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[rig -■■■UUiJI *•**■** •a AM INDEPENDENT And Oonornl lVo-**ai>»i><_r, /«• - ■ *--t**-Vi>Tb*". TO— -Po.itlre, AsrrieuUo.e, Literature, 3Vevra, and th* XnteraaU of M*-rfl«W and Vlelnttr. , Tin" *_NTI3LpnMr, enmrnencaa its career Vith Wfor sad aata-ns-lar, and IU rrnrtaprr- blt*aa*tVtrb*stt**>*M to toakaUooBof tbo fnost reliable, raadabls aad iatervtfinf papers on tha Patriae Coast a truthful record of brants aad tb* biatoryof tb* time*. It will ba faithful to th* princlplet ot ttt* Caila-a Pnrtw, FaBJt'sss and Kafana-, Ilomo Irtdi-atry-, aarl tr-* democratic principles In RovernmeDt: lr_depead*at, ttaUpoken. and aplrited la all ihlni**, etivatad and dignlO*. In tone; Impartial la the dlacuaaion of all queatl-jiia, and ever tt** to tha inteftaU of THX TARMEIt. * THEMANTjrACTUTlER, THE y-t.cnamic, THE LADORF.R, THB PSOFXiX. It ta tbe paper for averobody to read, and artrjbodj a-tc-ald aabacrlbe for IL It win be aaperially Aerc-tAI to fas growth bad lnt«i—la of Santa Clara Valley. Ita eolnmna wiU ba enlire-ied with eorres- poadence from dlff«rent aectlosa. •for tb* benefit of tba fartnin* commnnlty, tt will coalaln tha lateat market quo-attune. r la tb* Tinas to Sabscrlbe. -nous ot auattcaiPTios: ■Weekly, -**r annum tt 00 " atxraontaj - M " thi-r*aoaths. *».» -0 W« aak onr frienda lhrnui*hont tbe country to aid na now with their effort* to eitend <mr circulation aod Inrtin'iic-. W*> err. n.w*-.y* ■,)■..! T"> near from tne *peopie. and to dlteuaa toplca which InJercat, them. Our columns are open and ready to wrlcom* their commaiiirattrma, for we aim lo make onr Jonrnal emphatically *U people'a a-wspaper. We In-rll* the co-vp- aratioa of all In extern-'ng our field of uacful- n-aa. • aadr, aa. MAYFIELD ENT*_n?RIsn. , Mayflal.. Banta Clara Co.. C. Morula. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. IV. II. CXXPPERTON. Attorney and Conn aril or »t Itavr, M-rr.nrxisa Omet, M-TOILD. WALTER n_-NDEILSO.\, Juatloe of the Poaoo. OfBae, Ladd'a Building, Mala street. May. laid. mrstf _*. J. McN'ULTV, Attorney at I-o*»rt A*rno--n. 0o***_*u Ootr* Co. <_}tfirial girfd-orjj. t'MTED STATrS GOVERNMENT. jataT-*T ttr, irro. A_xt*«ntA«**. Ut*.38F-. 8. ORANT. of lUinoia.. ..rrealtlr.nt W-VTUta COl-ax, of lnnl-Sa..Vlca rreaUb.nt CablnaL Hamilton Flab, of Now Tor* Bee*y of SUte Oeorjioa. Boutwell. of Maaa...8ec*y of Trraa'r wiiil-trn W. Belknap, of Iowa 6ec*yof War J. F.. IVibctrift, nr New Jeraay... .Soc'y of Navy J. P. Coi, of Ohio .-. .BsK-y of Interior E. R. Hoar, of -ifia*sc1i._p*-tta.. .Attorn-v Oan'l John A. 3. Creaswell, ol M-ryland... .P. Oenl *Tn'Hria.ry. tint irr nt ifs cou-t. Salmon r. Chaae. Of New Vork. ..Chlaf Joat lee [Yacantl .AaaocUU JuaUoe Samuel S'rlsoo, of New York. ** •' •Vacant).. •» " Nathan Clifford, of Maine.... *■ " Noah H. Swayne. of Ohio..., -■ " •David Pi* via. of Illlnola " " flamnel F. Miller, of Iowa... '* *■ Stephen J. Field, of California « ** STATE OP CAIiXPORNIA. Stat* Kf-ear H. HA-otrr.,.. Wlltljtm r-Mden 111. Nirhoia ruibtjrt Watt... Antonio F. Coronet., Jn. narr>)lton JohnW.lDost n. r. Vltr-*-r-M , Dan. "V Oelwleka ... JameaM. Allen , J-mee H OrAUrf....^ ^ohn 11. i-lrd ohhJ Marts W. C. Rtratton _. Edward R. Taylor Offlccra. ...*■ Ot*-v*mor Untenant Oftvenwr Secret!rr of S'*'r , Ormrroller Trmirarer , Attorney. Oen-ral anrveyor-lr-neral Hup't Pubtlft Irtrtrri-tlon , pttaU l-Tlnter .. „... AdJnUnt.Of*n*T*l ..Harbor Commlulonttr Kl*!