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Gold Hill daily news. [volume] (Gold Hill, N.T. [Nev.]) 1863-1882, October 18, 1864, Image 1

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THE EVENING NEWS.
I*n Wished every day. ?Sundays excepted. >
LYNCH A- ".illWDALL.
KMIL1P LYX?'lt. j. H. MI'S PALL.
O?ffr-Sou;h Main Street, tiotd lllif. in Wells. (
?arpn ?t C?>'* <>ii| l>?ui?Mn?.
T K K~JI Ht ;
<?ue \**ar, bv Mail ??r Express .$W 110
six Months 10 ttl I
Three Months lit* I
Single copies, twenty-live cents.
THK auTv NEWS
I* itrUvervd in Gold IUU. Virginia, American Oily, I
Silver City, liavton arwl Spiinjc Valley, at Fitly
l>nt* prr Week. Payable to th?* Carriers. I
A KVPJit
I,. IV FISHER Sax F*axi/iih"o ;
MR. LARA BEE. New* A**nt Sax Faaxvimv ;
i'HAS B. HOOPRIt'H Bt sixes* .i*;s\r.
M 1st Kl. LAN tOl S AHVKRT1SKWKNTS.
^ULlMli DAY ? IHTOBKK I Ht b. !*???.
Prices Reduced to Suit tiie Times!
UPPMITIO\ TO *KW YORK,
Via Nicaragua. carrytn* tlu* 1*. S. Mail!
Ik'W >lilew Lew* Octmm Travel in the Trwp
ir? than b> Panama.
?PHK CKNTK.YL AM K KUAN TRANSIT 1UM
L puny wilt iU>j?utrl? thf favurite <!?>uMe-eiuiue
s;eaaishi|>
MOSES TAVLOH,,
J. 11. BLKT1IEN .('oniuuoikr,
FOR SAN JUAN DEL SDK, NICAJUSOA.
ftom Mission St rr?-i Whan, .it Jo O'clock. A. x
On Wrdoi-Mlajr. Orlobtr lOih.
(???nn- uiK at tirvrlown with Uu- urn amlwli-ii.
n t ^cram^uip
UOLDEX KIMS, .{.JOtt Ton*.
K?r New York.
'PHK TRANSIT IS IN KINK oKDKR. THK
1 Coaches ??n the rou.l. and the StMlUfn un the
?..k* ar>l river an all new. built expressly for ibis
-??lite.
Particular attention to the comfort uf Ladies
and Families. by a Conductor who will so through to
Sew York with them.
Hi)' Note the change in the day of SaiH NO
oPPtttlTlOX I'NTIL fHTOBKK l*h. Wt.
1. W. RAYMOND, Acrnt.
N. W. ("timer of Ratterv ami Pine Streets, up
Sail Francisco.
CENTRAL PACIFIC RAILROAD.
I vN AND AKTKK MONDAY. JVNK *. 1^. until j
v/ further notice, the tmins of the Oeuiral Had lie J
Kailroad will run as follows;
I P TRAINS LEAVE
Sacramento at k1*? a.m.. arrive at Newcastle 7-Jn a.m j
Sacramento at I p.m.. arrive at Newcastle j?.m
""acranoMitoat ? p.m.. arrive at Newcastle ??:M> p.m .
I* >WN TRAINS LKAYK
Newcastle a: ikW? a.m.. arrive at Sacramento S;|o.\.x j
Newcastle at a.m.. arrive at Sacramento at r? m
N pwcastle at .*> v. m.. arrive at Sacramento tinnp.M
The ?>:!"> a.m. and A p.m. up trains connect at the
?uncttou with the ears ot' the California Central KaH
?oad for Lincoln: and the*:15 a.m. train connectsat
ill*- *anie place with the cars for Koboui.
The *:?"? a.m. down train connects at the Junction
* uh the cars for Lincoln, and receive imsseugers
:r??m Folsom for Sacramento; and the l?rru? a.m. train
. oimects at tlie sauie place with the cars for Folsom,
ami at Sacramento with the steamers for San Fran
? >u Sunday one tram ouly will be run, leaving Sac
-ametito at !"? a.m.. and Newcastle at !?>;:*> a.m.
Stages tor Virginia City. Dutch Flat. Nevadaand
uieriuediate place* connect with the carsat New
? a>t leaf 7-W a.m. Stages for Marysville and other
;."ints north connect at Lincoln at a.m.
I. K LAND STANFORD.
? ii 4 President C. P. R. R. Co.
1 M FOR T A XT
- TO
SHIPPERS of FREIGHT
P. A S. V. K. K. ? s. V. K. K. I
? AN1>?
Fr?'?'p<?rt liaili'oii?l !
?;KK AT UVIMC n TIME A*D
EXPEWE :
i is AND AFTER SEPTEMBER U*th. k?.|, .?r* j
\ " diuary Freight will he received at FRKKPORT |
and forwarded ti> LATROBE without charge tor
? ntnshipplug. drayag<; ??r torwardiug.
Goods shipped by steamers of the California Steam
Navigation l otnpany, leaving Sau Franci>c?? at ? p.
dally, can Ik* delivered in Latrobe at o'clock
? i ?? n t morning. Freight >hlpped by sailing vessels
v* ill be torw.tnletf with dispatch. No charge on or
dinary treuht per >aiMm: vwseb for levee dues,
:ransh!ppiug. dray age ??r forwarding.
All Heavy Freights. such as Boilers, Heavy i'a>t
ugs, steam Englne>. etc., will he transhipped at
Kreeport by powerful derricks directly to the cars,
and at Latrobe will also be transhipped by derricks
directly to teams. For this class oi freight, a charge
will be made ..f e?>it of labor engaged on derrick*
only.
Freight Charges of steamers or filing vessels will
fie advanced at Freeport and collected at Latrobe
without chance.
Mark all Freight. "CARE F. K. K.. FRKE
i*ORT." and send receipts with Freight.
Prim of Fn'ivhtiui; :
FREIGHT. fronr Freeport to I.atrobc. *1 per ton.
DOWN FREIGHTS. from Latroln* to Freein?rt or
Sacrament", will he forwarded at the following
rates :
< ?rdinary Freight-, i?er ton
Ures {shipper* to foal and unload ? |?er ton - ?*?
M ?rblr,
(.timber,
Wo*k1.
M
ear of
cords
Hides
12 ?*>
kip*
Pelt*
Mark Freight. "Care P. & S. V. K. R.'
<*?
U"?
?C.
J. T. ROBINSON.
V. A. BISHOP.
oclo m
Superintendent*.
PIONEER STAGES.
Groat Express Line
- BETWEEN -
SAN FRANCISCO AITO VIRGINIA CITY !
THROIUH I> 44 HOI'BS! '
Via C. S. >. Co** Steamboat*. Frefport Riid
I'lacervillr, and Sacramento > alley
Railroad*, aad Pioneer
Stair liiufN.
/ vN AND AFTER MONDAY. IT-T) INST.. PAS
\J senger* leaving San Francixo by Nat at I r. v.,
will taJce cars at Freeport on arrival of boat, change
towage at Latrobe <36 miles fr?>m Sacramento), and -
arrive at Virginia City in 21 hour* from San Fran- j
*.i.s*.o? cro*ti*g tke mountains by ilnplt'jht I
Returning? will leave Virginia City by afternoon '
stages. tak?- car* at Latroiv next day, steamboat at '<
Kreeport. and arrive at San Francisco in 21 hours
:roniYlrgtnLA City? connecting with cars tor Sacra
UK'UtO.
ACC0.YI.H0DATI03I LI>K.
I' he usual stage connections will be made between
Sacramento and Virginia t'lty, as follows: Leave
Sacramento by Sacramento Valley Railroad at 6>a a.
vi.. connecting with stage Tor Virginia City at Latrobe
Leave Virginia City at & a. connecting with the
?i1, train next morning at Latrobe tor Sacramento,
arriving In Sacramento at ? a. m. au22m__
KXPRESS FKEIUHT,
Ten CVntn Per Pound.
BY WELLS, FAEGO & CO.
