. Seymour, Camptonville.

On motion, Revs. E. O. Beckwith, of Sacramento; W. A. Patten, Grass Valley : W. C. Bartlett, Santa Cruz; and J. Kimball, who were present, were invited to sit as corresponding members. Besides these, eight members belonging to this body were absent.

Delegates were present from the Congregational churches in San Francisco, Sacramento, Petaluma. and Downieville.

In the order of business, the Moderator appointed the leading committees of the session. On Correspondence Revs. J. E. Benton, B. M. Seymour, and Delegate I. W. Clark. On Narratives and Statistics— Revs. J. H.. Warren, H. Cummings, and Delegate S. Cross. On Devotional and Joint Meetings Revs. E. S. Lacy, W. L. Jones, and Delegate I. P. Rankin. On Bills and Overtures — Revs. J. F. Benton, B. N. Seymour, and Delegate B. P. Flint. The Committee on Devotional and Joint Meetings reported an order of sections, which was adopted. The Committee on Bills and Overtures presented the following topics for tbe consideration of the Association: Education, Sabbath Desecration and Legislation, District Associations, Destitution and Supplies, Comparative Claims of Agricultural and Mining Districts, as fields of Missionary labor, Local Churches, Religious Publications. Public Morals, Sunday Schools, American Congregational Union, Publication of Minutes. Home Missions, Itinerancy, Church Delegations, Education of Young Men for tbe Ministry. On each of these topics Committees were appointed. The Committee on Correspondence reported, and full delegations were appointed to Corresponding bodies in the Atlantic States, Oregon and the Sandwich Islands.

Rev. E. S. Lacy, who represented this Associatiou last year in tbe General Associations of Connecticut and Massachusetts, gave an interesting account of his conference. Other reports were presented by other delegates. Revs. B. D. Cheney. J. B. Saxton and J. B. M rs . of the Baptist Church, were invited ta sit a.« corresponding members. Rev. Mr. Cheney tendered the fraternal greetings of his brethren, and gave a summary of the laborst and hopeful progress of the Baptist denomination in this State.

After some further business details, the Association adjourned. In the afternoon, at two o'clock, the joint meeting of this body and the Synod of Alta California was held in Rev. Mr. Willey's church. It opened with devotional exercises, which continued as hour. The remainder of the time, till 5 1/2 o'clock, was fully occupied with a narrative of religion from the different churches of these two bodies..

A marked interest pervaded the meeting through the entire sitting. At 7 1/2 o'clock, the sermon before the General Association was preached in the First Congregational Church, by Rev. J. E. Benton. The order of business laid out by the Association to-day is the following: A business meeting from 9 to 12 1/2 o'clock, a jointt meeting with Synod at 2, at which the Lord's Supper will be administered; and a sermon on Home Missions by Rev. Mr. Frear. of Placerville, this evening at 7 1/2 o'clock, in Rev. Mr. Lacy's Church. We understand that a fuller attendance is present at the meetings of these two bodies than at any previous year.

Prince Olt Kamehameha.— By the royal yacht Emma Rooks, from Honolulu, via Victoria, there arrived Prince Lot Kamehameha, Commander-in-Chief of the Hawaiian Kingdom and brother of His Majesty the King. He is accompanied by Col. Levi Haalelea, Major David Kalukaua, and Col. J. C. Spalding. who coinstitute his staff. On the arrival of the vessel she was boarded by Mr. C. Wolcott Brooks, to whose firm she is consigned, and Charles E. Hitchcock, the Hawaiian Consul, who welcomed them to California. They afterward came ashore, where at the landing they found carriages provided for them by Mr. Brooks, and were conducted to the International Hotel, where the party will remain during their stay in that city. The Royal Hawaiian standard was flying all day from the flag staff of the International Hotel. Our distinguished visitors are all men of large stature, and are highly intelligent gentlemen, speaking several different languages fluently. Prince Lot traveled in Europe and America some years since, and is consequently no stranger to our customs and institutions. Being an important man in the Government, he is able to be absent but a short time, his visit being to recuperate his health.

Accidents at the Fire.—Edward Butler, an employ at the bag factory of Mr. Wilson, on Commercial ttreet, was run over last evening by engine No. 12, while running to the fire, and had his left leg fraotured below tho knee—a compound fracture. He was taken to the hospital. Mr. Hart, a member of No. 6, had his hand smashed under the brakes. We hear rumors of several other accidents to firemen, but cannot trace them to any authentic source. It was the general impression last night that these two fires, breaking out nearly simultaneously, evidence the work of incendiaries.

Perils of the Road.— Dr. Whitney was driving his span of horses, yetterday forenoon, over the Mission road, when they took fright and ran furiously toward the Mission. He handled them adroitly until a favorable opportunity offered to turn them aside into a stout lot of bushes, which impeded their course for a few minutes—but during which time they managed to kick clear of the buggy, leaving it and the Doctor behind, while the span continued their flight toward the Mission. It was a narrow etcape, as those who witnessed the cooluets of the driver can testify.

The Rain.— lt rained for a few minutes yesterday morning, and now and then during the day it was difficult to say where the thick drizzling fog ended and downright rain commenced. At nine o'clock, during the prevalence of the fire, a smart shower fell, and dispersed the crowd who were watching tbe firemen in their effort! to subdue the flames. And again, at 11 1/4 "the rain it rainetb." The Indians in the interior predict an early and severe winter.

Raising the County Hospital. — Mr. George Cofran. the contractor, is at present engaged in raising the County Hospital with his hydraulic machinery. The building will be elevated ten feet, and the sub-story will be used for the offices of the institution; meantime the patients will be accommodated in a shed, temporarily erected by contract at the public expense.

Police Court.— The Police Court, for the last ten days, has had its sessions in the afternoon. Yesterday, nothing of great interest was transacted, save the sending of the Chileno, Manuel Ramiza, to the county jail for 30 days for insulting a young lady in the streets, a few days since.

Courtesies to the Prince.—The Parfaitec Union Lodge (French) have extended an invitation to Princa Kamehameha. to attend a meeting of their lodge this evening, which has been accepted.

Snow in the Mountains.—The Pony Expressman, who arrived last evening, states that the snow is falling in the mountains, and that winter has fairly set in.

Daily Alta California.

Tbe Bay District Agricultural Fair.

We visited tbe ttock grounds of tha Society yesterday, at the Pioneer Race Course. Tho public will bear in mind that tho race-course can easily bd reached — fast, by the Market ttreet railroad, which goes to the Mission station, whence ttaget are in readiness to drive at once to the grounds ; aud the regular lines of omnibuses, running all day from tho door of the Mechanic!' Pavilion. The fare is but a trifle either way.

At the time of our vitit wo found a goodly number of people on tho grounds examining the stock, which presents a most interesting spectacle to those who care for the advancement of this great branch of our State industry. Separate ranges of stalls are provided for thoroughbred horses, for cattle, for sheep, and for twine.

We shall commence to-morrow to give descriptions of these in detail. Suffice it to say that the above named classes of animals have never been equaled in California, for number and quality. The progress of the State, and particularly of the " Bay District" counties, in this respect, has been marvelous indeed. The thoroughbreds, as well at the crosses with native Californian stock, show that we have the finest classes of stock here in California that are to be found in the world. The reason is simply that the cost of importing blood cattle and horses it so great, that it will not pay to introduce at such expense any other than the very best kinds. It costs as much to bring an inferior animal here as the choicest breeds. None but " premium" animals have been brought to California by steamer for the last three years, and the effect is already remarkable upon the cattle of the State. Among the enterers are J. D. Patterson, Mr. Williamson, S. B. Emerson, William Reynolds - each of whom has either blood cattle, sheep, or swine. The names of the proprietors of horses will be given in due time. This branch embraces the very best stock in California, and no one at all interested in tuch matters should fail to examine them, as a like opportunity may not occur again for some years.

Tho entries of membership already number 3 Ifi, at recorded at the Pavilion — the list embracing the first farmers in the State, many of whom with their families are now in town, and will remain here during the Fair. An air of remarkable activity pervades the itoek grounds. Some partin are engaged in watering the track fur the races to-day ; others in preparing the base-ball ground by harrowing, and others, staking off tho ground fur tho pigeon tournament which is to take place on Tuesday, for the Society's purse ol $IUU. A rifle ihooting match will also come off on the same day. Priies respectively, of $160 for the best eight-year-old trotting stallion, mare or gelding, to harness ; and of $100 for the fattest "trotting stallion, mare or gelding that has never gone for money, to bar nut, will be competed fur to-day.

The Pavilion

The Mechanics' Pavilion opened lut evening at half-past aeven o'clock. All day yesterday, fruit and flowers ai.d vegetables were borne into the place, apparently from everywhere in this part of the State, and by the hour of opening, when the pavilion was brilliantly illumined, the tablet were well tupplied, and the !o< k of barrenness, which had marred the general effect all day, «v no longer perceptible. The tablet are syiteinatically disposed aeout the ball — the pomological, flural, and agricultural each having its separate department. The great engine is banked and double banked with tiuwering plants, and the whole air is redolent of their perfumes. As before, the northern side is devoicd to needle work of all kinds, and, in their appropriate places, appear a great variety of articles which will be viewed with profit and pleasure. Aftrr the whole has been finally arranged and classified, we shall devote tho usual attention to cuch branch of industry.

The Opening Ceremonies.

The opening address which was to have been delivered last evening, did not take place, owing to the weariness of Mr. Myers, who»e exertions during the day in fitting up the Pavilion, had incapacitated him for the task. It will be delivered this evening at eight o'clock. Tbe great hall now presents a beautiful spectacle — though tho contribut ods to the Fair are by no means y.*t completed. We f hall reserve our notices of the various department! until the entire entries have been made, when tbe articles of all kinds will bo exatniued and described.

The display of fruit is particularly fine this year. We observe a table devoted to tbo pomologica! products of " Oak Knoll," whence Mr. Daborn has seat the nK.tt tempting applet, pears, peachet, and other iruits in season. There are also displays on separate tablet by Henry liaile, of Alauieda: J. Lewelling, of Alameda; I>. T. Adams, of Hope Nursery, San Jose ; Thomas Fallon, of San Joaf ; 1.. tT. >anlerson & Co., ..!' the River Bank Nursery, San Jose i H. Bush, of Contra Costa ; \. V. Merle : B. K. Fox. of the San Joi* Nursery : 11. M. Amesbury, of Napa; John S. lliitcll, specimens from Los Aagalei ; J. Hryaut liili A Co., and tiravet A Williams. Other con'rihuton will bo represented to-day.