* Librarian Qovomor'S Private Scc'r iB^tprt-*eatatlV«« .n Concrrot-. Cbmellna Cole, of P*rr*mf-nto Senator Eu-enn 0-a*-rtv. of finn l*TBnel--Ot.... " 9. II. Atlell. of Ran Franelaen..Ili*pre*-TiUtlvc A. A. Rantent, of Nrvad* Clry.. ■• J. A. Johnson, Of DownIrvHie.. *• O (Tl rri-a f r I-ct 1 of Santa Clara Con n ty- Tjiwren*** Areher TtVmnlT Jndco .t. Yd*. TslHlaBftd t%k (Vmnlv Clerk It Wni-oitr* District Al-orne* N.rl.rvl.s, JT-irrii fib-riff M. f>~TV*or*n Treeitnr-r A. M. P-rker.., Rnrrf-T«r J. M- R^rtnfCrM Fnbllr Admlnl-tn»tor N. Furlona.... Superintendent Public Bcboola California. I**»**lalntar«. fTh-rW M-elay (8**venlh District)......Sen*!* B. D. Vurphy Aaaembly W. B-Rh-emaker " T.It. Thotna* , " FrrmoTit Townahlp Oflleers. W«H-r H-iid-rson Juatloe ol tbe P^tct C. T»n Buren Cottat-Me Twi* t^ftla.ati-te of Cillf**rnU meata bl-n- n'-llv on the flrat Mnnn>"* of IVe~mb-r. T>>e S>n*le la t*omT*fr*vr«1 of fnrtr. and tho Aaaembly of elubtv mrmtif-ra. Terms of Seoalor*. four -*e*raj Aaar-mblTmen. two v-r« Oompen- sat'on. git ->r d-y durlns th* f***-atrtn. and m<lr>-if*. at th- rat* of Iwrtiry c-Yirn *kt mtl*. Th* Rial* fl-rtlon 1-kee nlaea on the fir*i W-dne*-t»y ol Rt*pt-mr**r. 1BT1. fnd e"ery**rwo year* tb-re-'.-r. The tf*rm ot offire of aseh of Ih* Rt-tf- offlct-rs la four ye-ra. eot-mrnflna with the frrat monrtav In December (December % l-***.:) after the eleetloo. MAYFIELD AD^RTISF.MENTS. SPAULDING HOUSE, rVfayfloltT, M„nta Clara Co., j. S. SPAULDING, Proprietor. OftM, 1.0.1, Hard'. Bulldlnf. mrltf . • to. C. ItlCI, Attorney at X.a—r, BAN JOSS, CAL. Tjrrrc*. la Knox Bnildlnf, Jtooa Ms. 18 (Lsto U. I. Bcvrcnuc Offl.'r). mrl. »-*_ BAtTTTlBATJ, M. D., Surgeon, into. SP* Oftc. and residence, next door to ttan. reck A Lathrop's Livery BAsble. REDWOOD cut. - DB. *-ATO*t, Barxreea an. rivyalclan. ktorarTiils Trsw CAl. OOc. In Dnuj Stoi.. PrMcnFUoai. cartfally prepsrrd. BAl A. T. MrCM'Ttl*. BL D.v M Mcetfce*—y Street, opnostu Uck Houm, SAM rrUNCBCO. r}«AM Reurs: t to 11 a. K.i 1 te t T. a. A. B. FLETCHER, Contractor and BtUlttax' -'**_.—tO PABX. CAlo aril FRANK 0. STBOhO, T**cA*r .f It*l, uo.Forte and Or—Axx- XATPISLD. A. r. -XBB*'A*—, 8urva*or, OMi Englnetv and -'.i at,.. arBttshtsman. Orncs—Enox Bolldln,. No. I. Btt Jo*. tuT* Bpccul .tlrntlen to ranch aurvtya. PHILIP OBYtR, IIo.M, rBl—n **£ Ornamental PelBtrr, T.HIi iiT*. ttta. att*. aa— tn-Mt, Maytala. Da. A A. BAXtUuTOal. I-Iiy/alflnn anal &urxroon. Omea.Mvtr.BH. A 2sr-wr»sr - -*■"■ Dro* SvVora. aaT Thtrd ft TT W *4TrATTD ON THF. COBNr"T- of Mala ami Lincoln street*, a ahor diatanr* from the- il-rv-t of Ibo Ran Fran- -~la-o -nd Ran Joae lUtlroad. The Honae la large, and aiTanfed for the Comfort and Convenience of tbe rucita. IT CONTAINS Two Farlort, a T*r-- bntl Rmall Dialog Re-eta Forty Bed Boomi. Alao. Itooma for ibe aeeommodaUoa of rami. llr* mho detrlr* -irivate arau-tBtent*—all furnished complete. Also, attached to th« HoBa* Ik* LARGE BAR ROOM. To those who ar* lond of the j-BTae, 1 would state that tor tUvlr plcaaure 1 have Rt-**nt)v pat up a Flrit-Claaa BlUUrd Table*. THI VIA1.DS will satiafy tba most faatldlona eplenr*. For parilenlara, call oa th* r*oprletot and irct aatiafactloa. mrl. J. 5. SPAt7LDA_rO MAYFIELD BREWERY, Cornaa of Main and Grand StraeU, -ATnELD. A, HmWCB.. l»TBprl*tox. r*uUata-tt-rtn Tit* C-olocat Wines, TJajaBaTB aat-1 ■ Btaj^sltlT IflTl irni AaaTCX. tY . —•. l'llODUCES vF13A.I.'i*13t." ___________^^__-^^_.__ i ' t.it-TtA ^r L., SATURDAY, MAY 7, 1870. NO. 10; OCCIDENTAL SALOON, J. Dw nVXmU Prop'r, lincolk sTBEirr, mattxild. rpiu COJCdODO-UC KZXPS 05 HAND THE X wrr < holraoat IAajaaar* *u_4 Ctflrara »o tw tooad la wtfwm. tho one next to it, and everybody known ili.it i:- one murk of beauty." _ I f I bad been a boy, I should, probably have been like all other boys at tho age of ci^htven—I bhould hare thought myself smarter than avery othor boy in tho world, aud indulged dreams of being President some day. For moo begin Ufa with tho idea th.it they area litlla smarter than the rest of their sex, and women begin lifo under tho delusion that they aro a little handsomer than tho greater part of their sex. So, in the matter of being self-con* ceiled, aa iu most other things, tho sexoa are about on a par—not much to choose any way! As the widow ..