I ' NT1L KIKTHKR SoTltK. OIK OH A KG K I
v.' on Fright from San Kr* nctx-o 1
BY FANT NT.tCE I,I*K,
Will I* TEN CE.NTS per poutul.
WELLS. FARUO a CO..
l\-r t\ b. Uediey. Ageul.
GoMWIU. Junr I!. i^(. jnlltf
FAST FREIGHT
? AXU ?
KXPRKSS COMPANY.
K K O I* C K ? It .1 T K ?.
t vN AMD AFTEK JUNK TKI1TII. KKKhillT T?>
* f and frooi San Fram-inco will I**
Right (S) ?>?!? per Poid.
1L I>. SMITH. Agent.
Vineinla. June#. ]*&%. jnv tf
Oniou, nadlri^h A Wilson's
KEKSR RIVER
Fast Freight & Express Co.
LKAVfca VIRGINIA CITY AND AUSTIN
ev?>ry Monday ami Thursday murnm*. u? eight
o'clock, connecting with the Origiual Fast Freight
and Expre#* Company fh?m Sacramento.
1ST >r*lght taken through from San Francisco to
Auitln In six Oav>.
C?nri?K? No. 44 !*outh C*tre?t. lour doors from
Taylor. Virginia city.
ii ALOSZO (i. M.VRJKSOX. Acent.
open again:
A SFLKMJID STOCK OK UOODM!
( Vaprr lk?" can bt boucbt la the Ter
ritory !
*OW IN THE TIME TO Bl'V!
I have a VERY HEAVY stock I IK all
kioda of
f|,OTHI>?.
booth,
KHOBB.
?ATS.
CAP*,
BICk OLOVB8,
Of even' description: and a fall and large amortment
ui all iliida of Goods appertaining to Ihe Trade,
wbiob 1 will sell at SaB rranclJco prices.
gyflivr me a call before pure hgln|?lK where.
iel tf Next Door to Gold Hill NunOmce.
VOL GOLD HILL, N. T., TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 18, 1864. NO. 317.
MISCEf.UXEOUS ADV ERTISKMKKTS.
THE SECOND
AKfXIVKBMAKY
BALL
OF
THE EUREKA BENEVOLENT SOCIETY.
v i mux 1 A.
WILL HE UKLD
On Thursday, October 'JOlh, 1*64,
MIITLIPFm lll Nir ?? Alii..
Committee
VI
Mayor K. K. Arick.
Hon. J as. H. Ilanly.
Han. Win. M. Stewart.
Capt. 11. t;. Blalsdoll.
Jo?*|?h B*rnet.
Luc ten Herman.
John (illlix.
A. Lln<lauer,
A. K. lirim.
Louis Veu*ker.
Henry P. Cohen,
J. C. Clark.
B. C'obl>.
R. N.Ornvr*.
Jo
n I n vitat ionM, j
jiMA :
CoL Chant* A. .Sumner.
Hon. John A. Collin*,
lien. T. H. Williams.
J. II. Lathaui.
.1 udftc Ferris.
I'rwl Schloss,
J. W. Statflf r.
l.C. Bateman.
Dan Block.
K. A. Tritle,
John A. Pax ton.
Cha*. H. Fish.
Kre 1 Fitrtli.
i A. DeLano.
Adams.
Oolcl Hills
P. I). He<l)ey. I Hon. J. H. Mills.
M. Korn. I livn. J. II. Winters
M. Krankenheitner.
Silver City:
A. K <meman. I ('apt. Charted Uznay.
M. Akler.
Canon :
Governor J. W. Xw, | Hon. Orion Clemen*.
J??e. RnsenMock. 1 Pete Hopkins.
Marcus Meyer.
I >uyton :
A. Sutro. I M. Meyer.
Committee on Arrangement s :
Sam. Washerman. j J. Reccnsberger,
A. Hirschtnan. I John rrankenthal.
H. K. Greem*?ralil, I Win. Bremef.
TICKETS usittntttii Hjltt OO. i
oc5 til
I MH'IAI
'^PART
? WILL Bi: UIVEX?
0> 10\DAY, Oct. 1*. IMI4,
At the Nparioun Vw Bnildiig
?Of?
MR. WINTERBAUER.
('ouiuiitirf of Invitatiou :
G4>Ll> HILL.
t*. Flietlner. J L. A. llatick.
llet?rge Swenson. i L. Ma>vr.
A. I'hl. i C. Miller.
M. Levy. 1 J. Backer.
Charles Hank.
Vircima.
J. Mayer. M. Rapp.
K. Shnntt. I J. bohl.
rnr^on.
.1. WatftuT. i J. Klein.
Milvrr Cily.
C. ilanpt. K. Btiob.
Waahoe.
George Bolil. I G. Benkei
Floor .KaoRjirn.
('apt. J. G. Mayer. I lion. Geo. Hauck.
Max Levy. Esq. ocll td
A NOC1AL PARTY
?WILL UK GIVEN BY ?
JIKKMRM. PATTERNO.\ A
?AT?
THE WHITE HOUSE,
(JOLD HILL SOUTH.
ON .HONDA Y K VEXINti, Oct. l?th, 1HM.
AjTAs ii?? s|HM*ial invitations are given, all are,
through this medium, cordially invited to attend.
Ticket*, including Mapper, : i : *3 00
roclijrtt
AMERICAN CITY.
\ LL FKKSONS 9KSI80VS OK KKTEKl.S'G
into bu>lnes* In a uew aud rapidly growing town,
or .such as wish to build private residence* and se
cure a homestead iu a quiet and healthy location,
are advised to ride or walk nut to
AJIKBICAX CITY
Before purchasing elsewhere, and the following in
ducement* and advutuH vlll present tbtmelTes
to recommend this beautiful town site to their favor.
It to level and fertile, and an abundance of
Pure and Wholesome Water
Can be easily obtained on any part of It by digging
from ten to thirty feet, ?r from the numerous natu
ral springs and mining tunnels In It and the hills
that "itirround It.
It Is surrounded by hills which protect aud render
it comparatively free from the tornadoes so frequent
in most of our mountain towns.
It I* in the midst of u Mining District
K>OW\ TO BE RICH,
And which is t?eiug rapidly developed by large and
well organized mining companies, some of them
erecting costly machinery now. and all of them pros
ecuting the work on their numerous snafta and tun
nels with vigor.
And the proprietors, THOMAS HARDY & CO.,
(late Norton; Hardy & Co.. ? are selling lots at a
VERY LOW RATE,
And on terms that cannot fail to prove satlsfactorv. '
Applv 10 K.H.GLOVKK, *
At the American City Land OQlce, at AmeTlcan \
City, or to JOSEPH LOR YEA,
No it South C street. Virginia City.
X. B.? Liberal donation* made lor Church and
School purpose*. THOMAS HARDY.
K. F. O LOVER.
FRED. A. BENJAMIN,
I nSfJtai (HA KLES _H08M EH.
To tlie Citizens of Gold Hill.
4 T A MEETING OF THE BOARD OF TRUS
tees of the Town of Gold Hill, held JulylfKh,
ls*4. the Clerk reported, that owlnjfr to the fact thut
the Treasurer had been unable to negotiate for the
sale of bond* to complete the Reservoir and lay the
water pipe. It would be necessary to stop the work
until such time as the bonds can be sold. In ac
cordance with said report, the President wax In
structed to solicit the citizens of the Town to take a I
sufficient amount of bonds to complete the water |
works. By order of the Board.
_au:itf S. H. ROBINSON, Clerk.
Masonic Notice.
THE STATED MEETINGS OF SILVER m
Star Lodge. U. D.. of F. and A. Masons, \A/
Gold Hill, are held on SATURDAYS of, <>r JHL
next preceding the full moon In each roonth.^^^
Called Meetings, every Saturday evenlug, at 6)?
o'clock. Brethren in *ood standing are Invited to
atteml. By order of W. M.
jya if S^ ETTL1NGER. Sec'y.
Groceries*.