In tho floral department we notice entries by James Hutch:*on. of Alameda; Win. o'l>onnell, of the '* Mountain \ lew," >aiita Clara county ; and the Gulden Gate Nursery, San Francisco. There are also fine exhibitions of teat by the Eait India Tea Co.; coffoe and spices by Wm. 11. Buvee 1 Co. ; pickles by I). K. Provost : saddlery and harnrrs by Main 1 Winchester, and W. H. Baxter; wagons ai.d buggies by C. It. lyes & 00. : regalia by Norcross S. Johnson; cordage by Tubbt A Co. : buckets and paiis by Parrish A Co. ; seeds and vegetables by V. L. Perkins, of Alameda ; trunks by J. Fitzpatriek ; bee-hives by Mr. Cuttings ; and a ■ Ml of other articles which, with those above mentioned, will be hereafter noticed at length.

Tbe music is particularly good. The Hawaiian prince was at tbe Fair and attracted much attention.


Broad-cast Sowie — The Stockton Republican thus describes a new invention : A box, about ten feet in length ami about a foot square, is set from wheel to wheel, there being two wheels to the vehicle. This boi is divided into ten parts, and email boles in the bottom uf tin- -e let such grain as may be put into them down gradually into a similar box beneath, and in the rear. A shaft, which passes through the lower row of boxes, carries arouad wheel* with " buckets" about an inch square and deep. These pick up the grain which drops from the upper tier of boxes into the lower, and as they turn throw it to the rear of the carhine, there being a wheel in each partition of the lower boi. The movement of the wheels of the machine moves the shaft and bucket-wheels. The driver sits in the middle of the long box. By turning a shaft, the holes in the upper boxes can be closed. Each upper box will hold a sack of grain. There is a shaft on hinges attached to the lower box which can also be used to regulate the distribution of the grain. Mr. Liberty Wallace is the agent for this State.

Indian Camus. — Some of our Fourth of July orators have been in the habit of painting California, in past times, with the " Indian in hit canoe." Eleven years residence in this State and Territory, has failed to show ua the first canoe made by a Californian Indian. We can also cay that they were very glad to avail themselves of canoes made by our hands in the days of '49, in preference to swimming the rivers as they had been accustomed. — San Joaquin Republican.

Prksbytjeiak Synod. — The Synod of the Presbyterian Church of tho Pacific (O. S.) met in this city at Rev. Mr. Anderson's church last evening The opening sermon was preached by R*v. Mr. Woodbridge, of Kenicia, the last Moderator. We learo that a large attendance is present from various parts of the State. The sessions are public, and spectators are cordial!; invited. — Stockton Argui, idinjt.

Delegates to Agbiccltubal Contention. — The following named gentlemen have been elected by the Kxecutive Board of the .San Joaquin Valley Agricultural Society, delegates to attend the Agricultural Convention, to be held at San Francisco on Monday, Oct. Bth : E. 8. Holden, P. K. Connor, Andrew Wolf, I. D. Morley, H. C. Patrick, J. Sarles, H. T. Huggins, W. li. West, Cutler Salmon, li. P. Hammond.

SriT Agaikst a Sheriff. — From the San Joaquin Republican we learn that Messrs. Steir ii Pollard, some days since, commenced a suit in the District Court against Sheriff O'Neal, for attaching and taking possession of certain leather goods on the premises recently occupied by F. M'i'bu?, on El Dorado street. The value of the goods and damages is claimed. About $20,000 is involved.

The Stockton Temperance Festival. — The Fair held in Stockton, on Tuesday evening, for the benefit of the Sons of Temperance, proved to be a decided success. An address by Dr. Anderaon, music by the cornet band, a Buroptuous repast, and dancing, comprised the features of the entertainment. A dense crowd was present.

Hot Cocntbt. — The Maripota A r «ir» says : " Fires have been burning on every side of late. The tops of the surrounding hills are burned to ashes — and the weather has been uncommonly oppressive. "

Pioeon Shootino. — A pigeon shootinfrmatcta came otf in Stockton on the 2d. The prize was a double-barreled shot gun valued at $1 25. A. W*ihe was the winner. Stockton Races. — The Republican gays that the Pall Races of the Stockton Jockey Club will commence on the 23d inst.

Uhiok NomxiE.-John 0. McGulloagh, Esq.. h»i been nomin»ted for the Asiembly, bj the Union men of Maripoift.

Docglas Nominees.— For Assembly— E. E. Hewitt, of Mariposa, and Albert Ingalsbe, of Merced.

Moust Obo Diggings. — The claims at these Diggings are paying very handsomely.

Supreme Court Decision.— Kloekenbaum vm. l'ierson et al. Judgment affirmed.




For September, we are now having about the coldest snap of weather that has visifed this section of tha country for year*. It h»« beoume a favorite remark among weatherwite people around here that the present year is one of the most re markable, in a weather point of view, on record. It has been several degrees the hottest, and several degrees the colilust already, and iti vagariex have been as fickle as a young maid's. To-day tho thermometer is down to 51°, and coal fires are common, overcoat*, thick shawls and woolen are profute> and the mud in the morning standi in thick, great peak*, almott congealed by the cold. But this is Lot c ju;il to the snow storm on the Lower Hiver in August, nor as cold as it was a week ago in Herkiiner county, N. V., where ice formed an inch and a half thick, or on Cattkill Mountains, where snow three inches deep, laid ou the ground for three dmjt.

Pony Express Matters. The Pony Express of the 8th arrived here on the evening of the 20th — twelve days through. A circular, recently issued by Messrs. Russell & Co., contains the following brief postcript :

"N. B. — The public are warned against believing the reports of a discontinuance of the Pony Express. It is now in running order, and will not be withdrawn until further notice."

Exactly so ; but the public has a right to look after its own interests, and take advantage of all it can get on the subject So the public is informed that without Congressional action, this is the avowed intention of the proprietors of the Pony Express on the 1st January : if Congress grants a subsidy, then, the Express will be continued ; if not, it will be withdrawn. This is the statement of Mr. Russell himself. Another is from one of the Company's principal employees, who knows just what they can do, and what the condition of the Plains will permit. Said employee it confident that there will be no Express after the 1st of December.

Another fact that tho public ia at liberty to consider ii, that the Salt Lake mail contract expire! November 1st — that the Postmaster-General has refused to renew it,— hence the larg* force »f horses used for the double purpose of running a Pony Express and carrying the mail will be out of employment for the last branch of the service, and as this has been one of tho strong reasons for continuing the express, the failure of one is sure to bring about tho failuro of tha other. There is no class of patrons so anxious for a continuance of the express as the newspapers and their correspondents, but when the permanence of an institution is so doubtful, tha publio have a right to know it. Nor must suoh a publication be viewed as an effort to discourage it.

Miscellaneous Political Items.

The Bell and Everett Convention met at Dayton, Ohio, on the 19th, and, after considerable debate, nominated Wm. Uunckel, of Germantown, as candidate for Congress in the third district. Judge Douglas left Albion for Buffalo, September 20th.

Apprehensions lire felt by the Douglas men that Senator Slidoll is trying to " Plaquemino" Louisiana, as he did in 1844. Wm. Johnson, ex-member of Congrats, has been appointed Pound-keeper at Carmansville. Sumo of the papers are poking fun at the ex-Congressman for accepting BO humble a position. Why so ? Did not John Tyler, though a poor President, make a first-rate Virginia Ruad- matter? Henry W:uur l'm-is. of Maryland, was written to by sotce of the managers of the bell meeting in Eaton, Pa., and requested to favor them with a speech. His reply was to tho effect that he would be happy to make any number of speeches for them — but hereafter his speeches would favor tho election of Lincoln.

The Holland Douglas parties in Texas have nominated a joint electoral ticket.

Seward at St. Paul.

Senator Seward made a great speech at St. Paul (Minn.) on the 18th. He looked to the acquisition of British America, Russian America and Spanish America, and declared that the man was born who would live to see the American people coming to the harmonious understanding that this is a land of freemen, and that it is the land of the white man, and that whatever elements there are to disturb its present peace, will, before Iong, pass away without endangering this great Union. Talking of the threats of the South to dissolve the Union, he asked who is afraid? Nobody is afraid. Nobody can be bought. He prophesied that the time would come when New York would cease to be the Kmpire Stale, and I'«nnsylvania would cease to be the Keystone State, as Virginia had already ceased to be the " Old Dominion." Tho New Dominion, the Empire State and the Kejitone State, would be hereafter in the Mississippi Valley.

Pacific Telegraph Hatters-

There seams tv be some doubt about the decision of the Secretary of the Treasury as to the sward al the Pacific Telegraph contract. On the day the last Pony Express led, a telegraphic dispatch was received from Washington, stating that the coutract had been awarded to Harmon and Clark, of Detroit — two mythical individuals, supposed now to be go-betweens, to head off other bidders, so as to secure the contract for Sibloy, in behalf of tha Western Union Company. This dispatch contained a blundering statement concerning the question of guaranty, by which it appeared that tha Cabinet thought that the demand for guaranty only applied to the contract to do the tioveratneut work after the completion of the line. Sibley contends that Congress intended that security should be given for constructing the tc'egrapii, and such is the most intelligent view of the subject that any person would naturally take. It has since bean announced that if Sibley got the contract, Clark and Harmon would withdraw, but if any others were permitted to compete fur the work, then Clark and Harmon would insist upon tba recognition of their lowest bid. The following is the latest information wo have on the subject, and it would seem to indicate Sibley's success. It is a dispatch dated Washington, 20th inst. [Uiven in yesterday's Alia, in the dispatch received from Miller's station.— Eds. Alta.] As a matter of interest, in this connection, the practical stop towards shortening communication between tho Atlantic and Pacific, will bo hailed with satisfaction. By a messenger just in from the plains, wo learn that the telegraph poles are set within ninety miles of Fort Kearney, and although they have to be hauled fifty miles on the western portion of the line, the company are putting up five and six miles per day. Tho poles will be up to Fort Kearney about the middle of October, and the wire about the first of November. The company has pushed the aonatruction thna rapidly in order to have tho lino ready to transmit tha November election newt by Pony Express from Kearney, which will ensure a gain of nearly two days upon the proient time.

