T1PJEYENING X KWS.
GOLD HILL. 3T. T
WEDXEESDAV EVENING. OCT. .'A l-<i4
KOR PRESIDENT OV THE UNITED STATES.
For Pmi4rall>l Klerttrm
!< T. (UUE, Of Slorvy County
A. H. PECK, .Of EmiwnUacouiity
Am W. BALDWIN* Of Storey county
NEVADA UNION STATE TICKET.
For Uovrraor, H. ?. HUSUKLL
Of Stony county.
For I.t.-fJovemor. J. S. CKOfOlAN.
Of Lyon county.
VorCnwrm. ? H. U. WORTH IXiTON.
M LAntler county.
For Jadimul' the Suyreniv Court,
II. <k BK.VTTV. V. .>1. BKOSNAN,
t'l Storev cuunlv ;
J. F. LKWK of Wxshoe county.
C'lrrk of Hap. (,?urt? ..'.ALFRED HELM,
Of Orutoby county.
F?r Sfc'y ?fScair, ...X\ N. MlTEWAEGt
Of lK>uv;ta? county.
hor Trrnnnrvr E. RHODES,
Of Ksnwrakla county.
KordHttMller, ... A. W. NIliHTIMtilLL,
Ot Humboldt county.
For Sarvryor ? S. H. 3IARLKTTK,
Of Stow)1 comity.
For S??^ of Pub. Inst., A. F. WHITE,
l>f Onnsbv county.
For Oi?rirt J ndsv*.
CALEB BI KBANk, K. S. MKSIC'K,
HH I1AK1) KlSI.\(j.
3TORKY COUNTY UNION TICKET.
for State Senntors,
S. A. KKLLWHi, N. W. WIXTON,
( HAS. A. SIMXEK, W. H. ( LAtiETT.
W. M. tuner. J. A. Ki?by,
Knulu Bond, H. >1. Hien.
Kd w in PHttrn, John l.rnvitl.
W. W. BUkor, Jitwrn Uolttu,
('. \V. Tamer, It. A. Youns,
A. L (imlry, Jacob Smith.
PREAMBLE AND RESOLUTIONS
Upon the entrance of Nevada Into the National
luion, feelixiic deeply the importance of taking posi
tiou such us to Inspire confidence luonr sister States,
ami to rebuke treason to our nationality, be it open
or insidious. ami to sustain by our rtrst act.-* In the
capital of a State the integrity of our country, the
honor oi our Government ami the rfory of our tree
institutions, vie do rvsolye as loliows:
Ilctolced, That the L'uion party of th?* Slate of
Nevada recognize no political differences in this
hour of our country's trial, and cheerfully enrolls
among Its members every citizen, native or adopted,
who prefers his country t?> party, who is loyal t?? the
I'niou an?l in favor of coercion an<l the suppre?iou
of the existing rebellion by the only sure means, the
trong arm of military power, who is oppose*! to
concessions to rebels with anus in their hands. and
who Is willing to use the last man ami the last dollar
if necessity demands. t?? maintain and preserve the
Union of the United State* of America.
Uesolrexi, That Abraham Lincoln and Andrew
Johnson are worthy leaders of the Army of the
In ion, that the platiorm and resolutions adopted*:
the Baltimore Convention. h??iden June. k*?4. meets
our hearty approval, not only In their general tenor,
but especially in their advocacy of that great neces
sity to our Western Empire? a Pacific Railroad.
That placimt ourselves upon the platform, we chal
lenge all comers t<- wnwl from our grasp the decto
rsl votes of the virgin State of Nevada, predestined
to be gi ven by loyal hearts and bauds to the mem
bers o? the Cotiveutiou.
Ue*ulv <fd. That we favor the phssago of laws secu
ring the general education ot the children In the
State by means of Ave common schools, believing
intelligence the only pallad tun of Republican l?ov
erntuent. ami of laws guaniiug the hlglteot right and
privilege we have, the elective franchise, from the
influence of power, money ami fraud, and of further
laws that shall preserve good tilth between the peo
ple. by ep.fnrrtng their private contracts In the spirit
and power they have made them, ami In such cur
rency as they may agree upon, and of >uch laws as
-hall secure in detail the strict economy enjoined by
? ?:?r Constitution, and the woat exact accountability
of all public officers, to the great source of political
power, the people.
lfc?o/ret #, That our wise and beneliceut Covern
nient has always exhibited not only real generosity,
i-ut true policy In refraining ftwm the sab- of the
uuaeral lands, and in permlttliwtheir u.se, occupa
tion and development by labor and capital. That it
is to be deeply regretted that traitor* In our midst
are uslug the wealth derive* I troinau indulgent. coun
try in attempts to subvert its Institutions ami liber
ties: and that while we deprecate any general Inter
ference by the (Jovernnient with the existing state
of artairs^ still the proper exerchtu of a righteous in
dignation 4xain>t such in* rates should excite no snr
unse. but woukl meet with the hearty approval of
THE EASTERN NEWS.
The Overland Telegraph works like a
charm about these Jays ; and our reports
come to us with a t regularity and to so
late an hour, that it seems hardly credible
that the scenes of war, from which we
have tidings of the deeds of yesterday, lie
at a distance so remote. We receive to
day a dispatch of fair length, which, al
though it contains nothing of any start
ling importance, will yet be found both
interesting and satisfactory to Union men.
Our reports from the main army are ga
thered principally from the Petersburg
and Richmond papers. Those papers
speak most despondingly of the condition
of things upon their own soil. They say
that Sheridan " still continues his fell
work of destruction in the Shenandoah"
and that the sacred soil will soon become
uninhabitable. That's bad. One would
suppose that a handfull of the invincible
cavaliers of the South would ride out
there and make the nasty Yankees run
away. From Sherman and Thomas we
have official dispatches that everything is
going on finely in their respective Depart
ments. Hood appears to be having a
sick time of it. His militia are all de
serting him ; but he is still reported to
have about 30,000 men, such as they are.