■- dott'a Hczckiah very wisely remarked: '* Wo aro all poor creytcrB." My glass told me a flattering tale. I saw a wealth of auburn hair; entioua peopTo called it red; a pair of possablc blue eyes, a somewhat freckled face, and a noso just retrousse enough to bo saacy and pi-jaunt. Of course, I thonghtthat every one who looked at me was smitten, for I hod read novels, nnd devoutly believed in love at litst k. h, and all that sort of delicious humbug. My mother was ayonng and pretty woniaH still, and took a great deal of pridi in her daughter as mothers are liable to do. . Her name was Emily, and so was mine; in fact, our names were precisely alike-—Emily Sydenham. iicareat neighbor waa Georgo idole, a rich, middle-aged genUtv li.i-ii—a widower, with ono son. Mr. Marshdalo's houae waa the hand- soniost iu town, and he drove the finest pair of horses, and kept th* moat elegant carriage ia that part of the country. Half the young htdlcs In tha place wore in lovo with him, for he was still a nice looking man, and inclined to be gallant aud cordial. Uis son, Fhtlip, waa a little older I ban I was, but with tho exaltad ideas of eighteen, 1 looked down oa Phil Marahdale aaa mere boy, who was more in hia place flying kites, and spinning top*, than he waa in our parlor, talking to me about Italy, and th* moon, a* he waa diapoaod to do npon every occa- eaan. Mr. Morahdalo came to our house a groat deal. Ea and my father had been warm friends; and sometimes ho brought m* fruit and flowers, aod took mamma and ma oat to rida ia his nioo carriage. Of course, inch attcn'aons wero not to bo passed by in a country t*-**n *rt_h- out notice, asd people began to count np the d-ff.*rvnc«» between my age and Mr. Mor-hdolo's, and speculate upon the posiubilitics of oar being married in the fall. All the girls, and widows, and old maids, were ready to t«_ar my eye**aut, because, you aee, they all wanted Mr. Marahdale thetnselvea; bat I did not care, and I intended to be very happy and very grand when I got to be niia- trcea of Horahdale House. Dear ms! what dreadful pairs I pnt myaelf to in order to be charming in the eyas of my elderly admirer! My b-iir ta naturally the very »rratghtw*t yon aver aaw, bat I had heard Mr dais any he admired curls, and so half my time with my hair in and a towel pinned over my but if anybody came in sud* I had to diva into th* nearest try, or cIoOig* p****, to hi4- v dit- ibUk, I used a lead comb constantly, be- ,uae aomebody said it would make th* lir darker, and I wore blue ribbons onnd my waterfall, and touched np 0 reddest part of, my locks with ma- r-sat oil. One evening in August I received a te from Mr. Manthdale, which sent to Paradise directly. I trod on air, felt like the old lady at camp nicotic I could fly, If I could only the right flop, a note read thus: My dear Emily;-1 shall do myself honor of coming overto your house i evening, if you will be at home. I ih to speuk to yon upon a matter ich very nearly concerns my hnp- itisaa. I think you will not need to told what. Muy I como? Yours over, Geo, Maiishdale." ight he come? of course he might, I sat down and wrote him a line to t effect. knew what he was coming for woll ngh—to offer me his heart aud haad, though I never thought of loving i, I intended to marry him, because ould mako all tho girla so mod, and .use ho had such a nice lu'us. and t a carriage. I was all the after- n making myself beautiful for tho ion. It was a terribly hot day, 1 labored under a groat many dis- tagea. Sweating always would overy bit of curl out of my hair, leave it stntigh, aud Btiff as a cat's and tho* heat haa a tendency to o my tio.