A Breckinridge Demonstration in Missouri.

Douglas is to-day stronger in Missouri than in any other slave State — and the reason of It is plain. His partisans have convinced those Democrats who have Free soil proclivities that Breokinridge is a duunionitt, — and as Douglas is opposed to Breckinridge, of coune he is opposed to disunion. At the tame time, they have told violent pro-slavery agitators, and convinced them, also, that Douglas it a better pro-slavery man than Breckinridge. Sy this double twistod maneuvering they have managed to control the principal party leaders in the State. The Braokinri'igers are now, howevor, picking up ; tbay have gained courage, and on the 19th commenced holding a convention at Jefferson City, to take tbe preliminary measures to squelch out Douglasism in Missouri. Fiftj eight counties were represented, including the usual number of U. S. Mar •halt. Collectors, Postmasters, etc. The first day was ocoupied in the omideralion of the question whether the electoral ticket heretofore formed should be amended by striking off the Douglas names, or tn entire new ticket be formed.

Tho question was not decided when the last report loft, and tho Convention adjourned to await tha arrival of more delegates. The evening prior vi the moating was signalixed by a spoooh from Senator Oreou, who called Douglas many opprobious epithets. Ho was in liquor. T. N. Burnas alto denounced Douglaf. This it a lamentable state of affairs, but is truly ) iotured ; only think ol it ! — a Governor and a United States Senator repeatedly exhibiting thomselves before tho public in a state of intoxication. The same thing, however, is charged upon Douglas in Illinois, and offers made to prove it true. Drunkenness is positively held in lighter estimation, at a disqualification for office, in the Western States, than in California.

Embezzlement Case— lmportant Decision.

Some tine ago, the mercantile community of this tity was severely shocked by the reputed indictment of Raphael C. Smith, the confidential clerk for several yeart of Kenneth Mackenzie X Co., ona of tba wealthiest houses in St. Louis, for ombeizaling the turn of $44,500. Smith wat wall known as the manager of Mackenzie's entire commercial concerns, and although Mackenzie watforeed, a Tow months ago, to suspend, his friends readily granted him an extension, and attributed his misfortune* rather to bad debts than to bad management The indictment was found in May, but the case did not go to trial until the 2Stb, when it opened before the Commercial Court. The prosecution sought to prove that Smith was in the habit of getting Mackenzie to sign a bundle of notes and checks in blank, and then filling them up to suit bis own convenience more than Mackenzie's necessities. This they did not directly prove. Mackenzie took tho stand and made the humiliating confession that ha did not understand hit own affairs ; left everything to Smith, and the only reason he supposed he had been robbed wat, that he had put $500,000 into his business, and although he always appeared to bo making money, and could remember few losses, he wat out $230,000. Tho bookt of tho concern were brought into Court and pat through a long and tedious examination to prove false entries ; but before this testi ■nony wat through with, the defence asked leave to introduce a power of attorney given by the employer to the employe authorising him to do everything which it was claimed he had done. The

Court allowed it, and ih« power of attorney wan presented. An argument of counsel arose, and the result wat tbo diechargo of the accused in the midst of tho trial. Tho following is an abstract of tha Judge's opinion I Judgs Clover said he was clear on this proposition. The indictment charged that Smith, as agent of Hackemie, did certain things. If there was no power of attorney, then tho indictment charging embezzlement tv be done by tin agent, would be faulty. To maintain this indictment it it necessary to thow when defendant wat> clerk or servant of Mackenzie. Then it is necessary to prove that moneys coming into hit fjostjHSftssi as such clerk or servant bad been embezzled, and also that the moneys so received wna money of Mackcn zie, and he converted into his own use the said moneys. It becomes apparent that Mackenzie at an early day enti ustsd defendant with piwers not properly belonging to clerk or servant : and it wat not clear how an agent can be appointed excepting by a written instrument like the power of attorney ; my opinion it, that the very moment that Mr. Mackenzie executed this power of attorney he placed defendant out of the power of a crimiuu! Sji lion , suppose he negotiates a bill ol exchange, ii is not a criminal act, and it enn't bo »o construed— he negotiates it even with a wrong intcnr, yet he i.» authorized to do it, and if he puts it hi his pookM it can't be treated as embezzlement, ho was authorized by tho power of attorney to do it : he was not using tbo money belonging to. Mackenzie.

St. I.otns, Sept. 21, 1860.

Distinguished Strangers Coming. Our Fair opens on the 2 1 tb, and we are promised quite an array of distinguished individuals. First, we have Abe Lincoln — first, because it is now pretty generally conceded that he will bo the next Presi dont of tho MM Stutet. Next, the Prince of Wales, aud suite — thus uniting the heirs apparent to the head of the two gi-eateat nations iv the world, on tho ground. Then we aru promised, .). J. Crittendeo, Wm. L. Yancey, Wm. 11. Seward, Oovernor Detuith, of Ohio, Cassius M. Clay, (ieo. D. Prentioe, Senator Andrew Johnson, of Teone.-sec, and many others. These gentlemen will be gratified to find that St. Louis nobly maintains the title of '■ Queen City," now belonging to her by virtue of tho largest population of any mi md oity in the United States — by distributing this year $j:;,ouo iv prizes to exhibitorr.

At Nashville, on the 18th inst., the Odd Fellows paid a complimentary visit to Mrs. Ex-President Polk. They also rejected the proposed amendments to the Constitution. Subsequently they visited the Hermitage in a body. The Bank or Norwalk vs. Adams' Express Co On the 19th, at Hartford, in the Circuit Court of the United States, before Judges Nelson and Shipman, in the case of the Bank of Norwalk vs. Adams' Express Compsny, the jury found a verdict for the defendants. The action was to recover SL'.'Jfl, sent by the bank to the express on the discount of a forged note, sent to the bank through the expresst. The Court held that an Express Company is an insurer or guarantee of the genuineness of the paper sent through it, and has a right to deliver the avails of a note to the party from whom it receives the note, even though the bank sending the avails supposes it is sending them to some one else.

The value of the buildings destroyed at the Fort Smith fire was about iluu.uuu, and in additiou to which tho following losses were sustained on merchandise, furniture, etc. .- button <k Spring, dealers in dry goods, groceries, etc., loss SU,MOj no in surance. Walton 4 Bourne, dry goods, $15, 000 : insured for $10,000. A. Hamilton Cline, drugs £20,000 ; no insurance. Bennett & Foil, ,lry good-. etc., $16,000; insured $5,000. Tin* priming ofiico, $5,000; no insurance, (i. W. Sisson, $2,000 ; no insurance. J. li. tiridley, $1,500 ; insured $I.2iiC. Col. Spring's law office, *l,500; no insurance Overland Mail Company, $JUO ; no insurance. Also the Post-office, including 4,000 letters and the last Californian; mail from Mem, his. The entirlots by this disastrous confUgralion is fully $200,000.

The origin of the fire is unknown, but supposed to be the work of an incendiary. Great Excitement at Leavonworth Kansas-

A brief report of the troubles arising from the discharge of Gordon, the Pike's Peak murJorcr. bas probably reuchel you by telegraph. The dotails are rather interesting, (iorlon killed a mar named Oants, at Derfver City — the deed was dune in cold blood, and under aggravating circumstances. The l&rt legislature annexed Arr&pahoe County, in which it was thought Denver was situated, to the Leavenworth District, for judicial |jur poset ; but it appears that they bad previously passed an act dividing Arrapahoe County, whisb threw Denver out of it into Montana Coucty. Hence, tho Court at Leavenworth had no iii-i.-.hc lion, and to decided. There was iuiu.ediutclv great excitement, and Gordon, for safety's sake, was removed to the jail. A crowd gathered, and became more and more furious.

Men armed with muskets, and revolver!, an<l knives, gathered thick and fast, and »• the shades of night came on, large bonfires were lit up all around the jail, throwing their lurid light tar out over the citj ; aud the wild, demoniac yells <>f the infuriated people, made it a scone lemblv vivid and fearful.

During this time, Mayor McDowall made sot-era! speeches, urging obedience to the law and requesting the people to return It- ■mo 1:1 quiet. That be wat determined to enforce "the law at all hazards. It wat finally agreed between the Ma;, an 1 tie ringleaders of the riot that Gordon should be delivered over to Sheriff Middaugh, an 1 that ail further disorder and riotous proceedings should cease on that being done. To this arrangement the ruling spirits of the mob solemnly agreed. At this juncture, the Mayor left (he jail for i few moment;, to attend to some mutters on this side of the creek. In his absence, and contrary to hit intentions, Oordon was brought out of the jail and turned over to Sheriff Middaugh, and now commenced a scene of mad fury that beggars description. The crowd rushed upon (tordou, crying like demons, " hang him ! hung him !" They forced him down into the narrow and rocky glen north of the jail. It was theu about eight o'clock at night, and a thick darkness had settled upon the wboly city, and this fierce crowd raged in that dark glen like demons. It was terrible. But the brave officer! stood by tbe prisoner like gallant man, and, sometimes almost overborne, they still recovered and pressed forward, holding their prisoner safe in their charge.

Several times the crowd had a halter around his neck, but each time an officer cut tho rope, and thus they struggled up out of tbo ravino ,- and then followed a tumult and strife between tho officers and rioters that was desperate to the last degree, up Fourth street to Shawnee, and down Shawnre to the Planters' House. Here the crowd h.nte<l, and the contest for half an hour was tierce and terrible. Tho din, bowl, and confusion were new worse than pandemonium — the prisoner begging to be hung, killed, or anything, to take him out of such agony. By this time, every stitch of clothing wat torn off him, and ha had notkiog on his body but his clanking chains.

The Mayor at last succeeded in organizing a fresh body of citizens, an I with these he closed solidly around (turdon, and again started for the Jail, which, though a distance of about ten squares and acrott the ravine, was finally reached after a desperata struggle, and the prisoner agtin safely landed from the fury of tho mob. ttordon is very badly bruised, cut and lacerated. Confirmation of the Saws concerning Walker's Capture Walker and Kndler to be shot on the 7th.