The rebel papers advocate the destruction
of all the Northern cities by way of retali
ation for the disgusting treatment they
are receiving at the hands of our Gene
rals. It is a good idea. They spoke of
the same thing a yeai or two ago, but
they, somehow, had not the heart to do it,
and we think they will let up on us this
time. They don't mind crucifying and
burning alive a few prisoners at Fort Pil
low and such out of the way places ; but
when it comes to burning down a large
city like New York, we are sure they
could not think of it. Oh, no ! The good
people of New York, Philadelphia, Cin
cinnati and Boston can sleep soundly in
their beds. Jeff Davis will never burn
those cities ; he is too much of a christian
gentleman. The good news from Ohio is
confirmed ? only a little more so. From
Europe we have late advices ; but care
little about them. If that amiable conti
nent should spring a leak some day and
sink, all the tears shed in America would
not fill a common watering-pot. The
only piece of good news from Great Brit
ain is, that that affectionate nation is in a
peck of financial trouble. If she has got
any friends they will probably help her
out. From Pennsylvania, we have no
further news. The telegraph brought us,
yesterday, the official return of the home
vote. We shall probably hear nothing
more until the soldiers' vote comes in ;
and as her troops are scattered all over the
country, it will be a long time before the
returns are received. Of the result of that
vote there is no room for doubt.
Presidential Electors. ? Following are
the names of States not in rebellion, and
which wilt be entitled to vote for President,
tugetqer with the number of Electoral votes
from each :
Maine TOregm .............. 3
New Hampshire Nevada ? 3
Massachusetts. ....... 12:Coail??ticut t>
Rhode Island 4^Sew York ....33
V ?ruKjiu ............. SNew Jersey. . ........ 7
West Virginia. ....... ^Pennsylvania. ...... .36
ItUnols 16 Delaware 3
Michigan 8. Maryland 7
Wisconsin SOtaio 21
Minnesota ...... 4 Indiana.. '13
Iowa.. ? Kentucky... 11
Kahsae iuiissouri 11
It w01 be seen that the new State of Ne
vafo iajncluaed in the abuve, together with
Ihe^tste of West Virginia.
We don't know that any of the Irish
! Copperheads in thi* county ever heard
of a man named Daniel O'Connel. We
have. He was descended from Irish pa
rents, but emigrated to Dublin at an
early period of his existence. He lived
to a mature age and was mueh respected
by the Irish people in the country where
he lived ; although it must be confessed
that the people on the opposite side of
the channel did not go so much on him.
He had an old motto of " Ireland for the
Irish," and he kept dinging it into the
j ears of the British 1'arliament until they
; got sick and tired of him and were glad
| when he died. His whole soul was with
j the Irish people; he did everything in
! his power to enlighten them, to elevate
them, and make them a great and free
nation among the nations of the earth.
That he did not succeed is a melancholy
fact, but that he " died trying" cannot be
denied. He was a very fair stump speak
er, and used to address the people very
often upon the great principle uppermost
in his mind, and which he earnestly
sought to impress upon the hearts of his
countrymen. For this kind of talk he
once got himself into jail, and, for a time,
stood a very good chance of coming out
of that in two pieces. We have read
some of those speeches, and happen to
have one of them before us just at this,
present writing. As a mere matter of
curiosity, and for the amusement of those
Irishmen, who. inasmuch as they vote
the Copperhead ticket, probably never
heard of Daniel O'Connel, we will quote
a few words from the speech of his now
before us. He was talking across the
ocean, to his countrymen in America,
and speaking in the name of his country
men at home. He says:
We conclude by conjuring you and all
other Irishmen in America, in the name of
your fatherland ? in the name of the God of
mercy and charity ; we conjure you, Irish
men and the descendants of Irishmen, to
abandon forever all defense of the negro sla
very system. Let it be no more said that
your feelings are made so obtuse by the air
of America that you cannot feel as Catholics
and Christians ought to feel this truth ? this
plain truth, that one man cannot have any
property in another man. There is not one
of you who does not recognize this principle
in "his own person. Yet, we perceive ? aud
this agonizes us almost to madness ? that
you, boasting an Irish descent, should, with
out the instigation of any pecuniary or in
terested motive, but out of the sheer and sin
gle love of wickedness and crime come for
ward as the voluntary defenders of the most
degrading species of human slavery. Woe !
woe ! woe !
We suppose that the Irish Copperheads,
who of course never heard of Daniel
O'Connel, will, alter reading the foregoing,
comc to the conclusion that Daniel was u
THE PACIFIC RAILROAD CASE.
'l'he suit to compcl the .Supervisors of
San Francisco to issue ?400,000 of the
bonds of that county to the Central Pa
cific Railroad Company seems to be inter
minable. When we reported the decision
of the Supreme Court upon the question
the other day, we supposed the decision
to go to the whole case, and that the mat
ter was finally at an end. From an arti
cle in Monday's AUa, however, we judge
that we were mistaken. That paper says :
The petition for a rehearing in the case of
the mandamus to compel certain of our otii
cials to pay out 5400,000 to Dutch Flat [the
Alta's slang term for the railroad], as a com
promise, has been denied by the Supreme
Court, upon technical grounds. The case is
now in such a condition that all the facts can
be elicited. The litigation, instead of being
ended, has just commenced.
Xot only the people of San Francisco,
the Railroad Company and the people of
California, but the people of this and
other Territories along the proposed route,
and in fact the whole nation, are interested
in the speedy completion of the great
work, to which the contumacy of the
Board of Supervisors of San Francisco is
the sole stumbling-block. We say " con
tumacy of the Board of Supervisors," be
cause the people of San Francisco long
'ago voted the appropriation. The Board
have, however, assumed to disregard the
expressed popular will and have fought
and contested step by step the issuance of
those bonds. AVhether or not the want
of those bonds has necessitated a discon
tinuance of work along the line of the
Central Pacific Railroad, such at least has
b-">n the practical effect of the non-issu
ance of the bonds. It would appear from
a retrospect of the past five or six months,
that unless those bonds are issued the
Koad is to come to a dead-lock and a
stand-still ; and that instead of " Dutch
Flat," as the Alia now contemptuously
terras the Koad, it will have to receive the
appellation of " Newcastle." The fact of
a railroad across the mountains, the heavi
est link in the chain that is to bind the
Atlantic and Pacific, is what the people
care for. They care nothing about men
and names and routes; they want the
Koad. This apparently everlasting squab
ble about those San Francisco bonds has
begun to disgust the people ; and men
already begin to cast their eyes toward the
Placerville Koad, which, unaided, is
slowly pushing its way mountainward.
The general sentiment of the people is,
and we echo it, " Hurrah for the first
road across the mountains !"
JOHN R. RIDGE
This eminent Southern gentleman, (a
Cherokee Indian, we understand, and who
would have been chief of that tribe if the
tribe could have " seen it " in that light.)
is one of the editors of the Grass Valley
National. Not content with uttering,
through the columns of that sheet, that
mild type of treason which the Govern
ment, in its wisdom, allows to pass
through the mails, he has taken to the
stump, and in remote mining camps turns
himself perfectly loose, and gives free
utterance to the venom with which his
soul is filled toward the white people of
the North. He has been doing it in small
towns in Nevada county. Stidger, of the
Gazette, says of him :
One tiling is certain, he will not be per
mitted to utter such language publicly in the
city of Nevada. If the Government choose*
to tolerate such treason, the people will not.