-e *red, especially if my tsaro laced tight. took an iron to ray hoir, bu. I got it not, n.lrl tho hair srap^cd and siz- , and I put Borne oil un it, and thon imelled like doughnuts fried in • •ched lard. I poulticed my noso in bread aud milk, but it otdy seemed to grow tho redder for it, aud it shone like a boldhcadby gas-light. Then I floured it, which madoit look better for a time, but directly tho perspiration took off tho flour, .and left thinga in as bad a condition as before. Oh dear! the trials and tribulations, of thia life aro begun! - - Mother noticed my extraordinary preparations, and asked m6 what I was gating ready for. I told her I expect*d Mr. Marshdalo over, and I thought she sighed, but it might havo been my imagination. I thought she was grieving at the prospectivo lofts of hor daughter, and hastened to console hor. "Oh, don't feel bad, mother dear," said I gaily; *' when I am mistress at MarHhdale, I ahall tike you there to live with me. Yoa ahall have that delightful, little room over the front balcony. I have thought of that a thousand timca!" •? Thank you, dear," said my mothor, with such a curiously quizzical look on her face, "you ore very kind." By seven that evening I was dressed to receive my beau. Ho was a punctual man, and did not keep mo waiting. Ho came in smiling and radiant. "Ah, good evening! good evening, Emily. A charming evemug, isn't it?'* said he, and then we had a ten minutes' conversation on tho weather, after which he asked to aee my mother. How very chfvalric he is! I thought to myself. He wishes to get my mother's consent before be saya anything on tho matter to me. Jnst like the heroes in norola! 1 opened the door into the parlor where my mother waa sitting darning blockings, \ believe; and Mr. Marsh- dale walked in. I could hear pretty distinctly everything that passed, and in my curiosity to know how he would manage the affair, I moved close to tbe door and played eaves-dropper, which I suppose was not very honorable. Ho talked a li ■ tie while of the weather, just as he and I had done, and then be aaid: "Emily, I suppose you must have noticed that I waa in tho habit of coming over here pretty frequently, and you must have guessed what it waa that attracLd me?" Mother did not reply, and ha continued: My dear Emily I Bartly you could not have been ao blind! I hare com* ban to-night to tell yon a story, and to hear yoiiJ-Bnswer. I am in lovo. I cannot be happy without pc* easing tho object of my lova. Emily, am I lb ba bloat.-*' EU "twice Bounded a Uulo atraafa, and I did not quit* like the the tender, confidential ton* he took with mamma. ■ My dear Mr. Marshdal-!" said my mother, "I reaU—that is-" and aba broke down entirely. "Do not heaitat*!" carted ha, «- cite-Uy. "I promise yon that the devotion of my life ahall be yours!" " I—I never thoughtyou wonted taa," stammered my mother. " I thought it waa Emily V* "Ha! ha! ha!" laughed Mr. Manh- dale. " So yoa thought that I wanted to make B fool of myaelf hy -aarvying a girl young tnough to be my grandchild. Tbahk heaven, I am not far enough into my dotago for thatl" " Bat Emily is— " " That chit of a girl! iTow ridiculoua you havo bean, Emily. And besides, meaning no dia^eapect, you know I could nover bo reeoncilod to her hair! Your lovely dork locks an beauty't perfection to ma!" Red hair, indeed! The mean, ugly old brute! My fingers