There can no longer be any doubt of the fate of Walker and his men — a rep< rt of which was forwarded by the preceding Eipros. Tho following is a summary of event! fro;n the time of the direct report from Walker 's men by tailing vctselt to New Orleans, which it will be remembered, left the expedition retreating from Truxillo, at a place called Limot, or Limon, tome thirty milet from the abandoned village, in tho direction of Capo (irocia*. This was Sunday, the 26th ..If. There were then seventy-six men in all, in good health and spirits, at reported, with three or four wounded in late engagements with the natives. It was reported at tbe same time that the natives bad desitted from tbo pursuit, and that there was no danger of fur, her annoyanco by land.

All thit turnt out to be true. '>n tho 21 inst, howevor, an expedition wat fitted out from the port of Truxillo for the express purpose of the capture of Walker and bis men. This expedition consisted of the British steam tloop-of-war Jsarae, Commander Salmon, and a smaller vessel, name and nationality not given, but the is presumed to have b«en a Honduras coaster. Both had on board native Honduran troops, under the eonitnand of Gen. Alvarez, of the department in which Truxill?t is situated, tbe same who took poucstion of the city after Walker had abandoned it.

The expedition thus fitted out, I at whoso suggestion it is not stated,) proceeded down the coaat to the mouth of the Rio Negro, on or near which Walker and his men were encamped ; the troopt tent up tha river in the small boats ot tho learnt — Walker and all his men, apparently without resistance, captured. On tbair being delivered to tho Honduras forces. Commander Salm-n, of the leant*, is said to Itswa demanded that Walker's followers, both officers and men, (except Col. Rudler, ) should he permitted to return unharmed to the United States. After the permission was given, their passages were paM by Mr. Follin, D. S. Consul at Omoa. [lleie follow details heretofore given in our telegraph io dispatohot.—Eds. Alta.] Walker and Kudkr were undoubtedly ihot

The follow who hat boon pasting himself off in Manchester, England, ac the veritable Hlondin, hut fallen upon troublous timrs. Tbe tiunrdui* says : " During the performance of M. lilondin on tho tifht rope, at Portobello Uardem, Dunlin, on Thursday night, tha rope and two poles at one end. supporting a small platform, on which two men werj stationed for tho purpose of holding lights, gave way, precipitating the men to the ground. Both men were killed. M. Blondin, who also fell to the ground, was uninjured. At tho inquaat, yesterday, tha jury in their verdict, expressed thtir opinion that sufficient diligence had not boon used by M. Blondin and his agent, M. Morel, in testing tbe rope before the performance. The Coroner remanded M. Blondin and M. Moral, and they were accordingly removed to custody."

A question having been raised, that tha guarantee under tho recent proposals thould be equal to tha cist of constructing the PaciSo Telegraph Line, tha Cabinet, to-day, it it raid, decided that thai* wat no Executive discretion, at tho law provide! that no contract shall be made tilt the line it in actual operation, and the fulfillment of which is guaranteed, as in the case of bids for mail contracts Alto, if such telegraph shall be accepted, under that specified condition, J. Harmon, of Detroit, at heretofore ttated, is tbe lowott bidder. It is expected that a decision will bo officially announced to-morrow, [Sept. 20th.] Tbo President has reiippointod Pottmastet r Lemon and tiravet, respectively al Laporte nod Logansport. Indiana, and removed Malliken, I' ■'- master at Paducah, Kentucky, and appointed Jobs C. Noble in his place.

Tisit to Mrs. Polk.

The Fire at Fort Smith.

Threatened Lynching.

An Impostor in Trouble.

From Washington.

Capt. lograham, chief of the Ordnance and Hydrography Bureau, was to-day ordered to tho command of the steam sloop-of-war Richmond. It is said tbat teveral of tha bidt under tho Pacific Telegraph propoialt, have boon withdrawn. A decision will be made in a day or two. Mr. Lavieotree win leave for Mexico with Mini.vir Mcl,ane on Saturday, as Secretary of Legation. Commander Maury has obtained leave of absence for six months to visit Borop*. Assistant Secretary of State Trussett baa returned after several weeks' absence in South Carolina.


The Mobil^papert of Sunday report a terrible sturui in Saturday. Steamers and shipping were much damaged. The water covered the sidewalks halt way between Water and Rnyal street*. Bssj eral walls of warehouses and other buildings fell. Above 40,000 sack! of salt war* destroyed. E. tioo.iinan's warehouse was burnt, with 300 bales ot - '.ton. Pomeruy it .Mirahall'j lime warehouse was tired and burned with impunity, Being inaccessible to the firemen. It ii feared that great duirage to the vessels on tbe coaat has been done. The estimated loss is $500,000.

Tbe first .State Military Cneampment of Indiana, commenced at Indianapolis, on th* lath. Metirs. De'irair A Smith, contractor! for constructing fifty six miles of tbe Pneifio Railroad. ham let out fifteen miles of the work to sub contoßSßßra, When then* sub contractor! place their hands on the road, tlu:ro will be about threw hundred at work. It it the design of Messrs. DeGraff <ft .smith to sub let a sufficient amount of grading to niiifh the fifty miles in twelve month!, or earlier, if practicable. The work, therefore, will bo tub-l*> as rapidly at tbe right of war can be teoured aad the engineer can mark it off. Mr. Smith left eeveral weeks a)to, for the northwestern Statea for corn and provisions, which will be shipped up tho river at tha eariiett ptriod of navigation. Tb* lost by the late gale at Mobil*, is estimated at $1,000,000.

Garner, one of the men disguised as Indians, who, it will be remembered, seized upon two young ladies, some time ago, carried them off, and after violating their persons, murdered them, was arrested at Waco, Texas, on the first instant, and the tacts having been proved on him, was hang at that place on the 6:b.

The Prince of Wales, according to the correspondent of a Buffalo paper, was so delighted with liloudin's teats at Niagara, that he gave the adventurous Frenchman a gift of on* thousand dollars ia hard cash.

The proposed perilous ascension by M. Coppia, in a paper balloon, from Jones's Wood, New York, was prevented by an accident which happened to the balloon during its inflation, and rendered the ascent impossible. Cold water was thrown upon the enterprise and the aerostat by an individual whose ostensible design it was merely to reduce the temperature of the air within the balloon. The jail at Brownsville, Tennessee, was burned a few days ago. Three prisoners, confined at the time, did not care to escape. The population of Boston it but 177,626. Foreign News.

Halifax, Sept. Il.'.—TheI I .'.— The Royal Mail steamship .frum Liver) >>ol n,i (^ueenstown, arrived here at 1 1 o'clock to-day. The statement that the was iu-nalled yesterday was an error. She patted lam s M lay evening. The Xi.tr. pu hat Itt passengers for B i.-ton. She passed. Sept. 13th, in lat. t- 11', lea, JJ» 30', the American barque 117, i*. >„ ,, b-und west.

Wo have tbo following additional news via O.ueenstuwn to that telegraphed at Cape Race :

BaTAj Sept. S. — An insurrectionary movement bas taken place in the province of Besaro. Four hundred insurgents had attacked and defeated tho Papal troops. Tbo telegraphic communication with Naples wat interrupted.

Tirix. Sept. S. — The manager of tho Southern Rai way has oeen requested to prepare for an extraordinary transport of troops. The 3d, 4th and Sth r<,rps d'armee are about to be placed on a war footing, and the soldiers on furlough hay* received orders to join their regiments.

Parh, Scat, L — Vertaif Effendi has received inf urination, by telegraph, that his full powers for the signature of tho i nvention are en route for I'.irn.

At .):J0 P. M. the Bourse opened rial, but afterwards became firmer, rentes being latt quoted at $*■(„ or sc. higher than yesterday.

Vif..vsa, Btjpt s. — The Empemr hu received -i-zccb.cn and Apponga, who exposed to hit Majesty the historical right of Hungary. The Bail <.r r ] p.D.i'need himself in favor of tbe Hungarian progr&ujine, which, it it said, will be adopted with an amendment presented by the Count Ilartig. and concerted between the latter and the Hungarian delegates : nevertheless, it it still ex pect-d that during the first sitting of the Reichurst. an autograph letter of the Emperor will be repro-re-establisbint; the principle of the autonomy of the province.-, and announcing the reforms to b« immediately promulgated.

r Loell" Saaada, tho Spanish Minister at Turin, after a s ay at Vienna of several days, during which he had a conference with Count Rechburg, has left for hi-

II alii ax, ~upl. 1-v — The Eumpa left Liverpool I of the -:h, and l^ueenstown tho evening; of the Hh. .-he will leave for Boston about 3 P M. toll v, where ski will be due at midnight of Thurs*iy.

lam informed, in think the staUmeat reliable, that the British Government received a dispatch, after tbo Europa left Liverpool, that Garibaldi entered Naples triumphantly and without opposition, en the 7th.


TticuOiT, October I, l*> 80. I. 8. District Comrt.— Hoifhax, j.

An order was entered for th* return of th* surrey in the cu^e of J*sl M. Alvito, claimant of the ranch of Milpitas, in Santa Clara county.

Fourth District Court.

Patrick Tuite r». H. P. Wakelee.— This it a suit for $1,330 and interest, depot in the Mint, in 1555, by Wakelee, an agent of Wines A Co.'* express, by order of Tuite. then a miner in Trinity county. Wakelee took the 'in from the Mint, and »ays l.c sent it to Tuite by Rhode* i. Co.'s Express. Tuite says he gave directions tbat the money >ioul be deposited in the Mint, in hu name, and ho did not authorize anybody to get the coin. Rhodes A Co. failed, and Tuite never got the money. The jury gave a verdict in favor of plaintiff for $1,428. Hunter r». Crawley. — The jury found " a verdict for defendant*, on the ground of possession." The verdict was, by order of the Judge, altered to read, "a verdict for defendants generally. " City of San Francisco r». J. ii. Lawton, administrator of — Mowry, deceased. Judgment for $413,400, and a decree ot foreclosure.

-.i-erly Mkitins. — The quarterly meeting of the Methodist Episcopal Church South) took place in Maripos* on the :oth inst Mr. Barton, presiding Elder, and Mr. Simmons, loen! minister. w»rr present. The meeting wat well attejded. On Sunday evening Mr. Simmons preached his farewell sermon. So says the Sru-!.

From our Earning Edition of YtiUrdoy.