JUST RECEIVED, FIFTY TONS OF FRESH
GROCERIES, direct from San Francisco, which
we will sell Cheaper tor Cat*h than the same
kind of goods can be taught in the Territory. All
our Groceries and Provision* are fresh. Goods de
livered Free of Charge. KORN BROTHERS.
Gold Illll, June IT. |s*i. Jnl7
Territorial Fair.
rpilK ANNUAL FAIR OK THE WASHOE AU
JL ricultnral, Mining and Mechanical Society, will
be held at Carson City, commencing the 8EC0N D
MONDAY' OF OCTOBER, Irftl.
By order of the Director*.
ORION CLEMENS, Secretary.
A. V. Trkadway. Treasurer aug!3 at
?iij{iiieent, -A.t tent ion.
'PHE NEVADA TERRITORY ENGINEER'S
A Association, No. 1. meets every SATURDAY
EVENING at o'clock, at Turn-Vereln Hall, Gold
Hill. Members are repeated to be punctual In at
t* ndance. D. C. MORRIS, President.
J so. B. Mokkow, Secretary. Jy3Q tf
XV mew and Liquoro.
WE HJIVK.4IWT RECEIVED FROM THE
Bay, a new ami choice stock of Foreign and
American Wine*, llrandle* and other Liquors, which
we oiler at remarkably Low Kates For Cash.
KORN BROTHERS.
tkrtd Hill. June 17. 1<*M. Jul7
ChemicfilM.
THE SUBSCRIBERS WOULD INFORM MILL
roen tlmt they have juat received a complete
mock UI Chemicals for Quarts-milling purpose-*.
Will be sold cheaper than can be bought anywhere
else In the Territory. KORN BROTHERS.
I Gold Hill. June 17. W. Jnl7 |
Found.
A .MEMORANDUM BOOK, BELONGING TO
JOHN THOMPSON, containing receipt*. Mil*,
etc., was round in Gold Hill yesterday, and left at
thla Office. The owner can have it by calling, and
paying for thla advertisement.
OoM Hnu Aogtut 12. ld*4. align tf
Patrick "White,
An okdkb for monsy. payable to you
la at thla office. Call and get It.
Gold Hia. Amniat 22. 1*4. au22
Barley.
A FULL STOCK ON HA^AND FOR SAL:
OoM HIU. June 17. 18M. Jan
STAMP DUTIES.
The following Is a corrected copy ol' the new sche
dule of stamp dntiw under the new revenue tow,
which took effect on August 1st. 1(*>1 :
Alildavit In suits or legal proceedings exempt
Agreement or appraisement (for each sheet or piece
of paper on which the same is written) 5 cts
Assignment or transfer of mortgages, lease or policy
? ?f insurance, the same duty as the origlual instru
ment.
Assignment of patent right Acta
Hauls checks, drafts or orders, etc., at sight or on de
mand 2 cts
Bills ofexchauge (foreign ) drawn In but payable out
of the United States, each bill, or set of three or
more, must be stamped.
For every bill of each set, where the sum made liv
able does not exceed $100, or the equivalent there
of in any foreign currency In which such bills may
Ik* expressed, according to the standard of value
fixed by the United States 2 cts
For every additional $100 or fractional |?art thereof,
In excess of SlUO 2 cts
Bills of exchange (foreign) drawn In but payable <t?it
of the United States Of drawn singly or in dupli
cate) pay same duty as Inland bills of exchange.
[The acceptor or acceptors of anv bill of exchange or
order for the payment oi any sum of money, drawn
or purporting to be drawn in any foreign country,
but payable In the United States, must, before
paying or accepting the name, place thereon a
stamp indicating the duty.)
Bills of exchange ^Inland). or order, payable
otherwise than at sight or on demand, and any
promissory note, whether payable ou demand or
ji? n time designated (except bank notes Issued for
Bills of laid ug, or receipt for goods, to any foreign
port ... ...... ? 10 cts
Bill of sale of any vessel, or patt thereof, when the
coiudderatiou does not exceed $3fiu .'Mi cts
BUI of sale exceeding $400, not exceeding $l,ouo $1 oo
Bill of sale exceeding $1,000, for each |5oo, or frac
tional parr thereof. Wets
Bill of sale of personal property (other than ship or
vessel.) 5 cts
Bond, personal, for the payment of money. [See
Mortgage.]
Boud, official .Si 00
Bond, for indemnifying any person for the payiueut
of any sum of money, where the money ultimately
recoverable thereupon Is or less 50 cts
Bond, where the money recoverable exceeds $1,000,
for every additional $1,000, or fractional |?art there
of ...50 cts
Bonds? county, city and town bonds, railroad and
other borporation bonds, and scrip, arc subject to
stamp duty. [See Mortgage. J
Bonds of any description, other than such us are re
quired in legal proceedings, and such as are not
otherwise charged in this schedule 25 cts
('militates of deposit In hank, sum not exceeding
flft) 2 cts
Certificates of deposit In hank, sum exceeding $100,
r>
Certificates of stock In an Incorporated company. 25c
Cert 1 ileates, general - 5 cts
Certificates of record upon the Instrument recorded.
Certificates of weight or measurement of animals,
coal, wood, or other articles, except weighers' and
measurers' returns exempt
Certificate* of a gratification of a Justice of the
Peace, Commissioner of Deeds, or Notary public,
5 cts
Acknowledgment of deeds.
Atildavlt
.exempt
....5ct*
Certificates of record upon the book.
exempt
.exempt
?e")5cuu- search of records ?, r?
v? K" !!.ui! 1 erui" i"iiMrs ?? "? Hie
, vl,!.,,', ?'!*' cerbUu paper* cannot beiouud 5 ru
!". !? rwiemyUon ui'land .sold for tuxo* \ ???*
rert rtcatc, ..f Mn|u uiurrla^ uSch..^f* ? ^
iVrt <|Ual "f ?"oho?1 ""chen^a!
Certificates of profits In an Incorporated company
oSh *!im uot *2? l,lf " $"'? 1,01 exceeding $ J iu c I
finJ 2^55 excceU InK not excelling SijuJI. h cu !
$1 ??*"', for everv additional
c? toc"onalpart thereof.
r^rtlrinnTIi' j^ma**, or otherwise, and all other
it rtltuates or documents issued bv anv port war
Mit"h n* S,,n>>or* ?r l*?> aotliur^j.
*????* i rauscrlpts* <?t "jndcJnentV, satlsfact ion ?o?
Judgment*. and of all papers recorded or on tile ;?c
i.>. Ii. A>a general rule, every certificate which
1 leKrtl VaJuc lu un-v ( ou" "flaw
nSlJ?* ? ) retjulre a stamp duty of 5 cts. ] '
Vwf -e?r ' letter, memorandum, or other wrl
shii. ? c caPta,,,? owner or agent of anv
rf rh .wior/ w' and any other ihthou, I
rt lining to the charter of the same, If the recistertHi
tonnage of said ship, vessel, or steamer does not
exceed one hundred and tlrtv tows.. ?l m.
Charter party, etc., exceeding one hundred an, it! fir
cSSPfPX* t'XcevU1,:* 'I'ree hundred tons.. $3 uu
u ? f ?*ny- e.c" exceeding three hundred tons
and not excwdlu* six UundVed tons. . ._ |S%
SlSr .H?/** 'eLi' "'J* s,x hUM(lre^ tonkin (Ml
?*VU ??ontr lor Ihe Pvuient of any sum 01
nionej exceeding $10, drawn upon anv person other
Contract. jsii' A^nienV.'! cta
Contract? Broker, ... . ...
Conveyance. deed, Instrument or wriiinr.'wherebv '
vevti V ",h,'r "'al,y 8uld I*, cot;
actual V"|U8 ?'hlch does not ex
C^Jr-V- exceeding jitio audiYoi exceedS u |
Conveyance, etc.. for ev cry ad'ditioiuii $x?i, ur frac
tlonal part thereoi, in excess of ?l,wiu 5o ct*
Mtry oi anv goods, wares or merchandise at anv I
luMom I/ous,.. either for consun,|XtH,r w?re
hoopla*. u?, ex ceedlugilwin value...""'
value1' " ' ' "ml nut 'deeding ?no in
Entry exceeding jaiii ill' value
IX.? lf for ^nant Ity nor exceeding Si
Kttimils, gross. ............. ........ ID rjs
cxceeUliutJOU gallons. i" 3J
Insurance (Marine. Inland and Fire), exceedlmrs!,
aud not excee.llng3M...