fairly tingled to box hia oars for him! "Emily Uaduir child,'* began, my mother. " Oh, yes, I km w she is, and aho ia to be my child as well aa yours, and look here, Emily, I have always been of the opinion that that Phillip of mino h-iT a notion aftar her! Wooldn't it be jolly?" Jolly! I vowed I would not faiafry Phil Marshdalo to savo his life twice over, and I meant It thenT, "But you havo not answered me," said Marahdale, at hut. Will you be mine?" Mother sold something in a vary low voice that I did not hear, but 1 concluded she agreed to what he wished, for I heard him kiss her. Strange that pcoplo will kiss In such a noisy, vulgar tniy as to be heard all over the house. I went off up to my chamber and fastened the door, and flung myself on tho bed, and cried till my nose felt as big as a lobster, and t am quite jure it was as rod. Mother came ap aud tapped 'at tho door an hour afterward, but I pretended to-be asleep, and she went away again. Nobody guessed how mortified I was over my mistake, and for a day or two I very nearly mado ap my mind to die of a broken heart- but when I came to consider that it was all in the family, and that I should still live et Marsh- dole, and ride in the carringe, I decided lo bo delighted With the arrangement. I have the littlo chamber over tho front balcony now, and Philip is growing to bo 6t.ch a nice looking young man, and the other girls achniro his moustncho so, that 1 should not wonder at all if 1 took pity on him some day, because he says he shall certainly drdwn hims-Ifif I do not. And it would be dreadful for hira to be drownedt ENvr.i.'.i'L. Made or " Gozcnuacxs." Tho Treasury department :■.i.*.'..;..'y uses many thousands of envelopes of.a peeu- liar greenish tint, which are rarely seen outsidoof Government offices. :.Noone, on examining them, would suspect of what they arc manufactured. Thoy are strong, smooth, and businesB-liko in appearance, and havo the letter "T stomped through the fiber. Old greenbacks form the material of whjich they ore made. The Treasury Department save:; up all the bits and remi-ants of paper used in tho manttfactaito of onr currency, with old stamps and bills and all the mutilated greenbacks which 1-ave come bock to its and instead of destroying this mass of rubbish, as was for merly done, tho Department' turns It over to the p*iper makers, who it turn it in tho shape of serviceable envelopes. Many dollars aro annually saved to the Government by this means. These envelopes are used extensively in the Custom Houses, the Post Office, Sub- Treasury, and other Goveror rnt offices. ■_-.,, wee*1 ■■■ — Orioin or THE Picsic—It is hard to say when this species of entertainment became fashionable; but wa have on account of a very distinguished picnic that took place more than two centuries and a quarter ago, on tha birthday of Charles Prince of Wales, afterwardi* CharU-a I. Mainwaring, in a letter to tho Earl of Arundel, dated ] Nov. 22, 1618, says: "Tho prince, his birthday haa been aolcmnizcd here by the few marquises and lords which fou nd themselves here; and [to supply the wnnt of lords] knights and sqnlrealwere admitted to a consultation, wherein it waa resolved that such number should meet at Gamiges, and bring every man his dish of moat. It waa left to them what to bring; eomo chose to bo substantial, some curious, some extravagant Sir George Young's invention bore away the bell; and thai waa four huge brawny piga, piping hot, bitted and harneaaec! with ropes of soTMgos, all tiadjto a monstrous bag-padding. Awrw fan-holdnr for fbateaing the fan to the waist, aaid to be a *' great relief to parte---*,'' has been iotroduoed. i ...I-,, i- w a * *' i ■ ■ . i Don Piatt think* trying to convince some Congreaamen " is about aa cntcr- laining and profitable as calling hogs in a high wind." ■ BIB. a A Max batcher's atgn in- a Fraaeh provincial town reads: "Batta, Jr., slaughter* hog* Uke his father." — - .1 -_..»