The Harbor Fortifications.— Since th* Qovernment have seen fit to buy Lime Point, wo trust the fortifications will at unco be commenced them and so give the nation some practical return for the wakeful expenditure of money. Without thit fort on tbe north side of tho entrance to tho harbor, Sao Francisco and tha Maro Island Navy Tard are at the mercy of auy hostile squadron. Th* Government hat now acquired some six miles of bay frontage, including every corner where a landing could be made on the north side of tho entrance to tho harhor. as well a* the ownership to the light-house site —the Government having boon heretofore squatters on that property. Now we want a further expenditure of two and a half millions of public money, which will bo required to complete the chain nt tTtiftcations considered necessary for tho safety of our important harbor, and only navy yard on the Paciiic coast. This oaonej will he mainly expanded in material from our brick yards, and the labor "f. 'ir people, and go far in the reimbursement of t'le sum ) early drawn from us by the Custom House and Post Office. So we might say, that since the rubicon has been crossed, and the mi niiioui price paid, let us, by all means, carry the tiuog through, and give our people whatever advantages an likely to accrue to them from tho Government appropriation! for new fortifications.

Older Still. — A correspondent, over the tignature of J. S., doubtless, our old friend Mr. John Southwell, janitor of the Odd Fellows' Hall,) writes to us as follows : " In the issue of the Alta California of to-day, (Sept. 17th, ) appears quite a complimentary article on the contents of the Library, especially on " An ancient and venerable volume" printed in UM, and tail by the librarian to be the oldest printed book he has ever seen. The object of this communication it to correct an error either on his part or that of tba writer, inasmuch at we have a book bearing dite 1469. This work it in Latin, by "Jukanni; De Aurback, Vicarij, Bamhrr,,etui,," »nd treats on the Seven Sacraments: ' Baptismo, Confirmative, F.ncarUtie, Penitentia, Extrema vnction-% Sacro ordine, Matrimonio.' It it beautifully printed in black letter. The first letter of each chapter it illuminated ; tbe greater portion of the work it underlined with red ink, no doubt with a pen, and every noun is headed by a capital having a red ink mark across tho centre. The date of this book will carry us back eightynine years prior to the rollicking days of " Good Queen Bess." who galloped in front of her brave men. and harangued them, when anticipating aa invasion from Spain. The date, like others printed at that period, it at the end of the book, and rant thi. * ' JliUnimo, <[Ha<irtn<jr*t9*imo MiajrcnMOHomo.'"

lion Raxchss amd Hi". Rahcb Otsiis. — Out on Folsom street, beyond the second toll-gate, a number of hog ranches are located, from which the effluvia is so offensive, that, one* riding past there is enough to sicken a person, and Jngu.it him from ever making the attampt again. Tho wbol* air, for a quarter of a mile each way, ia filled with tha intolerable stench of tba offal of living aad tho decaying remnant! of dead hog!. Pah ! tho very memory of it mak»s tho nostrils involuntarily tremble with a nauseous sensation. It beats Coleridge's fifty stinks, stenches, and effluvias of Cologne all hollow. It is a Golgotha in the midst of buttling life — a pott-hole surrounded by tb* living — a cbartiol pot which Kquiroi tha stopping tho nos* with tbe hand in order to pan by with any degree of comfort. There mutt bo tome way to drive those hoggeriet outsido tho precinct! of human habitation!. We boar repeated complaint!, aod bavo been requested to call the attention of tbe authorities to tba subject. Another warm spoil, like that we have have just passed through, will breed a pestilence in the vicinity. '

Miscellaneous. Sewing Machine Premiums. A STATEMENT OF FACTS. THE NEW STYLE GROVER & BAKER 9>wing Stschiues *> »i)f have to i> ) HA li two •wraln this progreaMv* sgs to Bud - drat Premium*," Tbey never wen exhlrxud la eumpe<i:k>n lor premium* in Os.iforuis until mM, and UKuVKK A BAB Kit bay* taken a FIB T PitHUllil at th* Stockton Fair: the FIR T tn. PKTAI.LHA PAIR. th» PIKBT PnBMIDM at Ihe MAbT«RILLB FAIR: the FIRdT PKKMIUUat th. BAN FRANCISCO JIKCHANICy IPJi IILTR I'Altt sad the lUmU PRaslUkl at the 9r.ATB FAIR at Sacra»*ato. But two Fain r. B«ln to teal the cxcellesce ol the** e-achm. a ovtr all othe s I these are th* tea Frasceca B.j Oietmt A(iicaltonl Pur and the San Jo*, fair. There ha* besa * cool v empt to la miss 1190 a tbe public by piTsaiDgs. an advertieemrnl a MI.NObUTT report of T. Ogg Shaw, recommending the Wheeler & Wilson Machines at the Iate State Fair at Sacramento. This quibble can imposH on no one Th* SaAJOtiltT of lamt C m milte* wars Btß— , C. W. Ugbtuer end U race Adam.— uperts in Mechaui'm and a>nleiß*n »f thehl? beet aa*> : tion TIIKIK KlrVkT, AN.. THAI' On! u.NLT, WAt) AD-iPTKB. It awarded Ihe IliUiT i-RHHIUM to Jrorer A Bsaer, AND T I UKOVKIt x BAaKR ALO.NK. Mr Hevden'e ambignoaa aJvertlsamentinlere that Uiare rere IWj COM st 111 1 . AS. Only Oa* Coaaaalttee wai appetmted. T. O. Shaw waa tlae Minority at* that Csaaaaltl**. Only one Report waa Adopted I And It wat NOT T. 0. ShaWa Report, hot the Report of tbe MAJORITY of the Committee. Th* Oral Premiam waswlVkUl «i-.T»r A Baker, ac ta* B*trsmTf '* *aduiaem.nt will prove : SacaaatEno, Sept IT. IMB. The Board of at aaagera of tas stale Sgiaatlaial lull ty hare this lay adopted the abuv* leport, aad aecoidlnK1/ award th. PlKs'l PREMIUM to Orover A Baker. O. C. WHEELER, Sec'y. Mr T. 0. Shaw avera that he "lumped the machlnea ' without prejudice" to say machin. on exhib Baa. Die bave no fault to lad with hi, anbjaeaed (?) but nnavailina: efforts to award the premium to Wheeler & Wilson; but hij prejudice* were, we tiunk, sufflci«uUy well evinced from hie having p.rcbaaad a Wheeler A Wi:aon machine, ud in a*« on a Pa» VIOL'S Sewins; Mecbin* Com. mlttee, and having, in th&l Committee, in laws, decided la favor of Wheeler & Wilson. Mr Shaw's "Card" will make a very good advertisement, but as MINORITY REPORT, it is barely "worth Iv Wright," and trom tbs action of tbs State 9oci«t> in tdopt.nc the MAJORITY RaFnRT, of no weight at all Tbe aimple and nnd*niatil* FACTS are, that Waeaitr A •Tilaoa hay* either doclioed to exhibit in iiisßpstlllliil at my Fair, la IS6O, or oa *xhibitina: f-r a p emiam have koT received it. Ad TBB ONLY rKKMiUHS THAT HA VB BKX.N lilVB-N AT AMY I'Alßd Dl'aiSl. IBOS HAVE BB&N TO Qrover d? Bals.or OTER XACH AND ALL OTHKSa. Bin* I* the beat policy tot every bnsineas tun. Der*at hat attended the Wheeler & Wilson machines on alsides. Their agent is, of conraa, not expKted to pahlllh ale failure, bat alienee v, at lea t aor. jadlcioae than etui lied miar»Dre**ntatloii. Th* public aooa uaoferstwsd Ib* true position of affair*, .ad tricky adveru.-em.nt* only ier*e to farther enlighten them. Th* Sacramento tale Fsi' award was (airly rendered, L-ai-r-1 a TUB FACT i>r MB. cHAW HA VINO diUVCDon prevLme stewing Uaahine i omaittsea. Hit aigoatare to the written minority report was kind enough to his friends, Wheeler & Wilson, but effected nothinir. sad be* b*tn*;4* . nobody. We shall *x hi bit our Machine* and Ih* work dun* on them, for a Premium at the Fair of the Bay District B*. ri.tj, sad the agent of the "ULORIUCS H.IN-.HJTY " Premium (?) Machines of Wheeler & Wilson can, PERHAPS. become suited that the Committee are impart.al aad hay* SO Sawing Jiachina*. (vul. T. '_». Bhaw,> sad tske on* more cbsiiSs at a First Premium. n.. Or. BROWN, Agout OROVIR A BAKIR m M. CO. oc4-lptf *1 Montgomery atreet. FIRST PREMIUM CALIFORNIA BROOMS. FIRST PREMIUM AWARDED AT THE FA llt OF THE Meehanica' lusMuta tor BKAUTY of workmanahin, KINIt.SKS.-* of yI.'AIITT. and BIST variety, Ua<ingjuM received our supply of this vear'a Br on Corn, we are now prepared to furaieh th. trad, with California Brsams, which cannot b. excelled in any particular. Belna; coafln*d to no single locality, we have selected oar Broom Corn from the but crop* grown in all sections of the State, and are rally d.teimined to keep np th* reputation of oa Broom* aa the Best Article Manufactured. We desire, in particular, to call the attention of th* trad* to our KXCRA PR KM I I'M BR.X) ■«*. Nee. 1. 2 and 3. both P.ocy Wired aad Shaker— tb* latter hsnog never been manala-tured by any other parties in th* State but vurtelr-t. tod bt icg the tame article. In all nspecta, to lastly celebrated in the Batter-, States for FI.Ns.NBiS and DCBABILILT. Partie* doairing oar Premium Brooms, will plea** to specify in their orders. Ordinary styles of California Brooms, Ni a. 1, 2 and 3, bat superior in quality to the** mad* from eat year a corn, fcr eel. as usual. Prices ss low as any . th»r msnafss 1 nr*r. A liberal discount to tbe trad*. far sal* Is so j quantity bj lI.AM a HOWE?. So. 84 Cay street. On -."Premium Brooms wiU^b* so lstxrUo!. ■No others g*nnin<i." saW-lmip crockery! WK RAVI 1.1 aTOBE AID sTOR SALE ./Vt MnrlLot Ra!o«, A LARGI STOCK OF Staple Articles of Earthenware ▼ It: 10 crates, 2210 do*, Coffee Caps; 16 crate*, IMO dm, Draxwr Flame , 8 crates, 160 do*, goop Plate*; 11 crttae, 19)0 dot, Breakfast an« Dattart PUtae; 1 crate*, 160 dot, Ssgara; I crates, 325 dot. Bowls; « crates, 240 dor. Baker*. • to 10; 5 crate*, £» do*. Dishes, « to IS ; It crate*, 1 M doz, Jugs. *to 3d. Th* above goods are offered by the Crate, or will be re packed in quantities to suit buyers. Ila/YNKS a LAWTON, ael-tf 128 aaaaiai street, comer Merchant. Furniture and Bedding ori, all kiidi, Aad from th* very bast manumctnrars In In the Called States, which will be sold cheap by l^^ J. PEIRCE 22 ■ a*. 11l tad m California it r**t, Onrnetof Ulwtadorf 111 AVB OS HAID AID WILL BB COBatantly reoarvtng. larg* laToioes of FTR-HTTI RJL My arrangement* (tor msaamctoring and parch— lng o th*Ba*t*rn msnamctnrers, an sacb that I can cell FDBH ITU KB 00 better arms than any other importer. ■very variety of Houaahold, Cabinet aad Oaaatrßg House Put mttire on hand. Parties in qn«*t of HOC3RHOLD FUB-NITIiKJ wruld do well to call and examine my stock bHbr* buying skawbtrt, as I an jttennlntd not to be isdanold by ant on*. J. r.iaci, 111 sad UT Cambrniastrtet, •ea-lptf Corner Ttlilttjast fICL McOBEQOR'3 « i^IBANSIT OBSERVATORY.^ ■ZABLUSBB IN .SO. ÜBIIXVI •• VBAJa* SIPIRIKB. Joseph nioatunt Bawl to ASII Inoaaa* lo HerchHßta, Caatsint of Vaseela, and the public generally, tha tbe poaaieiia utaaaalled raeilitjee mr the actuate repairiag ol Ch-oaciai Hei* so 1 Welch**, oa more resaaaaole tonal thaa tboa* geeeraJr charged. Chroocascan a»l Welches are orten. is this cocntry. en. treated!, laanaapeleat workman J. MM a prwpsrsd to -*».'ln»t *r-4 rerair, la first rate atvle, a Chrsaseaetar* sad Fta* *Tatr»!ee pat ibjo hi* kwada FOR BALI — Chronometer*, bj Ihe most eminent m-.kers; also. Sextants and Nautical Instummta at all kinds or he will accurately repair and «.'ju« them Beat Nautical Chans tor all puts of tbs world. Or** me * trial, and judge by th* reeul Charge, moderate. se*-lmlp ST sfenaom* it. under SI Siehom* llotaL JOB T»»I2SrTI2STGpDONE CHEAP. BILIi BIAM, CAKOSciacii.Aiu, ■ ILL.* Or LADI.IU, al all otker COMMERCIIL PRIXTIM. Bxecaied ks Iks bast arylaa, and with -IrrrrrrK st Iks ALTA CALIFORNIA JOB OFFICE, SI a. I*4 aacrsss.ats elreet -aip-rUw DISTILLERY & SYRUP MANUFACTORY la, 195 naai;oiatry street. A 9 1. 1f OX OB<IREI TOUFOR* TU a public sod the tre,le. thai h* is aaßßaaMSsriaf . rup*i..r quality of Syraps, i'.<rdisls, Bit. era. gcbeappa, Ac, wh cs he offer* to the tra.le on reaaaaabl* (arm*. Orders for th* «aim* can be left at Meeara. BALMS «» »I!I BEOS, No. 193 Montgomery alreet. w»ln Livery Stable IVotJcr. 1 "WOt" to RRSPRCTPVLLY AMXOCSCS to ay nieade sad th* public (ceaerally, that I am sail to be hand st my *M place of euantraa. No. 10* Kearay street, aad If Pat.*** with • call, I will aware say oo* wmhias; * ,aat»al tera-oet, that th*" whi si** sad wort eaeitlßu* to nvelve. jyml orjuck Mmmmm. To the Sugar Trade. THE «AJI PRAHCI4CO SCOAR BB> «u*ry Co. efter Crasksd. Powdered aad CoaW •amr*, to tb* extial of UXW N»e p« aaoatb, fcr delivery lo the trad, in relraarr. March aad A..nl B*xt, below Now York «at, with rkargs* of unpevtolioa added. B. F. SUGAR KBITOERT 10. ■.30 tl aad 1 1 Bsaanm* street. A. ale BILSIAI at. GO., Imp rtera and Dealers In fortlgn iad Doaeitlc Wlaetaad Liquor. M*. M Front atreet, San Fiaoiwatt. Coeartaatly reoervrag the >set. lamil Porelgiaad atmiiMia***raearna». 'Aahcrolt's »team Ganges. FOR SALE AT BEDI'CKD PRICE*., BY P COH R- IT A (rCOXNOB. », X and a Front etrstt, aIS-tpla M tad 3» Pin* street. '