Insurance (Marine. Inland and"Hre)V"e'xc'?dlni
'exwSfsioif'' ,'le a'nouutlusumi d<^1J no?
'"fcuSI'e ' ''^^^IngW.OWandnotVxc^ln^
I n>u rance ( LiKi.' exceeding ii.OftV'.'. M si",?'
training. ".e'' "mltwl '"^"ryto pemoi ?h?
'#S}*l2r tent'ln,'nts. where" Vent "does "not
exceed $300 per aiiuuiu a, . t*
,T,.", 1 i! ur tenements, excewllng ??), for each
ofsSl" ' ?r fn"'tlonal P"" thereof lu cxces#
or(f wnient<." perpetual," 'mi bjecuo
stjunp duty as a conveyance," the stamp duty to
clp"lafsum rc#olv'"s ,he annu"l rental Info a
Lease of lands' or tenements, clause of guaranty ol
uems add Ulonal"'
Manifest for Custom House entry or clearance or the
SMffS "Jj'P- "r steamer lor a ibri'ign
port, If the registered tonnage of such ship, vessel
? ^r , 'r du'?, ?o? exceed .m tons ...Si uj
m excn'd,"l! Ml <""* ""<1 not exceeding
Manifest, exce^ingrtwVonV.'.'.""..i ? US
MSb"heIS!U."U:..l!.f0r. .".a".nMty ?,Vt deeding
Measurers' return>. exceeding iVuilO btisheis!."^ cU
k"^' trust deed, bill ot sale, or personal bond
forttegjigent of money- exceeding jiooand not
Moi^age,exceedin"g"$w,"foVeVefy"i^,iitlonaifcno
P;,rritr i,Kmn" <xc?
IVMlon papers, isnversof' aiVormy',' and' ali oula
to applications lor bounties ar
rearages of pay, or petudous, or to receipt thereof
P^sage ticket from the United States To a ^ reign
gjrt, costing not more than Su. and uot exceedlS
y,
t"mp?.py t0rney Voteut election of ina)rt?rnted
Power of attorney io ieceive orVoilect'reii'u " ' ? ctf
reausute '' ,0 ?' conve> ' or?n<. ?'S
tewsK^SSaaiate^s
ivce^'fc,^ 4n<, P"DM>n"' ""UU* dor"n"'
Bondsuf executors, administrator, '"(Hiardiiuii, and
CeAl"aS5 oTaSpu^t' ^ * ,Un>W UUy' ?f
y?:!TLttoZ0XZ2' of
Quit claim deed, to be stamped as a conveyance ex
nfifi? f'ven as a release or a mortgage bv* the
emp?**ie mortgagor. In which case It Ls ex
TTO?tdeJStllIlL},n.wr't" or otl""' Pr<x--e=? exempt
u uicjrtgage "tan'lH'd ""
^s"! 'Sve>^'.y,ng 10 10 be
for ?"}" Hoods, wares, or nter
uot otherwise provided for, deposited or
S?!w?S2S ,,ub lc or l)rivi"c warehouse, not cx
. "K **"' value 10 cts
if^iwSS recell,t exceeding *300, and uot exceed
w ? ? ............. ...... . Ju cts
dltl. n.Ta, r^S.el,,t exceeding llm fo'r" Vviijr ad
H! sV??.. ? ? or Pactional part thereof in excess
?oi ?I,IKH....> ,1U Ch^
W?SB3fJ?l? ,or a"y K"*'8. etc~not otherwise
?J, *led for, stored or deposited In any public or
wivate warehoutm or yanl 33 cta
H rtts and legal documents:
" nt, or other original process, by which any suit la
commenced In any Court of Hecord, either of law
or equity .yj C|8
? m, or other original process, Issued by a Court not
over*0"1' l,K' *mouul claimed Is )KII, or
CDon every twufeaalon of judgintnt'or coinovlf mr
* '*?/? over, except In cases where the tax for a
writ has been paid ct,
wrtts or other processes <m appeals from Justices
Courts, or other Courts of MnferVir Jurisdiction to
a Court of Record. JO cta
Warrant of distress, when the amount exceeds $100,
?... if cts
w rits, summonses, and other process l*ued bv a
Justice of the Ita^e. Police or Municipal Court of
Wrtto. and other process in any criminal or other
8u? commenced U>- the United States In uuy
??<ial<iwsH?iwi." "iMtramenta." I
??c*n Of the Called 8uim Sot?i2
THE EVENING NEWS.
NEVEB SWAP H0BSE8 WHILE
CROSSING THE STREAM.
A IK ? Rory Ot More , or Larry O' Gaff.
Come, liften while I Ring you a bit of a ?ong,
Which may be the better for not being long ;
And a little joke's In it, you surely will find.
Ah related by Abra'm. the first of the liue.
'Tin the tail of a farmer who wanted to Hail
O'er the creek, by the aid of hiii old filly * tail,
While tho colt wrh to follow? a natter of course, I
In the wake of the veomnn, the tail and the
horse. I Repeat. [
Hut the horne became weary before ?ho was
through,
And the poor man, bewildered, knew not what
to do,
While tho colt with no burthen, an light a* could
l>e,
Appeared to be swimmiug the best of the three.
His butternut neighbors, who witnessed the sight,
Shouted all, " Leave the mar?, take the colt? jt'n
all right !??
Thin sage advice followed, bin strength quickly
falls, 7
And he xiuks in the current, between the two
tails. 1 Repeat. ]
MORAL.
Secession, Rebellion, which ever yon nay.
In the stream that is drifting the Uniou away,
The farmer's the people; Old Auk is the nag ;
Encourage, uphold him ? he never will tiag ;
While the pony that follows, whcit? hrtook the I
lead. 1
In Chivalry's pet horse, tho O. A. K. steed.
Then give to thu Union your voices and steam,
But never swap hordes while crossing the stream.
(Repeat. 1 I
The California mountain*.
The following is an extract from a late
article in the San Francisco Alta :
From Lassen's Peak, about 11,000 feet
high, in latitude 41 deg. 30 min? there is
a distinct view of Mount Pitt, in latitude
42 deg. 30 min. to the north, Mount Ham
ilton 37 deg. 20 min. to the south, of Star
Peak, at the bend of Humboldt, to the
.east, and the western point of the Siskiyou
mountains to the west, which points in
clude a distance of 360 miles along the
meridian, and 300 miles the other way.
Mount Shasta is still higher than Lassen
and gives a still more extensive view in
several directions.
These mountains and their scenery have
long been familiar, by description at least,
to the people of this State, but it was left
for the Geological Survey to make known
the most wonderful mountain region of
California, Shasta, which towers, in soli
tary grandeur, 7,000 feet above everything
in its vicinity and shows its mantle of
eternal snow to a wide area in three States,
is no longer our highest peak. Another
mountain, which is surrounded by so
many other peaks of nearly equal hight as
to attract no special attention from a dis
tance, rises still higher. This new peak,
not yet named, rises to about 15,000 feet,
while Shasta is only 14,440.
Not only is Shasta dethroned, but also
Switzerland. The Helvetian Republic
has, for hundreds of years, had the fame
of possessing the largest body of elevated
land, and the largest number of great
peaks within the limit of high civilization,
but the newly discovered mountain region
surpasses Switzerland. That country has
only four peaks above 13,000 feet, and not
more than 150 square miles about 8,000
feet, while we have 100 peaks above 13,000
feet and 300 or more square miles above
8,000 feet.