Traitors shall not stand up in our midst and
meaace us with rebellion and anarchy and
bloodshed, in case they are beaten? as Ihey
surely will be? at the polls!
Gexeral Price.? This celebrated hero
and foot-racer, is reported to be about in
vading Kansas. It will be well for him if
he goes well provided with peppermint ?
for the looseness of the bowels which an
noyed him and impeded the movements of
bis army so terribly, on his early fields,
will come upon him with exhausting force
before he ever gets back from Kansas.
' . \
' 1 1? n ~ - * ? ? vr*;. -
THB TOWN CORPORATION.
Consi durable dissatisfaction exists among
some of the heaviest tax-payers of Gold
Hill, as to the style of conducting the busi
ness of the Corporation. Whether there
is any good reason for dissatisfaction or
not, we do not know from our personal
observation, liut we do know that the
community, or at least the principal tax
payers, have expressed a desire to find out
what has become of all the. taxes which
were paid into the town Treasury for the
past year ; what has become of the license
money ; the fines collected in the Police
court ; how much has been expended of
Town warrants for the water- works ; what
the indebtedness of the Corporation is ?
and for what it was created ; and also,
why town script is not registered and paid,
when there is money, in it3 proper order ?
The amendatory Act to the law incorpor
ating Gold Hill, approved February 18,
1864, provides that "the President of the
Board of Trustees, on the last Monday of
August, November, February and May,
of each year, shall make a full and correct
statement of all moneys received and ex
pended; from what sources received, aiui
to whom and for what purposes expended
during the three months next preceding, and
shall cause such statement within ten days
thereafter to be published. ' A committee
of three of the tax-pavers of the Town was
appointed at a meeting, held last evening,
to wait upon the Town Trustees, and get
a statement as provided by law. We pre
sume that this action was caused princi
pally by the neglect to have such statement
published at the proper time. We pre
sume that the Trustees will promptly fur
nish it, and we trust it will be satisfactory.
As the question of " consolidation " has
been mooted in times past, and as it is one
which is only slumbering, and likely to be
again stirred up, it is to be hoped thut the
financial condition of our Corporation is
such that when it comes before the people
it will be entirely satisfactory.
P. S. ? Since the foregoing was in type,
the President's Report was brought in.
It is good, as far as it goes ; but is hardly
of that minute and circumstantial cha
racter, we understand k to be desired by
the citizens. It is better than none, how
How John Morgan was Tkapi'EU. ?
The intelligence of the death of the notorious
guerrilla, John Morgan, reached us long
since ; but we do not remember having, here
tofore, read any of the particulars of his
blotting out. The Richmond Examiner gives
the following account of the atfair :
It seems that he was on a reconnoissance
near Greenville, East Tennessee, and using
the privilege of his highwayman's practice,
took lodgings at an inviting house near the
village. This pleasant little house was the
residence of a Mrs. Williams, whose husband
is an officer on General Burnside's stntf. Mrs.
Williams kept quiet until the guerrilla chief
fell asleep. Then she hastily procured a
horse, rode at full speed for fifteen miles, and
returned with a small squad of Union
soldiers. Just as they arrived, Morgan
awoke, and, seeing his danger, broke from
the house, but he was confronted on all sides
by bayonets. Desperate at being thus caught
by a woman, he drew his revolver, swore he
would not be taken 9 live, and undertook to
break through the guard. They lired ? and
J ohn Morgan's career of infamy and blood
Trouble Anticipated. ? An anonymous
correspondent of the Mariposa Gazette, who
claims to have some peculiar facilities for
penetrating the secret couucils of the Seces
sionists of this State, is of opinion that they
contemplate a general uprising and massacre
of Union men. The Shasta Courier speaks
of Secessionists in that locality arming them
selves, and similar intimations reach us from
various sections of the State. We do not,
however, apprehend much trouble. The
elections news from the East will probably
cool the ardor of the rebels on this coast.
They know better than to attempt any act of
hostility against Union men at this time.
There are no doubt desperadoes in many lo
calities whom Union men would do well to
look out for ; but we do not anticipate any
general outbreak. ? OroviUe Record.
There may have been a time when such
nonsencial plots may have played hide and
seek in the empty skulls of the Copper
heads of this Territory; but we think that
gentle dream is over by this time.
Mining. ? A little more activity seems
to prevail in our mines. In many, wages
have been reduced to living rates, and
consequently more men are employed,
more ore will be extracted, and more mo
SA.'V FRANCISCO DINPATCII.
[gran.U. MSPATOH TO THK BOLD HILL DAILY NEWS.]
San Francisco, Oct. 10 ? 3 p. m.
The Chairman of the U. S. Republican
Central Committee, telegraphs Pennsyl
vania three thousand Union majority on
home vote, and that the soldiers' vote will
swell it to twenty thousand.
W. P. C. AVhitney has sued F. D. Koh
ler for one sixteenth of Verba Buena
Island. The plaintiff alleges that he was
engaged to prosecute the suit of Watson
vs. Dowling for recovery of the Island,
and was, in the event of a successful ter
mination of the suit, to receive one six
teenth. He now brings suit to compel
the transfer of the property to him.
William Cops, under sentence to the
State Prison fbT grand larceny, from Los
Angeles, was brought to this city en route
Samuel Dopey broke his leg yesterday
by falling from the rigging of the bark
Suits were commenced against George
H. Moore by D. D. Colton, for $9,200, for
rent due on lease, and John A. McGlynn
for $4,800, for rent of a portion of the
Mary Dunn sties Charles McLaughlin
to compel the performance of a specific
contract of sale of land, and to enjoin him
from selling a tract of land in Santa Clara
B. J. Vandewater sues W. Buckley et
al. for $3,300, due on a promissory note.
The steamer Sacramento arrived this
afternoon from Panama, with passengers
George W. Ames was held in $2,000 to
answer to a charge of grand larceny.
Burning Moscow, [email protected]; Hale S;
Norcross, $470; Buckeye, $714; Gould
,& Curry, $1,660(2)1,66.5 ; Imperial, $157 )
N evada, $45 ; Bullion, $110 ; Overman,
$150 ; Pride of the West, $64 ; Sierra
Nevada, $o5; Harmon, $64.
$25,000 greenbacks, at 50 ; $5,000 do.,
Govern MRNT Expenses and Recbipts.