NO. 38s s.

Miscellaneous. SEWING MACHINE PREMIUMS. WHEELER & WILSON RECEIVED THE FIRST PREMIUM AT THE Malt ralr, nary a* tile, IMl| aeclaeailea' Fair, Sam PraatltM, IHl| Si at* Fair, satnat*!*, IHti ••at* Fair, Uragua, 1839 | County ralr, laa Jo**, l-»St i Oe*Bly Fair, Seaeaia, IMS I County ralr, Csloms, 1 tail. WHRKLER* WIL4OSI MAC HI Mat Wl.< <K/T enurad in ■■ :iipeuu m for a Premraoa at tbe F ura at Petaluaa, Stockton sad HarravlUe, (or IM0; ML T th. Mashias Bewing that received th. First Premium at tb* Fairs at PMslams sad it. <» tun WAS XADB «■ TBB WHIkLBH A Wit. -ON « ton INK !ft> Premium oa ■■ dewing Mashrass'' i»M by tb* MwcasaieV laat'tuta Fair of 1800. Ths Public WILL SNOW ths method by which the award on Sewing Machine work we* obtained, anil will properly estimate lit mine. At th* State Fair Sacramento, loft). NO PREMIUM was awarded — ■■■ ■ gfnr'-t-ir work. Th* following Two Report* on dewing Machine* w^re nuhde aad received by 111. Kxecntiv. Committr. : ■aa COMMITTIR report at fellow* That in taeir »xaminat*>ua reference wa* had entirely to th* Machine* on exhibit* and .V'T TO rill. W'.u.K FKRK'iKMKU BY THCM They conced* to each one on comprtitkin it* peculiar merit so far a* it* performance it concerned hal haviof been called to darid* a* to in workmanship of lesk Mschin* at a MA.NIFA( Tl .. AKTILXK li'-Kl.r". have awarded tbe Pi e-mam to Ur-ver A Baker, it brie* in their opiniua Ib. Impleet in it* lIBBIIIUos. in* lesat llskU lo l».r 1-r. sad KM AICK-Sl »L( in all ib Lai:, f.T working, LL'UItU.'Ai.'IMJ and KbVAIKI.no. (Signed) LIiiUTNRR, ADAM ANOTHXTt OOMMITTUi report m follow. That the Committee were ina'ructad to examine cloesly, and upon examinatiun A the different Machinsa. to award tb. first Praam* to the Sfashias whisk they absald oinaidar in their judgment to tb. Boat practicable lor all Family Parposiß, sad Bat to Iks Work per* mini by them. Wh le a majority as the Committee on Sew Is* Machines bave decided in favor of l>i»nr A arnkfr 1 * lor iitinia ,i.ifsu<t simplicity uf c iaei ruct'.un. joor onaillßj no« willing t.i yield a point which, in hi* jntiffnvDt, ahouiU bar* been given to WHKKLai: x WILJU.N'3, and baling had much experience in the manufacture of tad repairing different kiada of stewing Machines, ■ak) quite oaaadail laat his juiitmeat i. w rib* of a cnauasfalioß. and .IIT.IIM Tils ■-.U.<r PREMKM T' »h> I.»R A WiL-". „ -IMII.i BKW. IS", M>t:lllNK.->. without p.ejudic* to any Machine on. exhibition, haeinir c«r*rally • ssmiaed th* 'iinVr.nt kinda. and Sml. *>heeler A Wilaoa* Mi IKB SI.MPI.K IN ITS O>3iTßl'Tl v Mull* 1)CR<1! IN ALL ITS HKr«. U-< LIABLB TO IiKT OU« op lIXIXCK, .(Mi PurMBMsING MAN I M I'll )V fcMKNT" "VKRTH«iyril«-< MA. HISK-, a:>J rec.mmen.la it a* TH. B«>T FAUILY 3KWI.NO MACUI.NK ON THB PACIFIC CUAdT. Yoaia, ocolptf THUS, OGO BHAW. SEWn« MUHI\E"PKE>III«S 6BOYER h BAKER OVER ALL, OTHERS, AT EVERY FUR I.V IM><>, At which they have had competition ! I AT THK STATE IT* .A. T H., FOR IEUMG X.UHI.III, ONLY ON-1 PREMIUM W ,\si .PFIRRD OUT 031 C MMITTKE WAS APP >INTID ONLY OSR RKPOhT W.K AIXiPTBb ONLY ONI AW AMD WAS »-A»aV ONLY OUR BBbbwbTsTbl WAS .IVRN I And that OMB, a FIRST FZREIIVri-tJIIVi:, TO TUB. GROVEK & BAKER FAMILY SEIYHG Mil HUES, OTXR Slater. Wheeler *, Wilson, and ail otHen V? heeler tk tlson Did Wot receive A Premium at tb« St»:«* Pair, OR AT AaV OTHItR PAIR It 1900. *at* Th* fMlowikg explain* !t*elf, «nd it Ihi- \; tsi.*tic*t to reportof th* £«wtßg Machine Co which oi«lt was ADorraD by tbe Bieeati.e, 1*411105 which tbe Premium was swacdsd Orover A Baker : REPORT. -»■ aA*urr*. Sap*. 24. IS4O. Ib i:» Board of JStasytn ./IA« Cm/ui ■* Stat* ejliial tural janrty : Your Committee, So. 'i, spponlrd to award the preatnmsia tWdtpartawntof Fiaiir -<iwf,4 Mvb:mi •• •* would resaertlally repar', thai their afMimaßiia refereoc* w*.(isd. -Ltirsly to tbs >ACHi!fn on exhibition, tad aot to the work peribniMd by thsta. !!.-*>■ i iibiiili to each oof* 10 cotatp«Citu>D;ita pecnlMr aarMs, BBTaia partsraaaea Is cobx e-aed, bat hsnßgbeta eaUrdspoata decid.se to tb* w rk:i, . ill-hip -t ack iasthi*».ass ba.toF4CTi7U» »atiot ibk.i. haw »wsrded ths premiam 10 the i.ioviil lull, it boms* IB Th««r imbios. lbs ampl*-! la ita eoaatrnci ion, the lass* )iabl. to disorder, .-*.;■. Meat aci-***iiibl« la all it* parts for working. labnealin*; and repairing. C. W. [.[Oiiiß HOSaCI aawstsTm "gTmii a— l l. bwbS ST. ISM. TV Board of mmmvt mf tht jSntt Agricultural Socuty hare tAu Jay adapted the ****t report, and miiiii m%-.». award th* riSST rMMMIIM I* ÜBoTra m BWaaa, O. C. WHSIUU. 1 1 unary. fstoakwaaj BmchiDsCoßmitasi-iaalaii of Mf*^r»-C. W. Lightawer. Aipt.aac.ass. Co.. Horace Adams, Hiiibi Sac Iron Foundry ; and T. O. &hj.w, San Ptbbcbwo. wbo nsWtd a suntm report.) K» G. BROW if rat, Ororer A Raasr i M Co., oci-lp 11 Muanumnj <*-*■ I 6BAI A 111 KUIt. gg^—m boortbrs o» . MUSIC AND MUSICAL! INSTRUMENTS Of ALL KINO;". Sol* feat, for the fcUowia« Celebrated PIANOS: HAVE* BACOI, Slaw (ark i ITIIHWAT * now*,, lew Hark. MALLETT da DAVIS, Bo. tor* | BROWS * ALL K.I, 80. ton 1 Alto ar C A II ART et XRIDHAIiaiLODROiII )mw*. For Salef PBIMCK *b CO.'S ISISTRI'IIITS. Old Piano* taken ia part payment PLAXOr) TTTNRS A.ND X .PAIRRD The Trade anpplitd ob libttal trrma 16 J Claw etr«*t. hrU-lpif shoe* wtiilsuaaj ana*. fflfl ■■■■>■'■ !Wl Piano and Music Warerooms, BsßsSß* itrett, sip stair.. Extending from Clay ■ CommeraUt street*. IMPORT*. PI » Mix t'Hlll THE IK.«T makers in Boron, and America. mm «>r the erlebrated MA.-ON l H vMLIN ■< MEI.'- | DHi>>^. «nJ "X »VN H»RM sUCJOI Import* all kinds sf Maslrsl laetrnnaaat*, Bkast Mil* andMnaec Boob* Sol* Agent aw tb* »■■ m ? ■"•• ROMA* STXCIOS tbat eaaaot b* obtained say where el**. A. ROHLRR imp rte ana* bat ah* beet of (Mw*. ail* at th* :..w-»t pr . ve ar.d (naraale* e*er< ar icl*. JIIV r-c- 1»-: per J' hen- a *t-il a is«nitl eat —un msnt OTTOT9, FAXCV ART X, *c , for the 11. i.ieie. Abo, reoMT.n*; P-rrimerv. Comb*, Braebee, ml a large variety of Taaka* Nuauae. *>»lmla CHICKERINC & SONS, TTTTb BOSTON] 3 fl EX SHIP MAMELUKE. «fv PlA "°"' or fill LATEST la. ■,f usual PwrWil wko he*, •-—* proaaiaad tkea* Ptassa will pleaa* sail nt I v sad mahs aseir sale* aha*. BADGES, A UTORXBIVnEIt. S)sa Arenas tor th* *a>ißc Co***, . s-J-lmia IDT *ad lua Battery «m, op elaira, PULU ! PULU! I*OI'LDr«LLT«E ATTHTtOS OF Country Dealer, toj the lav« that I «• *a haad • targe <taaatir* al Ti'R'y I*TTIa»"CT» For ■>!. cheap, la lot. *> aatt Ihe psriiws-. Partlee en. I act b* evremd ky a»ar*freeaatatloa «•< there tswa] a* Or* Para la ib. market, a* it eaa a* bad at all tastes at ay PILI »-ABIHOnc, So. ISO Jecksoa arses, aasl to the lateinerleiiel ObM aaa-lp JACOB HCBJIBIBBB. (Corn! Corn! Corn! aUsUUUn«M) Cora, jnat reeetved a jMIIWWf >Soa H ) Cora, jaat a! ea ssussst l*n*tnr, la spaadul ordar. For sal* by R. R. RAUWIB, ta»T 104 front .treat now Wa.hia.tM.