This Alpine region of California occu
pies the upper part of the Sierra Nevada
from Castle Peak to Kern river, a distance
of 200 miles; and throughout that dis
tance all the main peaks rise to 13,000 or
more. The highest mountain, or the one
which is regarded as the highest, is about
latitude 36 deg. 30 miu. Its exact hight
is not known. The surveying party made
two trials in July last to get to the sum
mit, but failed. C. R. King reached an
elevation of 14,730 feet, and was there ar
rested by a precipice. He thought there
were 300 or 400 feet of elevation above
him. The main fork and the North fork
of Kem river rise on the southern and
western slopes of this mountain, and
King's river on its northwestern slope.
The main fork of Kern river runs south
ward for thirty miles through a tremen
dous canon, in the upper part of which
the river falls 10,000 feet within six miles.
There is another canon of great size on
the North fork of King's river. A party
of prospectors tried for several weeks to
get down into it with pack animals, but
i could not find a place wherethe descent
was gradual enough.
- ? 1 t' l ?.
No name has been given to tne mgoesi
peak, and many other points were left
without names. Professor Brewer, who
was at the head of the surveying party
who discovered them, thought that he
would leave them nameless until some In
dian titles could be discovered. A moun
tain whose summit is six miles east of
Mono Lake, and 7,000 feet above it? a
pretty steep ascent ? is called Mount
Dana. A peak further south, with an
elevation of 13,700 feet, is called Mount
Grant; another of 14,500 feet is called
Mount Tyndall ; n third is styled Mount
Brewer.
From Castle Peak, in latitude 38 degs.,
for a distance of two hundred miles along
the summit of the Sierra, there is no pass
known feasible for a wagon, or less than
11,000 feet in altitude. It would not be
safe to assert, however, that no lower pass
will be discovered. Much of the range
has not yet been examined.
Throughout all this Alpine region the
views are very extensive, and the scenery
grand beyond that of Switzerland, though
not so picturesque ; that is, not so beauti
ful in little places. At some future time
it will become a place of great resort for
tourists and travelers.
Singular issue of a Wbdding Cek
emoxy. ? A novel illustration of the well
known aphorism. " There's many a slip
between the cup and the lip," occurred, in
Antrim, Ireland, lately. The clergyman
in the course of the service, asked if any
present knew of any just cause or imped
iment why the aspirants for matrimony be
fore him should not be joined in that holy
estate. The query was responded to by a
young gentleman in the body of the
church, who protested that, he had just
reason to forbid the bans ; and requested
permission to put a question to the bride.
This was accorded him, and in a manly
voice he asked her if she had not, som'e
two yean since, pledged her troth to him.
The fair fiancee hung her head and an
swered. " Yes and while her intended
husband, in concert with the entire assem
blage, gazed in utter bewilderment on the
scone, the ftckle fair one put a climax to
the proceedings by adding, " And I will
keep my word !" Instantty seizing her
former lover by the arm, she swept with
him in majesty from the church, and en
tering one of the carriages which had
driven the party to the sacred edifice,
drove off at locomotive speed with her re
covered swain to the residence of her
mother, leaving the poor fellow in the
church to ruminate over the inconstancy
of fickle woman.
It is stated to be a rule of ttw in the far
western territories that " a town is a place
where whisky is sold." By means of this
rule the courts distinguish real towns
from those which exist only on p?p?r
plans of land speculators.
Tsars of the soul have ewr filled the
world. In both the physkal and moral
Tforlda there is more sea than firm land.
CONSTITUTION OF NEVADA.
The following is a complete and correct
abstract of the Constitution of the State of
Nevada, adopted on the seventh day of Sep
tember. It is greatly condensed, occupying
but a fraction of the room required for the
publication of the whole document, but will
be found equally useful and far more con
venient for reference :
Preceding the Constitution proper in n resolu
tion adopting the Constitution of the United
states and an ordinance forever prohibiting *la
very, securing perfect religion* toleration, din*
claiming forever all right and title to nnappropri.
ftted public land*, which are left to the sole dis
position of the United StateH ; exempting from
taxation all lands and other property of the Uni
ted States, and declaring that lands of non-resi
ilents Khali not be tuxed higher than lands of cltl
eeiui of the proposed ?tate. These enactment* are
made in compliance with the term* of the Ena
bling Act, anil are declared irrevocable without
the consent of the United States and of the people
of the State of Nevada.
The preamblo to the Constitution is the same
its that of the old ConHtitntion. It read* thus:
" We, the people of the State of Nevada, grate
fnl to Almighty God for our freedom, In order to
secure its blesbings, insure domestic tranquility
mid form a more perfect Government, do estab
lish thl* Constitution."
ARTICLE I? DECLARATION OF RIGHTS.
Section 1 declares all men by nature free and
equal. possessing certain inalienable right*, etc.,
the language of the section being merely au am
plification of the Declaration of Independence.
.Section 2 asserts that the doctrine of the inhe
rent political power of the people, and their right
to establish or change their form of Government,
and continues: "But the paramount allegiance
of every citizen is clue to the Federal Govern*
ment, in the exercise of allits constitutional pow
era, a* the same have been or may be defined by
the Supreme Court of the United States ; and uo
power exists in the people of this or any other
state of the Federal Union to dissolve their con
nection therewith, or perform any act tending to
impair, subvert or resist the supreme authority
of the Government of tho United States. The
Constitution of the United States confers full
power on the Federal Government to maintain
and perpetuate its existence, and whensoever any
portion of the States, or people thereof, attempt
to secede from the Federal Union, or forcibly re
sist the execution of its laws, the Federal Gov
ernment may, by warrant uf the Constitution,
employ armed force in compelling obedience to
its authority."
Section 3 establishes the right of trial by jury,
but provides that three-fourths of a jury in any
civil case mny find a verdict unless the Legisla
tare by a two-thirds vote shall require such ver
dicts to be unanimous.
Section 4 requires perfect religious toleration
and freedom of conscience. No person to be ex
cluded as a witness on account of religious opin
ions.
?Suction a nee urea the writ of habeas corpus, j
except ill cases of rebellion or invasion.
Section 6 prohibits excessive ball, cruel or un
usual punishments, etc
Section 7 requires that all persons accused shall
be bailable, except for capital offenses.
.Section 8 prohibits trials for crime except on
presentment or indictment, and establishes the
usual safeguard* as to personal and property rights.
Section 9 secures the freedom of speech and of
the press, and allows the truth to be given In ev?
idence, in actions for libel, by way of justification.
Section 10 establishes the right' of the people to
hold public meetings, etc.
Section 11 subordinates the military to the civil
power, prohibits a standing urmy in time of peace,
and limits army appropriation in time of war to
two years.
Section 12 forbids the billeting of soldiers.
Section 13. Representation shall bo apportioned
according to population.
Section 14 requires the exemption of a reasonable
amount of property from execution ler debt, and
forbids imprisonment for debt, " except in case of
fraud, libel or slander."
Sectiou 15 forbids the passage of any bill of at
tainder, ex post facto law, or Jaw impairing the
obligation of contracts.
Section lt> secures to foreigners, on becoming
bona tide residents, the same property rights as
n&tlvo-born citizen*.
Section 17 prohibits slavery.
Section 18 protects the people against unreas
onable searches and seiznres, and restricts the is
suing of nearch warrants.
Section 19 defines treanon against the State (as
in the United States Constitution), and requires
for conviction "the testimony of two witnesses
to the same overt act, or confession in open Court."
Section tiO reserves to the people any and all
rights not enumerated
The most considerable change from the old
Constitution in this Article is in the " paramount
allegiance" clause of Section 2, which in the old
Constitution rend thus : " But the paramount al
legiance of every citizen is due to the Federal
Government ; and no power exists in the people
of this or any other State in the Federal Union to
dissolve their connection therewith, or perform
any act tending to impair, subvert or resist the
supreme authoritv of the Government of the
United States. The Constitution of the United
states confers full power on the Federal Govern
ment to maintain and perpetuate its existence,
and whensoever any portiou of the States, or peo
ple thereof, attempt to secede from the Federal
Union, or forcibly resist the execntionof its laws,
the Federal Government may, by warrant of the
Constitution, employ urmed force in compelling
obedience to its authority."
Section 11 of the old Constitution, prohibiting
the Legislature from granting special privilege*,
etc., was stricken out. aa being sufficiently provi
ded for in the article on Legislative Department.