The total disbursement* of the United States
Government on tnis coast for the first nine
months of this year has been #8,549,7ff3; the
receipts from all sources during that period
was $6,090,482. *
It is stated as a fact that Wm. T. Coleman
originated the order of the " McClellan Broom
Bangers," and that he got it op for the pur
pose of disposing of a cargo of unsaleable
brooms, which had lain for some time on his
BY TELEGRAPH !
rFromtho Union ami Enterprise of till* Morning. J
Am Bngliih Blockade Banner Cap
lured? Firing npoi Ckarlmtou n?d
Washington, Oct. 18.? Admiral Porter,
commanding the Northern Atlantic block
ading squadron, captured the English block
ade runner Bat, on the 10th. The Bat is
?teel built, on her first trip, and been only
nineteen days at sea.
The Charleston Courier of the 13th states
that eighty-five shots were fired at th< city
since the last report, and twenty-five at
The lVar in ."TlinHouri? Guerrilla*
Burning and Pillaging? A Rebel
Batlrry on the .Ki?aouri Hirer.
St. Lot-is, Oct. 18. ? The depot at Florence,
on the North Missouri Road, was burned by
guerrillas on Friday night. The next morn
ing the depot at High Hill was destroyed and
the town robbed of $"2,000 worth of goods.
Fears arc entertained that other depots above
Florence have shared the same fate. About
2,000 troops were sent up the road on Sunday
to protect the stations.
General Fisk, with three regiments of 12
months' men and four pieces of artillery, at
tempted. to ascend the Missouri river in
transports early last week, and within 10
miles of Boonsvilie, encountered a rebel bat
tery on the south bank of the river, and was I
compelled to return. Since then the General
has been ordered into the field ? destination
Prirr iflurchiiig upon Knnnnii-i.iirr
rilln oprrnlionn in IVorlberu .Tlia
xouri -Their C'rurUifn-Thry nrc
Overtaken nml Punished br Ihe
Price's army, at last accounts, wa* march
ing toward Kansas. Their advance, supposed
to be under Logan, reached Independence on
Thursday night. Next morning Price broke
up his camp at Boonville, and with his main
force moved qipidly toward Lexington. That
place has doubtlessly been plundered and de
serted by the rebels before this. Fulton,
Callaway county, is held by Federal troops,
and Paris, Monroe couuty, is occupied by
rebels. On Sunday, the entire male pop
ulation of Palmyra, Marion county, were
organized for the protection of the town.
Five companies of enrolled militia of Lewis
and Clark counties had been ordered to re
port at Hannibal. An order has just been
issued at Leavenworth, suspending business
for thirty days. Every able bodied man is
placed in the militia. A strong Federal force
is now at Pilot Knob. The fort there is to
be re-congtructed. Potosi is strongly guard
ed. There are no armed rebels in southeast
ern Missouri nearer than Black River, where
Berryman has about 200 guerrillas. Bill
Anderson and sixty of his murderous crew
entered Danville, Montgomery county, on
Friday evening, murderea live citizens, and
burned eighteen houses. A few citizens oc
cupied the block-house and attempted to de
fend it, but the rebels burned the house with
several of its inmates. Yesterday afternoon
a military force overtook the miscreants near
High Hill, and killed 15 and wounded 17
i<cxin|fioii, .no., vccii])ii'u dj ki'dcin.
St. Lovis, Oct. IS. ? Lexington was occu
pied by the Federals on Saturday, the rebels
having evacuated the day before. Warrens
burg has been occupied by the rebels.
Gov. t'lirncy. of Knnaiu, I'rrpiirins
to .TIrel I hi' ltrlx-1 Iliriidri-M.
Chicago, Oct. 18. ? Governor Carney, of
Kansas, has issued n proclamation contain
ing the recommendation of General Curtis,
that the entire militia force of the State be
called out for a period of thirty days. This
force the Governor wants assembled on the
border, mainly at Olathc, as soon as possible
Gen. DeEsler is appointed by the Governor
to assume contmand of the force thus raised.
Itrlx'l Itnid in Virginia.
New York, Oct. 18. ? The Herald's special
says that the guerrillas have resumed their
depredations on the Chesapeake and Ohio
Canal, ami almost entirely checked naviga
tion. Four boats were destroyed between
Edward's Ferry and Monroe last week. The
guerrillas are reported hovering in large
numbers in the vicinity of the Southern de
fences. A considerable force of Moseby's
men passed through Fairfax Court House
yesterday. The country along the line of
the Orange and Alexandria, and Manassas
Gap Railroads, has been rendered uninhabit
able by guerrillas.
?[From ypstenlay's Sacramento Union.)
Array of lh<> Poloinnr? Rrrounoi*
?aurr* near Richmond.
Nkw Youx, October 17th. ? The Herald's
Army of the James special dispatch says :
Since the capture of Fort Harrison, Septem
ber 29th, the next salient point is a strong
line near to and directly beyond this fort.
These forts are directly in front of our works,
commencing eight hundred yards from the
front of Harrison, and command each other.
The position of all these rebel works is ten
miles sorthwest of Bermuda, and they run
at an angle of about sixty-five degrees.
The Tenth Corps' special dispatch says :
The rebel iron-clads still continue their visits
down the river to the neighborhood of Dutch
Gap, but they have entirely ceased their at
tempts to annoy us since their two days' fu
Nkw Youk, October 16th.? The Herald's
correspondent from the armies before Rich
mond says : An important reconnoissancc
was made last Thursday, 13th, by two divi
sions of the Tenth Corps, under Terry. They
went to the right of our right wing, and after
advancing some distance drove in the rebel
pickets. They continued on to the CentTal
or Darbytown road, running up to Richmond.
They had not gone far when they were met
by opposing skirmishers, and pressing on
our men found themselves in front of a new
and formidable line of rebel works, strongly
garrisoned by Hoke's and Field's divisions.
This was an important discovery. These
works had been built sincc the battle of Sep
tember 29th, and were designed to supply the
places of those taken from the rebels. The
enemy opened on our men, and a severe
fight ensued. General Terry made an as
sault on the fortifications, but deeming it
impracticable to take them with the force at
his disposal, and having satisfactorily accom
plished his design, returned to camp. As
soon as the troops commenced to withdraw
the rebels sallied out and attacked them, but
were severely repulsed, their dead and
wounded thickly strewing thelground. After
that our force was allowed to return unmo
lested. Our loss in killed, wounded and
missing was about four hundred. The ene
my suffered to an equal extent.
A portion of the Army of the Potomac is
so near the Southside Railroad that the
troops can hear the trains pass this morning.
A4riK> from New Orlcaun.
Caiko, October 16. ? The steamer Forsyth,
from New Orleans October 10th, has arrived.