Aliottliantou9. IV. WI.V*4tL«W, An sapaaaosd tar*, aad Pii.ili -| •■ preaento to the amanioa of naolheea bar SOOTHING SYKUP, Par Cklldr** r*aihia*], . WHICH BRSBATX.T »'-»CILIT'.»T*. tk* anna of Teething, by eeltanine tbe earn*. replacing ail ilSlisiaaMi 1 will "■'■" ALL TmXS aad •pawßeas* action, sad a • •ORB TO aJSUtTLATa TBS BOWala. • * Dafeod opoa l% awtaan.it will jre* rest lo yjarasre.a.aaw) Relief and ll«a.lth to rear iBtAsM, W* haw* pal np and antd tba article for over lea year*, and CA.I SAY, IN CU.NFIba>CK vi. TRI 1.1. of what w* n*v*r >».*«■ be>nabietoaayoa*aoyother ai*sjill > "K»«H HA.< IT' — firiTS F.»lLH>ieja SCI Ul.lt U»3TA-NC».| >J| .,r I "T,- v,v ,_ ITl>1 Tl> «'»ICT Clint, when luaa- ,\7>T .I*. ;'»; '» *" 1 **'" *° —anw *» ib- "?**■?•» •>*»«• or *aaßwa> . hrtM 1^ — r _, mm m . ' !»»» — I ■■ ja ib» eeeilnry, all «r* .le!i«ht*>l with .il* «petall»ai, eae! 4oe*a m t*rm* A »i»meßnß ioa < la laaaycai -••• . tj, A I ■imli.Mlnr!'«i W**p**k .iWB-M-tS.lt (I [>■ It.'WIW,- *>,M, M y-a.a .vrM.v. A."lt> |>i aWia> Of* RarwrATftM » « TILS r-ui.pi li.hr 0» WUAT >• IUtKB UK. I.4Kb. lua.,n..t «■•• r, lu-taaoe skire th* inlaal ■• eaaVraa fro m ual . anil taaaaataßj, relief w.li os baud 1a 14 or JO lasastit *lar Ih* ayvap 1* eJminiacered. TbH veiua>M* preftaretto*) i* !*«. •UJ rtptj. n & g?* la. ibe meet EXPE&IJC.MCBD eaa : fixri'i. m:'-S- tn. ' In .»i; J, sad baa beea u**d with > sv Ba PAHJc\ jlCCBsa ia TnOCSAM)* 0» CAS=». a • It not only relieve, tii- child hum pain, bat !pt- jora-^e-as* ' »*iy wawa !■. laaa iiwmi psia, swt lawiajtrajp^ tha atomach and ■-••■ Is, uarree;* a> i '..-v. and *• » . Woe •ad eaenv to is* whole •»!■■- Il will ataosi ■ i- , ,,.i t reitmGjim.Nl* IH TILS t»«BLa %i. 1 Wist- COLlp, end oveveoa* ooa-| _ v jvuUOuae, wkich, f w.t •penlily reaw- ' „ ... , . „.- "mt. r '" -; . I ,*"? l ,'l W/B BBBw*. I* BO Tlt » i '"""•!■ .BlD.'a aU •aaea „f T.SMNTBHy AND DIAB.SIKSA !.N CIIILI*. ' t * „ watiktr it anae* fruaa Testbuig, or troa* any -iaw saa**. We woald say to «very ■•clher who baa a skIM <*BVrisa; from say o# the foregoing C'atplaiat*— 4> • V'T lf*a> ¥ul°r> PIISJUIH..-E-. NUH Tllsl PtUalOMCal -OF ' l-lIIU stand Mesa .-a <sd ynar •nifenne: rr»in\ —4 that BaStkii w.il'a-LKIS-v—.ilt-.il.H'ltLi'Sl' .» — to S>ilow tha> oa* of thai medic!**. If timely ■**• Pal. lir^ctl ■■ c for IsTsTsTtsßW wtTI ■ I arcompaov wvJFa<wsT bvttl*. rT»a*> si 1 lit 1 aalaaa th* fciaanliof OfntTia A) PaSsUJB*, New York, is oa tbs osfcusi em Sold by Dnuapsathnashoat -a- % .>tPriMpsl o«ce, 13 Cedar atreet, .few Tork. PAJt>4 A) WHITS. * 8r>!« Agent* for th* Pacific Com*, JasMlily 133 Win Is* 1 atwts, saa> It tussi «* FOIt O V* ; , LIVER IHTIGOEATOR IT7SB DE3ILirATS3. ___ • ITisconpocxDKD tC-riMKtT PttOll n (lame, and ha* becoaae BBBA BBBBBBBys*^BBBBBBI I flact, a standard " ' Xodicine, knuwaaad »p-r .[proved by all that BaYs oaed it, aod lenowreeortedf at . lo with caaad**** la ail the Uii ■ i for whir.. il lei *! i —**'■!■■ a It has and ta. eiim-l, 9 ' withio tbs last teeyejna wbo bad op ail bopeei r< 'ot relief mm tb- numeroa* iinsulitias ceajiacale* in M. *y [-■»■ i ■-•:■ -ri..w. The inss mast b* adapt- 7! Ed lo th* •emperamnet of the Individual taxing il m and natd in snea aaantiua* a* to act nently on to*^ ; bowel*. • Let tbe dictate* of »—» aft Jewsisial nnlde y«a la Iks lato/tb* LIVKR INVju- 2 OKATUK, audit -i.l or. Uter Cumplainta, s»li'<«* J7 I Artsrks, Dy.ptpus Chroa* Danhtas, stammer? Obilihb, iiji aati, Droa.y. Soar Stomach,^ l !a. uu-U •'(,-!!. ifi - lie. Cbulera, Cbolera kloe- baa CBel— laSiilaa, PlßtallSf. Jaundic*, »•- m lma**W^*jiiieeae*« •■..! may be mad awnaiailuUy a* aa as] (ordinary Paaailf IS Biaji It will ran SICK list ** [ tCUM, (a* v«aia caa testify,, m twisty nilOklr* m If two of thaw Uaspoonfala are taaea at cota- Ik in attain I of the attack. All wbo oa. Her. g|vla( L, th*lr •— "— la ia> 8888 Mix water in tbe month,** | with the la.i«»rasar, tad •wallow both together. Price Ob* Dollar per heal*. UM, SANFORD'S Family Cathartic Fins, OOItfPOUXIIXD FRUM PCRX TIOBTASLB KITRACTt, AND Wl pat up in <aiaa* Cm* air tajbl, aad-wiU hasp la may ctiiSfttax "rh« HILT CATIf ASTXO PTU. a a grata* ka* *MleeCata*.tla.w<iichtbe; . pr prMtsr -U-> aad ia hi* prectic* more thsa twenty pa • ■ ■*»*• Th* coMtauUy mcriii j tny eaaad ttom thasa who ha** W*fl is»d UviTZ f ILL- 1 , sad lki laaaaltlaa which ttJll mpiet* la rsswrd'H •... ib-ir at*, has iaduc«tl m* to p*Uao>. them with d,?* i*h« --.rh of all. Th-Pr. 1.«..».1H, - «t hsl l.»reat OllhllßilS act on dlfl**rvnt ,-»rTH)'i« ortsß. { th** bow a Th. PAMII VCATHAK- g T'.r ,-ill ksa, w.th das iiOiibii to tba w-ll -. •? t-.- ii-h*-.. kit. b~B -aespoaadadkroa » <»r i.»ty ■ ■* ' — . rwl V-— isale illtrticu, whidl met *. *c ob «<--«•'' a* .. B**> ay esaal. sad a** **od|2 — 1 •»<» •■ %*; *"a» whir* aCaakarUc a nsadad, « .-►3* ''*"■> -rij-r ••} o* aba ■roaass, Wnpliiai, Pt;-i- _f,i* tkakack aad LsMa.ot» tinsjet*. Pata aad <:- i, ' —. m Ik* •iK .9 body, from -it. Men cold, whkrb "] 7«;'i'i!lv, if Bisjiiaa, end la * 'on* twee of '»- tj v«r. Lot* of Ay*«at»>> * '--•1 •■»• •".