The words u libel or slander " were inserted
in Section 14, relative to imprisonment for debt,
on account of the adoption of stringent provi
sions for the prevention and punishment of duelling
The provision in Section 1!?, relative to con
victious of treason, was not contained in the old
Constitution.
AKTICLK II ? Kltiii T OK SUKFlUGfc.
Section 1 confers the right of suffrage on every
white male citizen of the United states, twenty
one yearn of age nnd upwards, " who Hhall have
actually and not constructively resided in the
State Mix mohths, nnd in the district or county
thirty day* next preceding any election pro*
vide 8* that no person convicted of treason or felony
in nay State or Territory of the United States,
unless restored to civil rights, and no person who,
after arriving at the age of eighteen years, shall
have voluntarily borne arms against the United
State* or held civil or military office under the
so-called Confederate States, or either of them,
unless an amnesty be granted to sneh by the
Federal Government, and no idiot or insane per
son, shall be entitled to the privilege of an elector.
Section 2 provides that no person shall be
deemed to have gained or lost residence for the
purpose of voting while In the service of the
United States, while a student in any seminary of
learning, nor while kept in an3' almshouse, asy
lum or prison ut the public expense.
Section 3 secures the right of suffrage to United
States soldiers aud sailors. No poll tax or regis
tration is required of such voters.
Secliou 4 prohibits urrests on civil process on
election duys.
action 5 provides that all elections by the peo
ple shall be by ballot, and by the Legislature
viva voce.
section 6 requires the enactment of a registry
law, and authorizes the Legislature to prescribe
rules or oaths as tests of electoral qualification.
Section 7 requires the levying of an annual poll
tax of from two to four dollars, on all male resi
dents between the ages of tweuty-one and sixty
years of age. uncivilized American I-dian* ex
cepted, one-half to go fbr State and one-half for
county purpose*. The payment of such tax may,
in the discretion of the Legislature, bo made a
condition to the right of voting.
Section 8 relates to the qualifications of voters
on the adoption or r^jectkm of this Constitution.
In Section 1 tfce words " actually and not con
structively" were not in the old Constitution.?
They were inserted to prevent the possibility of
reckoning the residence or the voter from the
time he leaves some other Suite or county to
come to Nevada. In the last paragraph of the
Bee don, after "Idiot or insane," the words or
disloyal person" occurred in the old Constitution.
These were stricken out on the ground of vague
ness and uncertainty, nnd because the preceding
part of the proviso was alleged to cover tue
KITh" VroTltinu'ln Section 6 roRardtDg additional
outbs or tests of electoral qualifications WM.not
contained, at least specifically, in the old Con
stitution. There are some other changes in the
Article, but relating inalnly to phraseology and
arrangement.
ARTICLE HI? DISTRIBUTION or run
Thin Article l< identical with that of the old
Constitution ? dividing the power* of the Gov
ernment Into Legislative, Executlveand Jndielal
Departments, each separate and distinct from the
others.
ARTICLK IV ? LEGISLATIVE DEPARTMENT.
J>rovldes for biennial sessions, to conuncnce on
the first Monday of January following tlie elec
tion of member* General electlou* are to be
held on the Tuesday after the fimt Monday In
N'ovrmber. Henntoni hold office for four veam
and Assemblymen for two yean. The mraji
powera of parliamentary bodies are conferred.
No member may hold any office created during
hla term until one year after the expiration of
such term. No person holding lucrative office
under the United States or any other Govern
ment can hold any office under the State except
Commissioners of Deeds, and Posttnasters whose
compensation does not exceed $500 per annum.
Embeuletnent, defalcation and bribery are made
disqualifications for holding office. The teutons
must be open, except the executive sessions of
the Senate. Any bill may originate In either
PP?n to atBesdipmrt, In the pihtr
Kaoh law must embrace bnto?
Smug
St length. Tht third reading of every bill ma it
be by sections, and the a ye* and not* moat be
taken on the final passage of every bill or Joint
resolution. A majority of all the member# elect
od to each hon?c in required <o pass any bill or
resolution. Accurate statements of receipts ami
expenditurefi must be published, with the laws, at
every regular session. All laws mint be general
and uniform in operation, as far as possible, and
local or special legislation is expressly forbidden
? Regulating the Jurisdiction and duties of Jus
tices of the Peace' and Constables : for the pun
ishing of crimes and misdemeanor# ; regulating
the practice of courts of Justice ; providing for
changing the venue in civil and criminal cases :
granting divorces; changing the names of per
sons ; vacating roads, town plots, streets, alleys
and public squares ; summoning and Impannel
ling grand and petit Juries, and providing for their
compensation ; regulating county and township
business ; regulating the election of county and
township oflli-ers ; for thi? assessment and collec
tion of taxes tor State, county and township pur
poses ; providing for opening and conducting
elections of State, county or township officers,
and designating the places of voting i providing
for the sale of real estate belonging to minors or
other persons laboring under legal disabilities. A
uniform system of cpunty and township govern
ment Is reoufred to be established. Lotteries and
the sale of lottery tickets are prohibited. Extra
compensation to officers and employees of the
Legislature is forbidden. The tinrt regular ses
sion is limited to ninety days, subsequent ses
sions of sixty days ; and special sessions, con
vened by the Governor, to twenty days. A
homestead1 " as provided by law," is required to
be exempted from forced sale, except in certain
enumerated cases. Provision Is made for secur
ing the separate property of a wife. The county
officers to be elected are specified, the Legisla
ture to proscribe their duties andcompensasion.
The compensation of legislators cannot be chang
ed during their terms ; each member is allowed
not exceeding $60 per session for stationery,
newspapers, postage, etc. ; f2 a day additional is
allowed the presiding officers of each branch.
Elections' of United States Senators are to be
made in Joint Convention by the Legislature
next preceding the expiratiou of the Senatorial
term, or immediately after the happening of a
vacancy ; in case of failure of the two Houses to
meet in Joint Convention within twenty days for
this purpose, the Governor may call such Con*
veution or proclamation. Two-thlrds of all the
members elected to each branch are necessary to
pass any bill over the Governor's veto. The
Governor is allowed five days during the session,
or teu days thereafter, within which to veto a
bill ; and in the latter case the bill must be laid
before the next session of the Legislature.
The changes in this Article from the old Con
stitation are numerous. Among mem are : al
lowing the Senate to bold Merit executive sca
sions ; permitting special legislation respecting
fees and salaries, and the interest on money;
omitting the specification of the amount or value
of the homestead exemption, and leaving that to
be provided for by law; omitting the section for
bidding the passage of any law an tborizing mar
ried women to act as sole trader* ; omitting the
limitation of the salaries of county officers, and
the per diem of the members of the I^egislature.etc.
ARTICLE V? K.XECUTrVK DEPARTMENT.
Vests the executive power in a Governor, to be
elected for four yeurs, who roust be u qualified
elector, twenty .five years of age, and, except at
tlie first election, for two years preceding his elec
tion, a resident of the ?iate. Provides for canvass
ing election returns for Governor and other State
officers. The Governor is Commander-iuChief of
the military forces of the State, except when
called into the service of the United States. He is
to transact all executive business, see that the
laws are faithfully executed, and to fill vacancies
in office bv appointment where not otherwise
provided for. He may convene special sessions
of the Legislature, bat at such sessions no legis
lative business may be transacted, except such
an the Governor may call attention to. He has
power, in case of disagreement between the two
Hounes us to tho time of adjournment, to adjourn ,
the Legislature to such time as he may think
proper, but not beyond the time for the meet
ing of the neit Legislature. He may suspend
fines and forfeitures and grant reprieves not ex
ceeding sixty days. The Governor, Justices of
the Supreme Court and Attorney General are
constituted a Court of Pardons, except in cases
of treason and impeachments. A Lieutenant
Governor in to be elected at the same time and
for the same tana as the Governor. The usual
powers and duties of such officer are prescribed.