A Natchez letter says a mail that has been
captured contained full returns of the rebel
forces on the west side of the river, and also
a letter from the Governor of Louisiana to
the Confederate Government recommending
the arming of the negroes.
Army or IM rciomar-Haiirr'* upc
ration*? OMriaJ Krporl.
Nbw York, October 17.? The Herald' a
correspondent with Butler, under date of the
15th. nays : Our losses in the reconnoissance
up the Darbytown road, October 13th, are, in
the aggregate, 18 officers and 352 men. The
enemy s firing on the Dutch Gap Canal has
ceased since Butler placed a number of rebgl
prisoners on it. The trees on the river in
Front of the Eighteenth Corps being cut by
the rebels in order to give them a better view
of operations on our side, Kauts's cavalry, on
the extreme right, are still holding the ad
vanced position gained in Thursday's (13th)
reconnoissance; it is not designed to abandon
it. We have General Lee's official report of
this affair, and the Richmond Examiner's ac
count of it ; both claim a rebel victory. No
new movements of cither the Army of the
Potomac or the Army of the James are re
ported. At the date of the latest accounts the
rebels were observed massing their cavalry on
our left, with the supposed intention of mak
ing a dash on our forces on the Weldon Rail
Matter* in MI??onri? Price's Train*
St. Loi'is. October 16. ? The Democrat's
Jefferson City dispatch says: The Pacific
Railroad is in running order to Lamine
Bridge. Troops are being rapidly sent there.
General Fisk leaves in the morning on an
important reconnoissance. General Pleasan
top starts for the front to-morrow to take
command ot our cavalry. It is believed that
if our mounted force moves rapidly Price's
train will be captured. Price's forces are di
vided, and either portion can be easily de
feated if overtaken.
Bullion Shipment. - Messrs. Wells,
Fargo & Co., this morning, shipped 27
bars and 3 sacks of bullion, weighing
2,147 lt?.. of the value of $ 61,021 48.
Our mines are moit assuredly " petering."
?PKC1AL DISPATCH TO TH1 GOLD HILL DAILY NIWN.
DATES TO YKSTEKDAY.
We w? front Hcbel Paper*? Thry nrt
wrath j ? Talk Bboul the "Fell
Work" in the Nh?iandMih-Ar? go
ing lo retaliate by burning all the
Northern Citiea? Are down ou Aleck
Stephen* anil Borer.
New York, October 18th. ? The Pe
tersburg Whig of October 4th says : "Our
army is calmly waiting the advance of
the enemy on the right, fully prepared to
receive them when the advance is attempt
ed. It is not unlikely the enemy will
make an effort to flank our works as we
think they are fully satisfied of the futility
of assaults. It is known that Grant has
already largely reinforced his army there,
and not unlikely that an engagement will
take place." The Whig, referring to the
destruction of property in the valley of
the Shenandoah, says : ?' The fell work is
going on by order of Gen. Grant to de
stroy everything that will sustain life in
the valley" and urges retaliation on North
ern cities, such as Cincinnati, Boston and
New York. It suggests that with a mil
lion of dollars there would be no difficul
ty in finding persons in Canada to take
charge of and arranging the details. ?
Thirty men, it says, with plans all pre
concerted, and means provided, could, in
one night lay the proudest city in ashes.
The ltichmond Examiner takes, to task
Stephens and ISoyce, who have advocated
the proposition of a Convention of all the
States, and ridicules the suggestion.
Iiutcr from the Nheunudoali? Mhrri
dnn Mtill Acliui; Very Bndlr To.
ward* UicKcbrln, Hold* mid i? lor
tifyiuK Viihrr'n llill.
Philadelphia, October 18.? An arri
val from Winchester, Va., last Saturday,
the loth, reports that there was a great
deal uf skirmishing with guerrillas in tlie
valley, but nothing serious occurred, and
supply trains were running regularly.
Sheridan was sending in large droves of
captured oxen and sheep. The destruc
tion of barns houses and mills was going
on, so that the rebels will no longer be
able to maintain themselves in the valley.
A considerable force of our troops have
been sent to Front Royal to guard the rail
road which is to be opened to Manassas
Junction so as to secure communication
. Washington, October 18. ? lientlemen
who left Sheridan's nriny. yesterday report
that the rebels re-occupy Fisher's Hill on
the left and arc erecting fortifications there.
Our troops are in the neighborhood of
I.nlir Traill ihr Mouth? Iluoil ix rr
puUeil Irani Kcxiit-u. but (.'npturm
Dalian ? llattlc at Nuakr ?iwk laiiji
? KcHuri'^firil in Chirf foiiiiunnil of
Ihr Mouth? HooilN ITIilitin l>r-.rrf
Nashvili.k, Oct. 18. ? Hood's anny ile
stroycd the railroad 20 miles from llcsaca,
and also between liig Shanty and Alia
toona. After a demand for the surrender
of llcsaca, which was refused by Colonel
Weaver, of the 18th Ohio, some brisk
skirmishing took place. The rebels re
tired and advanced on Daltou, which was
surrendered, without firing a gun, by Col.
Johnson, of the 11th United States, who
could have easily held the town if he had
been so disposed. The tunnel at Tunnel
Hill was not molested, but the stations
were burned. Frpm this point Hood
moved southwest, and on the road ho was
confronted by the 4 th corps, under Stan
ley, at Snake Creek Gap. Severe fighting
ensued ; with what result is not known.
Beauregard is reported as Commander
in-Chief of the Army of the Mississippi,
Hood being only the commander of this
Sherman is watching every move of his
antagonist, and important operations may
be expected soon from that quarter.
A dispatch, dated this morning, re
ported Hoou at Somervillc. No rein
forcements had reached him, and his mi
litia had nearly all deserted.
Some rebel forces were reported at Ct
<lar Hill, near Springfield, under Holmes.
Capture of Wbipn Rap nuil iVortli Cnr*
aliuu Troop* ? Uinpatchrx from
Mhrriuan? Thotuax nud Mtantou.
Washington, Oct. 18. ? The following
has been received :
Ships Gap, Georgia, Uct. is.? wc
took Ships Gap to-day, capturing a part
of the Twenty-Fourth North Carolina
Regiment. Two Corps are represented to
be at Lafayette, one went South from
Villauova Plains. They obstructed Smoke
Creek so as to delay our trains, but by to
morrow I can move in any direction.
Deserters from Iloods army, report his
force at thirty thousand. The strength of
his cavalry is not known. Roddy, moved
from Tuscumbia, Alabama, yesterday.