•!» 'fi'-! 1 g J.r .-..-. '.--'.,•-••■ B*aa Heawaeb*, or wwiajht nth md. «t, q,l«ji.tu«*v>ry P. ». ■. Worms la < h. J-'ren or Aduiii. Kin-n s^i*yi-», * ares' Pwrißnr .1 • *!*> BY od. aad ihdi SBasaaktn sktek IMb is heir, too namirjw* to bsbbob la tka aSliitba moat. Do** Ito 3. PRICB THRRI DIME*. Th- l,l»er ?BTt**ni»r aad FairilT OUhtftle rm» %r» Mailed by Dra«si*a urnsrall], ibJ a si wboietat. by Ik* trade la ail th. t«ui(* lowsa ■w T. W. MIPORD, M. D.. Jdt*aulVnr»*r sad Proarlvwr Brxdwßy, rf«« York. B*Mby ts«l)r«sß»a^w.wwsre.aa.l ty PAMI4 * HI-FBI, . ■!* 4a»ai» for th* Panfj* Com*. 112 TTiakagli t am. daa Prsacaeo. »»u : - : DR. BOURNE'S lUtTiHiEllUlri UIB And Pioneer Water Cure, l*s*tl*a ••* Stoat fan- -»r jr aaMl Sarket at* «»\i.i fl PER BAm'D! • »Bber of Tlrftrtav 1% I*, it Us* AM TH ■•■ BATHS (||| XL.IXK. THBI ab-oaaileaaaal partfj the kloed. man ■ I oawaA. .i. the 3erT< ua force*. ißairi.i* aajntla, Jilapt ail asVlw) osttsr. sad i apart nlnal warmth sad aknagi* <* tba ■ma, the* an iavaio*U* aide in tbs oar. ola*i J.,i ■■■■! ■>nt ittjifitrr* ffkiiiisaliaii. Miaalaja. Pstalyala, F* s> and Aaaa, ess.: sad !hr Oeles, Uosabs, aM ail BBwsaiiaß 01 111. cheat, are *a*«r«al< of na«|i.al'-l -AW,. ■ar Bat It a not props* to tag* a bask nntil t hoar* or ism* after * meal. They also remove froa the human .yetem Mercery fa all IU fcrwa, ac well as *11 other Mineral tod Drtw INwaam, ear The aflacu of POT *0» 'AS tberaogbli .rtiHalld, lia lib by a Btagl* Baa*. DT»Pw>aiA a paaaaaaily i .TJRsTD 'not patetMaa) la from atx as> tea weak*. Tnilur* lo ear* le ilia net ta» posaals. ■saar* A Baiimimaalfca- lsTswsMeaV nnUer tke oharg* of etaaaaaaaa ledv. ■ *ser Utraee r^Kienta r«cel-»ed— l*t'e. .rT—it'esrea. **r The Btro^beaslcal Batba ar* NOT Axmini*aer a ssmm* hbwi with afooßoa* » loaskatss* lasas* rOXSULTATIONS FBU. o*4 WHOLESALE HAT WAREHOUSE. BADGER & LINDENBERGEH, 103 and 105 Batter* street, orris FOR SALE: __ CASKS lUPIII BMtO.%aa>B»\lsi __ fj Preach C**a. Pieater'* Hale . J3f aH *VCa*e***Dsr narrow-bum Plwvcb Caa-. naaa; *>*» C»**» Pearl, Brown aad gatkt cam, flaat*!'* Bata. a in lapn link fa*aiaiin P>*Bi c"a Baa; Ca*a* Black crews Oil I a i r- llate; Caa ■ a wsysr km aad fauki il am Hate; Caen Black wool Chaser* Haa; Case* Mack wool Artiat't HaM; Caaea Brows woel Haatii't Uaa*. Panama and Straw Hat«. * MJ hi— a wry ■aePwaiat Bißtß. far <ialiM a*«s| 100 «>n «aper broejd-hnaa Panama Hale; BB doa*a low-prlmd Panama Hate. •• »mm heavy braid waaila Hale; ■ .* • ITS dole* Boy** r*n*7 Straw Ban; ■•*>•> loaia, all qnallaea, Maa'e straw Base. Covuitry I'r*%cl©r'»w Are inTtred •» examin* th* win BMala, and tae pnos* and we Sml oonlUeni the; will parts—. lor sale by BAOwHtm * LIIDCtUIIIiCH, WBOLBsULS HAT AND CU>Tn *J ABJEBOCSB, ' IOJ auaal lUB Battery ilraal. a»lt»plB » CEO. W. BLASDELU CONTRACTOR. AttMskvaßi Batidjaf , 3. I. tor*** laosalfjssap** ■ad Oaiitormia its, ROOM SOL s, hcoid itoit. STRRITI PtVID 'WITH (UIU.R 9trare ar -uiia. ■tIPk W \LJU LAID w'th flash, brick, grealteer fag. SBWRKJI onuvtitl ci trfrk or rssraxwlt AH mass .1 AtVajmni OVsUMJSC) aad OuPIRW twb> aasUy_. hand. r.*iT cu.'.vii:.-ii.e, *jr Ha mt*nactloß of .tr.eta, ai all aea**> (Me* my 0— ali as P»n m. Bank end Aiwa wailaucawtnxtxl. la iiliasllil, Lorn «ltador IRcwaat. mm- All woik kept la repail lul TWO TmaAs* -rss of itra ebarge. ea:.r-ti €>.«•. iiituaLL. A«.TROLO<.KK .A^ l»atOrs.«SOK< Ollal.V* € *"** * V i'mltal >o< a»>* «!■ » I i,u.ni»n .•> .-■.;- . •% rein* onrrect lienrjiitia .a |A» *A.«T. »m - ■<>.M t .«J H"tHl ll* . ... ton >k. a* - *f ;.. aad what «ii law eat it*, a* a* to «t«*> tun „a I wbs> t>a< aakaa aass w.tb aay |w*>a •.»• ss> Mash ewej. H_ „ *.».,,...■ ,_ iaima»al>iia »a ■ -.-*■■*. law »a aneaaay, ariia»,« aa»«aai —•**- •»• aai >» l*ail fßiir. r.i.ls.V *»> b* «*»**»»»»■ la t*> - »-r- l .a. (Mar*. Cseraua eeery '«» imai • h 11 I w . «id hotb 11*11 P. V at N v !«n I'U fcreta etrerl, tx Iran Bt—»BTr,aaiß»iy (oneo:rerlr» aw. ml; *» lets* 11. »'l r-ea UtmO(b Lurk IV a I »', Post ■ BY. , • thm*4rb ■**akj Fane » Co. a ha-wa Ttvna* wl i saaalt •■» tetter mam* <••• •*» CkaMaaa ***»*, sad Ik* -a» •( th* m. sib aad ta. year Is wkie ■mr, wee* kaew. t<a>r* yere»»»l nialailaai tr* k»4 *wa sat *» aeaaawT to «■»<•»*«*» (jW FURU IT U KE cE3^ Ayu BED D I :%' C. J. F». g6T)[)\\ in* %m. 140 Waalilß<t*>sk «rre«t, , •AJf THA^CISCO. * ~~ lALGU •> vw aaaatav, ll**»f*Jt*r*re aai Dealers I* Pa;e t Son ad lumber , Span, filet * natter Pvoertetoreof law ßegaiw Line . -f Packeo betaieea Aaa Prssuleeis Ttcwrt* aad Pasmt *t*al Fui »a.dijj aal Caaamiaaana Msesa>at*, aa4 Daalata la Maeeaaa.nae ai Haaiaiam.W. T n_ ITaaji a f. il it Ifl a vnerta>eMlaamaar ia* Braa*... »i»*e-« Wiiiaml a* II Iliinai is taaa IVsa nee. Fit HO. iXi me jf Quartz (r»hii(, At TUB ■micaev.i R*QIIB WOU9 osraar of lias aad U*fa*dor» are***, a the lew. -a-"..*-. U * U — ' .KUnirUM, m*am B. ■ *»*. smmtmrnmrnMrnwaVV *»»«■ r.mesata aav T«tV «*• esW »J»*»* swßaßßßWaw»»»w*awsw»^ . ~ nawH amwsb •b iiiiii v Bass. ,-,«"»,"» SALIS SOW HIDIIO atm BaM