A Secretary at State, Treasurer, Controller, Sur
veyor General and Attorney General are also
provided for and their powers and duties pre
scribed. The Governor, Secretary of state and
Attorney General are constituted a Board of
State Prison Directors, and also a Bovrd of Ex
aminers. to audit all claims against the State,
except salaries or compensation fixed by law, be
fore such claims can be passed upon by the Le
gislature.
Tbe only change of importance from tne old
Constitution in this Article is providing for the
election of a Surveyor General
ARTICLE VI? judicial department.
Vests the judicial power of tho State in a Su
preme Court, consisting of a Chief Justice and
two Associate Justices (with power in the Legis
lature to add two associates), nine District Courts
(at present) and Justice* of the Peace. The
legislature may also establish Municipal Conrts
in Incorporated cities and towns. Tbe Justices of
the Supreme Court are to be elected at general
elections tor six years each, but those first elected
are to draw for long and short terms, so that one
will go out of office every two years. The Su
preme Court has appellate jurisdiction in all
cases in equity, and in all cases at law involving
real estate or mining claims, the legality of taxes,
assessments, linen, etc., where the amount in con
troversy exceed* thre* hundred dollars; also on
questions of law alone, in criminal eases amount
ing to felony. The State fs divided into nine Ju
dicial Districts ; Storey county constituting the
First, Ormsby the second, Lyon the Third,
Washoe the Fourth, Nye and Churchill the Fifth,
Humboldt the Sixth, Lauder the Seventh, Doug
Ias the Eighth, Esmeralda the Ninth. Roop is
attached to the Washoe district. The Legislature
may alter or change the districts hereafter, or
increase or diminish the irambcr of districts or
Judges. The First, or Storey District, has three
District Jndges with a co-extensive and concur
rent jurisdiction. The District Judges are to be
elected for four years, and are to be paid ont of
the treasuries of the counties comprising their re
spective Districts. Tho District Courts have
original jurisdiction in all cases wherein the Su
preme Court has appellato jurisdiction ; also, re
lating to estates of deceased persons, aud persons
and estates of minors and Insane persons, aud of
the action of forcible entry and unlawful detainer,
and of all criminal cases not otherwise provided
by law. They have tinal appellate jurisdiction
in all cases arising in Justices' Courts and other
inferior tribunals. The Legislature determines
the number of Justices of the Peace In each city
and township, and Axes their duties and compen
sation. Justices' Courts have jurisdiction only
of cases not coming within the jurisdiction of the
District Courts, provided they may have such
criminal jurisdiction as may be conferred by law,
and the Legislature may confer upon them juris
diction concurrent with the District Courts in the
enforcement of mechanics' Hens, not exceeding
.$300, and of actions for the possession of lands
and tenements In certain spi-cified cases. The
Supreme Court, District Courts, and snch other
Courts as tbe Legislature may determine, are
Courts of Record. Their Judges are not allowed
to receive fees and perqnisites for their own use.
Judges are ineligible to other than judicial offices
during their terms. Provision is made for docket
fees, to be applied toward the payment of the
salaries of Judges. No leavs of absence can be
granted to any judicial officer, and tho absence
of such officer from tbe State for ninety days va
cates his office. ^
This Article Is radically different from the cor
responding A rttele of tho x>ld Constitution, where
in the judicial system was copied substantially
from that of California
ARTICLE VII ? lMPKACMJaNT AND REMOVAL
FROM OFFICE.
Provide for impeaching by the Assembly, and
trial* by the .Senate, the Chief Justice to preside
a$ the trial of a Governor or Lieutenant Gover
nor, and two-thirds of the Senator* elected to
be necessary for conviction. All State and ju
dicial officer*, except JuiittceB of the Peace, are
liable to impeachment for misdemeanor or mal
feasance in office ; but judgment can only extend
to removal and disqualititation from holding
office. The party U liable, however, to indict
ment and trial according to law, If the offense
is Indictable. The Jndget of the Supreme and
District Courts are also liable to be removed
from office, after a hearing, by vote of two
thirds of the members elected to each branch of
the Legislature. Provision may be made by law
for the removal of other civH officers.
This Article Is substantially the same as that
In the old Constitution, except the provision re
quiring the Chief Justice to preside at the trial
of Governor or Lieutenant Governor.
ARTICLE VIII? MUNICIPAL AND OTHER CORPOR
ATIONS.
Prohibits special legislation in regard to cor
porations, except for municipal purposes, on*
allow* corporations to be formed undi er gtneru
laws. Property of corporations is *ubJect.">_ ,n
atlon like that of individual* Cofjoratonj _
corporation* formed under the law* of t
thall not b? individually 1W*
liablUUea o t inch corpor*tlooi. ljo ^^ u(
paper of any
?on?y ?MP< 1 ba 1' ?*? lJfh" ]Vw? of Coogreut.
of bank* aathoriwd ondMlji (h< orrmnllat|oo
General law? mtut b? tlM.lr power,
of ciUaa ind ?*???? noo.r con
of tbefr credit except tor
?tr.?tl^ d(bt. ?d4l^1t<r The kpr#.
I, ^VfnbKTiWng to the itock of aaycorporation
' JSi.tion except for educational or charita
Coantlea, town, and other
mn^cJMl eorpomttont are prohibited from be
SS^b2S^rl0?.lO, tbetrj^taald
Sf in 7 company, corporation or tiiodwion, ex*
^TntlroUeo?>Kilac aorporrnumi ar
' ~-.il bill
this Amde htmV
olfl ConsutaUoo are. ir-plttlng ik> ?iim'- ??
in aid of tbe Pacific BiUroS^?^.
counties, cities sod towna to loss thJ?^
aid of railroad enterprise*.
ARTICLE IX? NNANCE A*I> ?AT* DMT "
The flacal year commences January lat In each
year. Tun muat be levied cacti y?? infflrlMii
10 pay the annual expenses of that year andadan'
the deficit, if any, for the year anuiSt To
suable the State to do a cash baalnets frem >k.
start, the State may contract debta to aa 5am
uot exceeding 9300,000, under careful rmrtctWl
or to a greater araouat, If neeemary to provide
for the public defense.
The only material change from Ih* clt CaasU.
tation la omitting the section which prohibited the
iaattlng of aerip or othererldence of indebtedness,
unleaa there were money in the State treasury to
puy the name.
ARTICLE X ? TAXATION.
Section 1. The Legislators shall provide by law
for a uniform and equal rats of UMNiaal aad
taxation, and shall prescribe snch regulation! as
?bail secure a just valuation for taxaikm sf all
?roperty, real, personal, and poncamiy, exerpi
ig mines and mining claims, tbe proceeds ef
which alone shall be taxed; and also excepting
each property as may be exempted by law for
municipal, educational, literary, sclentidc, rettg
loin or charitable purposes.
The amendment of tbe old Constltntion con
sists in substituting the word# "real, personal*)*
po memory. excepting mines and mining claims,
tbe proceeds of which alone shall be taxed," la
place of the words "both real and personal, In
eluding mines and mining property." This waa
regarded us tbe most Important change made by
the Convention.
Article XI of the old Conatitnt km, entitled sa|.
arien, was amended so as to fl* the salaries of
State officers, etc., only for tbe first term, and then
atrlcken out and transferred to tbe ecbadale.
ARTICLE XI? EfltlCATIO*.
Provides for the election, once in two years, ot
a Superintendent of Public Instruct loti, and for
the establishment of a uniform ?y?t?m of Cotammi
fehoola, to be maintained at least si* ?oaths each
year in every School Dlitrict, Aay School Dis
trict falling to maintain snch (cheat far tbe spas i
of six months, or permitting sectarian instruction
therein, may be deprived of Its proportion of tbe
School Fund. Tbe Legislature laay pass rist
laws aa will tend to aaeure general attendance of
children on the achooia. The lands donated by
Congress for educational purposes, and all other
sources of Income available for tbe parpoee, are
solemnly set apart and pledged to tbe School
Fund, the interest only of which Is to be distribn
ted pro rata, according to the number of chJklMn
between six and eighteen years of Sfe In each
county. Floating school land warraate are ?? be
"Old. A State University Is to be ertahllabni. ear
bracing agricultural, mechanical and mining de
partment*. AU teacher* and professors are re
quired to take an oath of office. A half ndl on
the dollar special tax is to be levied annually for
the support of the University and common
schools. Tbe Governor, Secretary of State and
Superintendent of Publlo Instruction ceaatllote a
Board of Regents of tbe University and paUk
schools for the first four years, tbe Legislature ta
elect their successors. Said Board Is required to
organize tho Mining Department oftbe University
OS speedily and efficiently ai possible. All Meia
riun instruction In tbe schools or University la
prohibited.