The country Southwest of Lafayette, in
which direction Hood's army seems to be
moving, is exceedingly difficult for an in
ferior array vigorously pursued, consisting
of a narrow Valley parallel to the range
of Taylor's Ridge and Lookout Mountain,
broken by rough hills and destitute of
food for man or beast, until reaching the
Coosa River, a distance equal to three
days forced marched.
Thr Ohio Kleclion? Home Majority,
ihu. far, a?,ttt;i-Th< Moldirr?' Voir
Will Kniie il lo 74.000.
Cincinnati, October 18. ? Returnsfrom
eighty counties in Ohio give a Union ma
jority of 26,163. It is estimated that the
soldiers' vote will make the Union ma
LATENT FBOn EUROPE.
Effect of Mheririnn'a Vicloriea ? The
Prise Fiikl-Chnntr in Ihe French
Atnbnaandorabip ? Finnncinl Trou
ble" in Englnud.
New Yokk, October 18. ? The Scotia
has arrived. Sheridan's continued suc
cesses gave great satisfaction to the friends
of the Union cause.
Bell's Life says neither Mace nor Coburn
can claim the stakes, and all bets arc off.
It recommends that Coburn accept Mace's
challenge to fight in England, and says it
was clearly Coburn' s fault that no referee
M. Mercier, French Minister at Wash
ington, has been transferred to Madrid,
and M. Chateau Renaud goes to Washing
The Pope shows hostility to the new
There was continued uneasiness in
financial circles in England. Bank re
turns show a heavy falling off in the re
serve of notes, dispelling all hopes of a
reduction of the rate of discount.
Amalgam.? Messrs. Van Wyck & Co.
have to-day received 3,575 ounces of
amalgam for assay
[SPECIAL DISPATCH TO TBf: GOLD HILL DAILY NKWB.]
The Kneen - Block Parade - female
Kaneairianahip? Fatal AccMeat?
Injured by a Harae.
Sacramexto, Oct. 19 ? 2 p. m.
A large .increase of attendance at the
Park yesterday greeted the contestants for.
the premiums of the society ? many San
Franciscans being among the visitors. The 1
trials of speed were splendidly contested
in each race, and the time was excellent.
The first race was for a purse of $600,
free for all trotting horses in harness
mile heats? best three in five ; for which
Fillmore, Jim Uarton and Honest Ance,
were entered. Ancc won the race in three
straight heats. Time, 2:374-2:334-2:34.
liarton was second in the first and second
heats, and lost in the third heat. The
second race was for a purse of $300, given
by D. E. Callahan, of the Golden Eagle
Hotel, for the best emigrant horse that
crossed the plair.s during the past season
mile heats, best two in three ? in har
ness. The entries were Hector, Fleet and
Tempest. Tempest won the first heat;
Fleet the second nnd third ? winning the
race and purse. Time, 2:44-2:41|-2.48i.
Hector was distanced in the last heat.
This morning there was a grand pa
rade of stock on exhibition, and this
afternoon the performances will consist of
a display of female equestrianship.
, At noon, yesterday, Samuel L. Bailey,
aged 14 years, son of W. B. Bailey, was
killed by the caving of a bank at the
gravel pits, in Sutter township. Young
Bailey and several workmen were engaged
in hauling gravel. While loading a wagon
at an embankment about 12 feet high the
cave took place. Bailey was killed in
stantly, and one of the men had a leg
broken. An hour or two later, W. B.
Bailey, the father, while leading a young
horse, was struck in the forehead by the
fore feet of the animal and considerably
Notice to Advertiser*.? Those of our patrons
wiiose places of business are at the upper end of
town, can save themselves a walk, by depositing
their advertisements or messages in our box at the
LET T ER 8
Reumitiiiiu Unclaimed in the l'oiit Ofllce
u( i.ol.l llili, X. T? on the 19th day
ot" October, A. 1). lSUl. I
To ohhilu any of these letters, the applicant must
will for Advertised Inciters and give date of List. ,
If not called for within One Month they will be
sent to the Dead Letter (Mice. I
Andrew*, T N 3 Doe, Henry I) HOfThaud.W If
Allen, M M Dougherty, J 2 Unburn, ltobt
Alten, It Dooley, l*ut Pardee, J S
Arnold, Moses Kggieston, Mrs Parks, Kobt 2
Mucky, J 11 L Peterson, Char
Buck, Jno It Farnsworth, Mr lotto
lilrch, Thos M Fox, Anthony Pcndill, K
Burke, Martin 2Giirord, Jno It ltafferty, Jno J
Black, Win Gibson, Victor 2 Reynolds, F
Barker, Geo II Ginn, Cbax Hussell, J C 2
Barker, Geo Gaston, Dr W Ityan, Dennis
Barnhart, JacobGowen, TIioh J-'eale, Thos
Boyce, D 2 Hayes, D 13 Scott, J V
Booth, ('has \Y2Hurt, Clias Sinyard, H L
Boyer, Henry Haven, Kd Shields, Jus
Bourdon, Alex Havlin, M Shenule, Jas
Bourne, Francis Harris, Chas Shepherd, J W
Bohen, Thos W Horr*gan, B Shea, John D
Benson, Vinson Hill, Moses Shields, Kobt
Berry, David K Hill, Heury E 2 Sherman, T tt fi
Brew, Jas Jugnnrd, A nd'w Staples, J A
Chupin, C Kuhn.Wm Sinitb, L VV
Curtis, Ohas Kelly, D \V Smith, Wash
Clark, Mrs J Keeler, M Truett, H B
Chapman. It Kent, F H Trnett, M T J
Clark, Sam C Killough, J W 2 Sl Co
Carter, S 2 Kirtley, G A J Tebay, Jno
Carley, Mr Livesly, 8aw'l Tecklunberg 2
Corcoran, Win Lebby, Alonzo Taylor, Jackson
Coucannou, Ed Lansing, J V A Taylor, C L
Comerford. Jas Melville, Jas Ulil, Valentine
Colton, II II Murray, Pat Voorhees, Thos
Carcoro, M Mason, Victor Wright, Mrs E
Cook, G S May, Garland Watkins, JC3
Coney, Jno Mackalt, It L Warren, Morris
Cook, Richard Malouy, Juo Woolen, MaryK
Crane, Miss M Mahony, Dan'l Woodson, Kobt
Cross, Chas Moore, A D 2 Williams, Wm
Cross, Mary E McArtuey, It Winans, Lewis
Dickinan, E McGraut, A Wheeler, Jas G
Davis, Marv A McCarty, Jas Whitesides, T
Daniels, It \V McCarthy, D Whiteside, Josh
Darrow, Sam'l N'is vender, Jos Younglovc, G
Anaclet Dequoy, Narcis. Dyon,
Mrs Letti Daycis, " Leonard S Jaqties,
Pierre Miuueer, Frank Preinont,
.Vusto Giuseppe, Andrew Giannoni,
oc!9 It 0. If. PL ATT, Postmaster^.