+»■. M—, FtGAOO a*ya that a legal peculiarity of th* East i* that all the lawyers an? judge*, and none of the judges are lawyer*. ' ' ***** A* Indinapolis grocwr has been married three time* and dt-orcvtl twicf within a year, and now haa the aame wife he started with. i - ,,i m a a ■ ■ —— "H.-ve you heard of the mar. who got shot?" "GotahoU No, how did he get sho*?*' " He rjoofht 'am " ItCT*-at-*8 AVOW BOXQ, On a cold, dark night, whea the wind waa blowing hard, and tb* snow waa falling faai, Conrad, a worthy cat! ecn of a little town in Germany, aat playing hia flat*, while Ursula, his wife, was preparing supper. They heard a sweet voloo singing outside-- *' Foxee to their hole* hat* taaa* Etytt bird qi>oq Ita neat Dot I wander here aleaa . a\ad for ma that* ia no IBBL" Tears filled the good men's eyas, aa ho add, "What a fine sweet voice 1 What a pity it should be spoilt by being tried in such weather 1" 'I think it is the voice of s child. Let oa bpt-n the door and sec," aaid his wife, who had lost a little boy hot long before, and whose heart was op-nod to take pity on the little wanderer. Conrad opened the door, and aaw a littlo child, who said: 'Charity, good sir, for Christ's sake!" 'Come in little one,," he aaid. "You shall rest with mo for the night," Tho boy said—-"Thank God/' and entered. The heat of the room u-ado him faint, but Ursula's kind car* aoon revived him. They gave him aom* supper and then he told them ha was th* son of a poor miner, mad wanted to bo a priest. He wandered about and aang, and lived on the money people gave bim. Hia kind friends would uot lot him talk much, but sent him to bed. When he was asleep they looked in upon him, and were so pleased with his pleasant countenance that they determined to keep him, if ho was willing. In tho morning they found ha aaa only too glad to remain with them, They sent him to school, ahd aftar* words he entered a monastery. There he found a Biblo, which he read, and lctirned tho way of Ufa. The sweet voice of the little singer became tha strong echo of tho good news, " Justified by faith, Wo have peace with God through our Lord Jesus Christ." Con rod and Ursula, when they took th* littlo street singer Into their house, little thought that they were nourishing tho great champion of the Reformation. The poor child waa Martin Luther! Bo not fotge-tful of entertaining straugers. •■ . —»■+■■» A WAsniXGiONiAS IUue.— Iii a shop window at Washington may now bo seen an old gold chain, with two seals onco worn by General Washington. Tho trinkets were given by Gon. Wash ington to Colonel W. A Washington, who bequeathed them to his aon. Col. G. C. Washington; they descended to his grandson, James Baroll Washington. Colonel Washington lost the gold aeal in 1827, while hunting in Montgomery county, Maryland, Seventeen years afterward (in 1844) a farmer ploughed it up, and tcdorcd to its owner. The silver seal is marked in monogram *•' G. W." It waa lost in 1755, on the field of Braddock's defeat, tmd in 1342, waa found in that field by Daniel Boono Logon, who presented it to Senator Johnson, of Virginia, who returned it to ita present owner. ■ mam ■ DxscRACEroL Jocb.hahb_c.