This amends tbe corresponding Article of the
old Constltntion by striking out ao muck aa mate
Jhe attendance of children on tbe schools tompul
aory, by asking for tbe content of ConfMt to tbe
appropriation to school purposes of the 500,000
acres granted for Internal improvements, and In
aome leaa important particulars.
ARTICLE XII? MILITIA.
Requires tbe Legtalature to provide for organ
izing and disciplining tbe militia and tbe effective
encouragement of volunteer corps, etc.; also glvee
the Governer power to call out tbe mfflfla la
emergencies. The Article in identical with tbe
one In the old Constitution.
ARTICLE XIII? PUBLIC IHBTITOTtOIM.
Requires the State to foater benevolent InstKu
tionn and the countlet to provide for tbe aged, in
firm or indigent. Tbe language of the Article la
the same as iu tbe old Constitution;
ARTICLE XIV? BOUBPARY.
Katabtlahee the State boundary as la tbe Baa
bllng Act and provides for extending laeb boon
dary one degree further east, whenever Congrees
?ball aatent, and as far west as California nay re
linquish. There la no change la this from the aid
Constitution.
ARTICLE XV? HUCKLLAKEOUl PROVISION*.
Section I file# the aeat of Government at Car
?on City, and prohibit* appropriation! for Capital
building* for the next three yean, lnatead or i(x
yean, a# in laat yeor'a Conatltution.
Section 2 preacrlbea an oath of offiea,
an oath of allegiance to the United Stat**, aadan
oath that the party haa Dot, alnae the aiayUaa of
the Conatltution, and will not be, ?ng*g?d tea fluel .
Section 3 prohibit! any pernon n?t only from
holding office, bat [which I* additional to the old
Conatlratlon] from voting, who baa been ha aay
way concerned In a duel.
Section 4. No perpetaltiea ahall be allowed el
cent for eleemo*ynary purpoae*.
Section 5 fixe* tbe general election on the Tva?
day next after the fint Monday of November.
Section6. The aggregate nnmber of 1? bin of
tbe Legialatnre abuf never ozeaad 15.
Section 7 reqnlres county offieen to hold their
office# at the eouaty aeata.
Section 8 provide* for the publication of statute
lawn and Supreme Court declaiona.
Section!) autborlaea the LegMatttrc to Increase
or diminiab aolariea of public officer!.
Section* 10 and 11 relate to the election ur ap
pointment of offieen and the tenure of offiaarf
created by the Legialatnre, which muit never k
ceed four year*.
[section IS of tbe old Constitution, providing for
a Mate Prloter, wui atrlcken out.]
Section 13 reqnlrea the Governor. Secretary at
State, Treaaurer, Controller and Clerk at the 8a
preme Court to keep tbeirofleea at the Capital.
Section U provide# for a State ceoeaa, la the
discretion of tbe Legialatnre, in 1863, 1867, 1871
and every ten yean thereafter, to aerva, tafetbat
with the United State* cenam, aa a baala at repre
nrntation. A ' ' '
See. 14 eatabliahea the plurality rale in elections.
ARTICLE XVI? AMUDIUUtTS.
Provide# for amendment of tbe Conatitntloa by
two-third* votea of two *ucceaalr? Lefiaiatnrsa,
and aubarquent ratification by the people. Vp".
that the Legialatnre. .by a two-third* vela, nay
aubmit to the people the qoewion of calling a Con
vention to reviae the Conatitntloa. Tbl* Article
wa*. in aubatance, the tome in tbe old CouttaRlaa
ARTICLE XVn? SCHEDULE. fir, ,
Section* 1, 2, 3 and 4 provide for tbe tranafer of
right*, action*, proaecntlona, judgment*, claims,
etc., from the Territorial to the Slate Government;
for tbn continuance of Territorial law* nnlll re
pealed or altered by the Slots Legialatnre ; for th*
tranafer of fine* and forfeiture*, recognisance*,
etc., nnd all legal proceeding*.
Section 5 fixealbu aajarie*? for tka AM lam of
office ? Governor, #4,000; Secretary of State, Con
troller and Treaaurer, each, #9,600 I Barvayar
General, CI, 000 ; Attorney General, *2,500; Su
perintendent of Public Inatractlon, #2,000 ; each
J udge of the Supreme Court, #7,000 ; member# of
the Legislature, 8^ per day and 40 cent! per ulU
each way. ?
ivxuod u ustaoiisues tae loiiowing apportion
incut of th? Legislature until otherwise praviM
by law : Storey county, 4 Senatore, IS As? mbly
men; Douglas county, 1 Senator. 2 Assemblymen,
Kumeralda county, 2 Senator*, 4 Assemblymen ;
Humboldt county, 2 Senators. 3 Asssmblyna :
Lander county, 2 Senators, 4 Assemblymen; Lyan
county, 1 Senator, 3 Assemblymen; Lyon ??!
Cburcblll counties, 1 Senator Jointly; Churohiil
county, 1 Assemblyman ; Nye county, 1 Senator,
1 Am? roblyman ; Ormsby county, 2 Bcnatotl 3
Assemblymen : Washoe and Hoop counties, 3 Sen
ators, 3 Assemblymen.
Section 7 transfers all debt* of the Territory to
the State; provided said Indebtedness shall mot In
terfere with the additional 9300,000 authorised by
Article IX.
Section 8 provides that the first State office r>
xhall bold till the Tuesday after the first Monday
in January 1867.
Section 9 provides that the Senators first elected
shall draw for long and short terns, one-half going
out the day alter the general election In IMS, and '
the other naif two years later.
Sections 10 and 11 provide for carry lag ost the
name rule respecting Assetnblvmeu.
Section 12 makes the fast session of the Legist*
ture commence on the second Monday e< Oocen
ter next ; the second on the first Monday of Jan
uary, 18*5: succeeding sessions to be held Meni
ally, commencing on tha first Monday of January.
Section 13 continue* all Territorial and county
officers under tha State organisation fttl Jaanary.
1867, and the Probate Judgea till the District
Judges are elected, with a proviso for a special
election in Lander county next November
Section 14 continues the TerritoriaToffieers uii
election and qualification of 8tate officers.
Section 15 fixe* the terms of the Supreme
District Courts. . , ..ni-iitit
Section 16 and 17 fix the salaries , ofth* Wjttje*
Fifth, $3,600; Sixth, *4,000 ; Bevenin, oo.uw,
enter on their duties i.n"T~"T?fW
provlsW^S' the
"TESTS! SS%?
fEHS&knaer- -
ftSrton M reorirss counties, towns, ete.. to pro
Section S3 transfers eases pending In t^aT**
ritorisl Probate Courts to the District Courts.
Section 24 limits taxation fcr 'the first three
rears to one per cent, and one-fcurtb of aw per
cent, for Territorial indebtedness.
Section 85 attache* Roop to Washoe county,
tor judicial, legislative, revenue and i
poses.
Section 28 makes provision for ]
copies of the debates and proceedings pf this
Convention, and for the eompensuNoh bf'fko
Official Reporter of the sane.
ELECTION OBDIMKCK.
Following the Constitution proper Is an ordi
nance providing for the nhalssica o< tin oansd
tutlon to the people at the tlae provided to A# of
Congress, and also for the electkm of State OfiMra.
upder the Constitution, on the nil! I *nii<y
first Monday of November, 1864. The "
makes detailed provisions a* to &? sdMMn
the manner of voting, making and esnvMdM aha
returns, declaring tha jstsult, etc. Unouti iZ
?nlnff of the rni.lili.il1. ? ?' " -
.? 'nv bs-t*

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