Ordinance No. i^O.
Amendments to ordinance no. 10?
providing for the Assessment and Collection
of the Revenues of the Town of Gold Hill, pussed
October 17th. it&l :
Section J. Section 1 of Ordinance No. 10 in
hereby amended so ax to read as follow* : " An
annual ad valorem tax of fifty ceutH upon each
one hundred dollar*, and a farther special tax of
twenty- five cents upon each one hundred dollars
value of taxable property, is hereby levied, and
directed to bo collected aud paid upon the as
soused value of all property within the limits of
the incorporate Town of Gold Hill not exempt
from taxation. All taxes levied under the pro
visions of this ordinance, and all costs for the col
lection of the satne, shall be paifl in gold and sil
SCO. 2. Section 13 of said Ordinance No. 10 in
hereby amended so as to read as follows : " It
shall be the duty of the Assessor, at tho time of
making said assessments, to collect said tax of
seventy- Ave cents upon each hundred dollars of
value of personal property so assessed : provided,
the owner or owners of such personal property
shall, at the time of such assessment, bo the
owner or owners of any real estate besides rain
ing property within the limits of said incorporate
town, which shall be liable to said tax, the said
tax upon such personal property need not, by
the said Asnesnor, be collected, but the same shall
be a lien upon snch real estate. In case the own
ers of any personal property liable to pay to said
Asse?sor tax thereon, shall refuse or neglect to
pay the same when demaaded, then shall the As
sessor give such information to the Attorney of
said Town immediately, and it shall bo his duty
to bring immediate suit for said tax."
Sec. U. Ordinance No. 10, as passed October 5th,
1863, and duly published, and as hereby amcud
ed, is hereby made the law for the assessment and
collection of taxes of the incorporate Town of
Gold Hill, and in each snlt for the collection of
taxes, as by the said ordinance provided, the At
torney prosecuting the sume shall be entitled to
live dollars fee, which shall be taxed up as other
costs. H. C. BLANCH A RL), Pres't.
Attest : S. H. Robinson, Clerk. ocl9 2w
Of the Preaideal ef the Board of
Trustees of the Town of Geld Hill,
for the Quarter ending Meptensfcer
Expenditures for Month of June. <
Salary of Marshal, Clerk and Police.... $ 675 00
Twenty Special Police on day of Election 200 00
For freight* on water pipe, lumber, and
sundry material* furnl*hed in con
structing Reservoir 4,908 17
For labor in excavating for Re*ervoir. .. .1,718 00
For medical attendance on men injured In
<-xcHvnting foundation for Reservoir. . 372 25
Gold Hill New*, for printing 33 00
John Ostrom, Town Surveyor 10U 00
Johusou & Householder, for board of
pri*oncrs 118 00
Justice'* Court, for fee* dn? 137 50
Labor on street* 104 00
H H Hamlin, Town Sextou 47 50
Merchandise 20 50
Total for mouth $8,493 92 |
Expenditure* for July.
Salary of Marshal, Clerk and Police 6925 00
John O-trora, Town Surveyor 150 00
Gold Hill New*, for prtntiug CO 00
judge* and Clerk* of Electlou held In
June 52 DO |
Total for month $1,187 50 |
Expenditure* for AucuMt.
Salary of Marshal, Clerk and Police.... $925 00
Labor and material# for Reaervoir 2,115 G?
Interest ou bond* aud bauk account 427 88
Police Court, for fee* due 157 00
Johnson & Householder, board of pris
oners 94 00
Gold Hill News, for printing 67 00 |
Medical attendance, board, and articles
of clothing furnished to men injured In
month of May at the Reservoir 480 20
Lumber for culverts, and repairing Jail,
and labor ou streets 432 25
BUls of Town Sextou 120 00
Lee Brothers, for work on Jail v..: 70 27
Bill for tools, blacksmlthlug, and sundry
articles of merchandise 275 94 |
Total for month $5,165 20 |
Expenditures In month of June ....... $8,493 92 I
Expenditure* In month of July 1,187 50 I
Expentitnres In month of Augu*t 5,165 20 1
Total for Quarter *.....$14,846 65
ocl9 tf H. C. BLANCHARD, Pres't.
AS SAY OFF ICE
? or ?
II . H A R B I H,
AT A. B. PAUL 4 00. 'B BASKING HOUSE.
Gold HIN Nevada Territory.
THE UNDERSIGNED, ESTABLISHED AS
Assaver eiKht years In California, ami for 1 u u
years In Nova'Ia Territory, U now at Gold Hill, where
he will attend to any biiKlnessemnisted to hint uiUi
promptness and dlKpatch.
Uoldi Hllver and orw of Ererj Deacrip*
And returns of BalMon made within six hours In Bar*
or Coin, at tbc option of the depositors.
For correctness of his Assays, he refers to?
Messrs. Trover A Colgate New York
Messrs. II. UehreiKl A Co ....New York
Messrs. Davidson A Berrl ...... .....?an Francisco
Messrs, J. l'arrott A Co San Francisco
Messrs. Sather A Co San Francisco
Messrs. Tallant A Co win Francisco
Messrs. ilevnolds, Bels A Co San Francisco
Messrs. B. F. Hastings A Co Hacraniento
Messrs. D. O. Mills A Co Sacramento
Messrs. Rl.leout A Smith Marysvllle
Messrs. Decker A Juwett Marysvllle
Messrs. B. F. Hastings & Co Virginia City
Messrs. Maynanl A Flood GoM Hill
Messrs. A, B. Paul A Co ^ <?oM Hill
Charce* at Man Franeiaeo Ratea.
feb!2 ^ If. IIAHBIft
A. S SAY OFFICE
? or ?
E. RVUIilKG He CO..
Granite Ilulldlnc, It St.. oppoalle Taj lor,
Vlrslula, N. T.
Gold and silver bullion melted and
anil Assayed, and returns made in Coin or Bars.
Ores of every description Assayed. Our Assay* are
ijnaranteed, and Bars discounted at the lowest rates.
Sit lit Draft* on Sou Francliico.
Our Assays are guaranteed to correspond with
those of the United .States Mint.
We would respectfully solicit the patronage of
miners and others.
As vouchers for the correctness of our assay s, we
are permitted to refer to the following Bankers :
Well*, Furfo & Co., Daniel Meyer, Em*?