— The Am erlean people wore generally horrified at tho heartless abandonment of the "Oneida'* by Capt. Eyre, says the Philadelphia Day, and not at all backward to exprcsstheir indignation. But if his conduct was brutal, what must bo aaid of a community that patronizes a paper which alludes to the disaster in such language U this! "Tho Yankee war steamer "Oneida" celebrated Washington's birthday by going to the bottom of the ocean, near Yokohama, Japan. One hundred and seventy nautical whelps of Doodle went down with her." * As the foregoing Is not exactly in the sty le of British journaliam, the readt r will likely enough cast about for Ita parentage. It waa not published Originally in a Canada paper; nor in the Cherokee Times; nor in Pomeroy's Democrot; nor is Louis XaJ^con responsible for it. Where, then, did it originate? In Congo? In Guinea? Or in Kaffir Land? In neither of these. They represent tho home of barbarism, bat not so utter as that We blush to own it, but that brutal mention was original with an American journalist, wbo enligbt-rns the je-pla of Lexin;. ton, Missouri. We commend its author to that portion of th* American press which bewails the Rftoanth Amendment aa a return toward barbarism. A OmtXmWMiM complained on a public oocaaion in Washington of a soldier for -landing in front of him. " Yea" aaid the blneooat, "aad it's what I havo teen doing for four years." a-a „■!,■_» a* ■ -ii Asr-x*xxsiM baa furnished m« with* oompet.mpe.-^Ajfaa L_wjx*cx. My sueoeaa ia owing to my liberally in advertising.—Boys an. Constant, petalatant advertising, taa mm prelude to wealth.—Sirra-a OiaABD. _A Tni Bostou clergymen are eagerly l.toking forward to tha pleasure* of an overland trip to San Fronciaco in August. i i .itBue na Faxilt eluba, what* gentieman go with their wfv*t aod da' ting popular In Paris, tara, ar* gi4- ••IWTITOCr- A tir*d woman hushed to data; M» babe. Beauty once made bar then ta- diant, perhaps, but all th* baaaty af gon* now. Tbo bilie eyo fc tM taa*! faded—the pole brow i* erj-twrad **-_» line* of can off look of her*, I gra v es, gre«n wi th m I liar bom* ia Taty hoaihla >B aajj_h» haa toil*d, aad tba ftShttos apbU al- roost aurtriadwr. to fktlg*a. tka strSs. cast .to. trnnbiing with tun ita-aa to weary. And srarjr aa—* tiaflss when these bo—i eocat ka-frw fiaaa . school, Bom* with a tai* of *nro* that tnothor mutt hoar. And, after the, aro hashed w__t kitttt or chiding,, Ui» tim. to get rapper for seven hoBgrv aotiiha, aad tka accustomed never-endlxu— of MiBBj away and cleaning up, till tha wof_so*t creator, wonders with a tigh il thcr* realty will com* no rest to htr—as eternal rest. At last, ah. can soat her weary -.skin tho old comer rocking-chair. IBs babe, whoso eyes clos, fitfully tt tt* lull-by, lie, ia her father 'a lap. Bt la a plain man, that good lather, with as lioncBt fkee and a gtwat heart, that would take In all thi oar* ud Borrow- of th. ho-tehold. Tho babe .loops. With a rude reotle- nese, ha hvys it on its mothor'a bceoal, and as th* ruddy fiie-light plays or*r hir care-worn-feetnrea, he looks spo-l her with cy*s suddenly grown ] and beautiful. He lifts hit g softly, till it rata on her abouldera, m -oaays: "Iloveyon, dc-rliary!" ■ How the poor heart- lespa lata love. light and rest. How vanish tht cttti Ihat trod upon her weary soul! She no more remtmbcra the toitao-t. washing. Sha r—Ucts not how that the protty baba with flushed c-ea-s aa-lBtt hi-r breast haa worn her -Hitmen tkir*ao. bar. with iu constant tear, aad on- rest. She forgets that th* at* weak! smoke, the broth burn, that tha children teased hor, that cloth-Liu* broke, and that trery limb ia her Crtm. ack«d with tatigue, Wh.at were those in comparison with tho ateudtaat lore that had bo—ied for eighteen years, in tho sunlight of -wpv ■lineas, through the clouda of datpair, whm beauty made her winning, sad when her charms of loveliness had gone, and tha freshneaa of youth had d»- parted forever? What cartd the lor aught outsido her home, though aha had many sorrows, while sock words llirilled lirr whole being. " I love jrou, dear Mary!'' a , < -4a " Who dat K.vocsis' at be Does I"'-- Now Mexico. And th. ia right go'orl Ioo-ing,"l_d ahe ought to come ii: What's hernurabert Set Irsrdown Ki. 38. How many mor* are eostl-f belaud her? I.it na s*..