B. l>avid*on, E*q., Henrr Hentoeb,
AI*op d: Co., Abel Mr, Eh.,
J. Mime, E*q.? J* l'ar rot I 1' Co*
"van \vyck & COm
TAYLOR'S BUILDING, TAYLOR STREET,
/^lOLD AND 8ILVKK BULLION MKLTED AND
V J AiMayeil, and return* made In Barx the clay cl
Will conform strictly to the utandaro of tlir
U. H. Mint,
And our charges will be the same a* In San Franclwo
413-Partlcular attention given to ORE AWAY.,<
M. K H A N KKNHKIMfc H MABKKWIT7.
FRANKENHEIMEB & CO,
STAPLE AND FANCY DRY B000S,
CAKPETS, OIL CLOTHS,
MILLINERY AND GBNT'8 FUENI8HINO
LADIES' AND OHILDBEN'S 8H0E8, ETC.,
Main Street, - - - - Gold Hill, N. T
JUST RECEIVKD !
A LAKOK and MOST 8PLKNDID Assortment ot
SPUING AMI SI'lIMKK
Silks, Satins, Delaines, Calicos, Km broideries, Lac es.
Millinery Goods, Hosiery, etc., etc., direct from tin*
Eastern markets, and of tin* latent Mild most fashion*
able European and American styles? to which uu
specially invite tlie attention of the Indies of Gold
llill, American Flat ami Silver City.
Also? Perfumery, Head Dresses and Ornaments,
Combs, Ladles' and Children*' Hoots and Shoes, and
every description of Goods for Ladles Spring and
Also? A large stock of Carj>ets, Oil Cloths, Linens,
Sheetings, etc., etc.
jflfS*The above Goods will I* sold at prices, FOK
CASH, cheuper than any stock of Goods ever brought
to Gold Hill. Ladles are particularly invited to call
and examine our new Goods before going elsewln-re,
as we feel contldent of being able to suit them.
Gold lilll, May 12. l*f>4. maylgtf
To the Public.
A. J. Fe A L S
WOULD MOST KKSPECTFDLLY INFORM
the citizens of Gold Illll, Virginia, Silver
City, Dayton and its vicinity, that his
IVKW PHOTOGRAPHIC BOO 2**
W ill be open In two weeks from date, with
The Largeat Mkylighl in Ihr Territtry
Likenesses will be taken In the most perfect man
ner, and with all the latest improvements In the art,
and warranted to give perfect satisfaction.
Also on hand a beautiful 'stock of Goods, GOLD
LOCKETS", PINS, etc., tor Liken?ssc>s.
Likenesses of the sick and decea>ed taken at their
residences, if desired. Also. Views of all kinds.
N. B.? A. J. HEALS, Dentist, has removed his
ofllce just l>ack of his old ottlce for the present,
where he will skillfully perform all operations in his
profession. A. J. HEALS.
Gold Hill, Sept. HJS6I. selStf
The Infunt'n Friend.
"ITRS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SYRUP IS
^ the best and surest remedy In the world for all
diseases of children, such as teething, wind collr.
etc. It corrects acidity, of the stomach, regulate*
the bowels, and gives rest, health and comfort to
mother and child. Perfectly safe In all canes, a*
millions of mothers can testify. Olllccs. 4S Dey
street. New York, and High Holborn, London,
England. self m
GEORliK 1KUHY. Ail AM LUUlIt*.
PERRY & LEICHTER,
Wholesale Dealer* in
WINKS AND LIQUOllS,
Of Foreign no well an Home (irowtk,
No. 508 Batterv sL, op- 1 Main street, op. Union
poslte Custom lloiiM', Quartz Mill,
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal. | 0 0 L V 11 I L L, N. T.
And every other Article In (bis Line.
General Agency and Sole Depot of the Celebrated
EAST INDIA BITTERN !
All ParcliaHcil Article* Delivered Free of
WE HEREBY INFORM OUR PATRONS, ami
the public In general, that from the first of
October we have taken entire charge of the Liquor
Business heretofore ex tiding under the name and
Btyle of C. Lelchter A Co., anil will continue to con
duct the same In the usual manner, under the name
and style of PERRY A LEICHTER.
While we thank our patron* for the confidence
placed In us heretofore, we solicit their continued
Iiatronage, and will guarantcM them a prompt and
P. 8,? W e are the Sole Agents for the Eut Indln
Bltteni In the Territory.
FEHIlY & LKIC'HTEK.
Gold Hill, Oct. 1, IN"*. ocMf
MILLRIGHT AND CARPENTERS' TOOLS,
J. H. CONDIT At CO.,
No. W Sooth C street, ? i ? Virrfnln,
Abe now selling off their entire
tr AT C O N T! >1
m30J To clone bmlnem. [Trip
J. C. G It E E N E
[No. 53 South C Street, Virginia,!
18 the Sole Agent for C. F. SCIiOLL'S pure Cali
WINES AND BRANDIES,
From his own vineyard, Anaheim, Lou Angele*
county, California, which he will oflter for sale on the
nn?st reasonable terms, at wholesale and wUU.
Mr. Grejhce has also In store a tine assortment of
other Liquors of California distillation, among which
Is a superior article of
Port* Aa?ellea, White and Red Wlae*
Pare Grape. Braady,
Wise Blttera aad
Don't forget that all Honors aokl by me are guaran
teed to he pure. Sales Boom, No. S3, South C street .
Give me a call and examine my supsrlor stock of
Liquors. ofttf J. C. UKKKN K.
CHA8. W. YOUNG,
IMPORTER A5D DEALER IK
FINE WATCHES, JEWELS'?, CLOCK 8,
8ilr? & Plated Wan, Cutlery k Fancy Qupdi,
!*?. V H?aih C Htrect, Virginia,
. Three doors below Union Street.
West Side. All Good* warranted ax repiweuted.
*J-Jewclry made and repaired lo order.
Watches and Clocks carefully repaired by J. t
bell, and guaranteed aprM 2ptf
GEOBGE W. TUBNEY,
General Conveyancer, Companies
And Oommiiiioisr for Oalifermla.
OFFICE ? With H H Flaff tc Co., Pott Office
Building. Oold Hill JaZMf
BRICKLAY IN G.
Terry KoOinnes St Tim. Cronin.
TJOILEKS, BOA8TINO rUBDACBS and MILL
I) wuKK or all descriptions done tboroufhly and
to order. Atoo. BrlckUj iM In gen??d.
Order* left at ChrysUl Saloon, Sooth C mrr*. or
KWptiock ft Harris' Cigar Store, will be promptly
attended to. ocltti*
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