- Ther* are Colorado, Arir.ona, Dscots, -**j ii'silsf, Mtintau'B, Utah, Idaho, Washlnttoa. With all these admitted tba numo— at -lata, will be id. Than from ■ with her 237,000 aquafo mile, ef I lory, at least t.8new SUte. mult be out out, which will give na _S State.. Then leaving tTaaka aboat 600,000 *qna—, mfle* la all—out in th. t*-*tBt ..iking iu tho Now Dominion, sad ilk West ladies ud old Mexico, and-aad we giri it up. ***! ■*-* - ■*•»«* Ua Mary. Till. Ilk. sat or story. tsltIP It spt*—- rrvaa pet* m pM*. * , » , „ WoAiAii'a advaktaoi*.—a wc—ad •art what aho pleaae* withoct httam knocked down for saying IL Sho can take » good snooa. afUr dinner while her husband gow to Hi btad- ucaa. She can go Into lie itreit without being asicd to stand Inst tl saloon. She can paint her face if it ia too pal* ' and powder it if it is too red. She can staj at hom. in tim* of war, aftd get married again if her huaba-u. la killed. She can wear corset. If tooth-Anther fiiiat if too thin. Sho can get divorced -torn lkS*vta- baad whtme-ar aha -tea on. ah* Hk*. better. Bhi-tSst* harh-absBd iadSBtsB or*r untn ht warn, th* pt-hUsBstM tra-t htr oa hit aeos-al r-Thet. tn Kune -'IT 111 li agai t woman haa "w-smIxbloi. -i.U-sjrt-t * At New Tork &**, dated 8t Im*. April 12th, ha. Oa folloartag: A Qatrttrmaator trsia ss isn* faW Fort Btffl. Isdita ttotahr/, to Bt* Hta-keT, whn. aac*mp*d ski SB* creek on tho night of Kfreb (,-aas mV tacked and IB animabi tititiiitij. The I Harking party* w*r* rTl iTnail Like Indians, bat it i. htmttai by to* military authoritw. that th*y w-s at*. guiaed wbit t*. Information Wis reosi—al tr*st Itot FetUrmaa, Wvoming. I post guidi waa hy "twenty EtbwE Indians w_—, L-sr. wiihin taro sdles of Ut. jst ■ucce*d*d, attar a hard rid* to t Mm s
|Title||Mayfield Enterprise 1870 May 7|
|Date of Publication||1870-05-07|
|Number of pages||4|
|Place of Publication||Mayfield, Calif.|
|Publisher||Clipperton and Pynch|
|Source||Microfilm collection in Rinconada Library|
|Coverage||Palo Alto, Calif.|
|Rights||Material in the public domain. No restrictions on use.|
|Publication Title||Mayfield Enterprise|
And Oonornl lVo-**ai>»i><_r,
/«• - ■ *--t**-Vi>Tb*". TO—
-Po.itlre, AsrrieuUo.e, Literature,
3Vevra, and th* XnteraaU of
M*-rfl«W and Vlelnttr.
, Tin" *_NTI3LpnMr, enmrnencaa its career
Vith Wfor sad aata-ns-lar, and IU rrnrtaprr-
blt*aa*tVtrb*stt**>*M to toakaUooBof tbo
fnost reliable, raadabls aad iatervtfinf papers
on tha Patriae Coast a truthful record of
brants aad tb* biatoryof tb* time*. It will
ba faithful to th* princlplet ot ttt*
FaBJt'sss and Kafana-,
aarl tr-* democratic principles In RovernmeDt:
lr_depead*at, ttaUpoken. and aplrited la all
ihlni**, etivatad and dignlO*. In tone; Impartial la the dlacuaaion of all queatl-jiia, and
ever tt** to tha inteftaU of
It ta tbe paper for averobody to read, and
artrjbodj a-tc-ald aabacrlbe for IL
It win be aaperially Aerc-tAI to fas growth
bad lnt«i—la of Santa Clara Valley.
Ita eolnmna wiU ba enlire-ied with eorres-
poadence from dlff«rent aectlosa.
•for tb* benefit of tba fartnin* commnnlty,
tt will coalaln tha lateat market quo-attune.
r la tb* Tinas to Sabscrlbe.
-nous ot auattcaiPTios:
■Weekly, -**r annum tt 00
" atxraontaj - M
" thi-r*aoaths. *».» -0
W« aak onr frienda lhrnui*hont tbe country
to aid na now with their effort* to eitend