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Gold Hill daily news. [volume] (Gold Hill, N.T. [Nev.]) 1863-1882, July 28, 1865, Image 2

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» Publlilied every evenlni (Saoiay excepted).
<A.t Fifty Cent· £»er Weeh.
and Crown Point nrfriJ*.
KOR GOLD HILl. Chvbbcck » Putlas, Post
OiBce—Who have orders to deliver the News Id
any part of the town every cveuliw at 4 o'clock ;
FOB VIRGINIA. Fsio. Bozoli— Who will deliver
the News to all «utwcrltwr» : π
DAYTON. Mr.TAtixxt·*—Who 1« ourauthorized
Aiteot for theae localltlca, an,l wm deliver the
X*we to «H *ut*crîberi ;
WR CARSON CITY>Jous 0. Fox—Who le our au·
thorlz*! Aient for the delivery of the Nxwm.
philip lyschZZ7.~. ^.ΤΊΓρΊτοκ.
Prttoy twlMi JMy «*<,
Some of the lighter movements embraced
in the radical and wholesale revolution of
the age, are worthy of notice and recol
lection, now that the greater issues are
practically determined. And some of the
incidental demonstrations that have been
made deserve a special mention. The
value of education in its speciSc senses
has been shown during the progress of
the war. Perhaps it has never been
doubted by any intelligent citizen who
has given reflection to the subject, that
the approved graduate of a cadet school
would make a more efficient officer as well
on the fierce field of battle as when attend
ing to the routine duty of garrison life.
Not merely the intellect supplied with
scientific facts constitutes the advantage
which a skillfully trained soldier has over
and above a civilian volunteer of much
greater natural ability; the emotions
themselves aro disciplined, and tho will is
set with iron power through the con
scious possession of expert knowledge in
the use of arms and tho manoeuvring of
platoons. This has been more fully illus
trated—in a somewhat contrasted manner
—by the obstinacy and the successful re
sistance oftentimes of the hosts of rebel
lion ; the rank and file infinitely inferior
in character to the make-up of the op
posing forces, yet triumphant through the
school-cunning of traitor West Pointers,
who led them or directed them in the con
test. It is not true that there ever was
what could be termed a popular prejudice
against \\ est Point—if we leave out of con
sideration the unpopularity which sprang
from the noticeable majority of traitors
who had been nurtured by the Govern
ment at that Academy of Arms. There,
however, as at every other college for high
culture, the correct estimate of the pupils'
abilities was*not made. Some who wore
the highest honors on Commencement Day
proved on literal trial, on the Federal side,
to be incompetents ; while several among
the number of thoso who barely squeezed
through the formal examinations, now
wear in unchallenged right the Generals·
stars. The lesson seems to be plainly :
T)ur military schools must be enlarged,
and tho best masters must be em
ployed. and it would be as fool
ish to demolish the West Point
Institution as it would be to blow up all
our gunboats. \\ e deem it a fortunate fact
that three Generals of almost equal bril
liancy of achievement—two of them, at
least, of parallel service—now adorn the
Army Service of the United States. If
the glory of the latest and complete vic
tories had centered absolutely on General
Grant, we should have had years and
years of dogmatic and often disastrous as
sertion and conclusion, to the effect that
none other than a man of precisely Grant's
habits and temperament could be a suc
cessful General with a large command and
a long line for battle. As it is, nothing
could be more diverse, in method of rea
soning and action, while conducting a
campaign, than the styles of the three
prominent chieftains, Grant, Sherman,
Sheridan. They are, in fact, lovingly
appreciated by the people—and their
charactcrs so studied—as eminent intel
lectual contrasts with each other. Each
cast in an essentially different mould, they
have contributed, as by a Divine appoint
ment, to a National success as splendid in
all the details of attainment as the pro
portions of the prime issue of the war
could suggest or demand.
We would like to know how long the
treason sheet published at San Francisco
is to be tolerated by the officers of the
Government there stationed, whose duty
it is to suppress the vile concera ? We
know very well that comparatively few
really loyal people in San Francisco ever
see or read the columns of the solitary
Democratic journal published in their
midst. It is true that the conductors of
that journal have a shameless desire to be
branded as* traitors, in like manner with
their more courageous associates who
stood in the rebel ranks at the South.
But th y wrongly imagine that notoriety
to be gained by a Grand Jury indictment
would lack the qualities of infamy. They
would like to provoke α mob, and have
their den stripped by the quick violence
of a Vigilance Committee. Against such
a proceeding all true citizens will protest.
But the " overt act " constituting treason
has received a practical definition during
the war which would include within
indictable folds the language of the
wretches who print the metropolitan organ
of Democracy. This conspicuous notice
will undoubtedly please" the parties to
whom we allude ; provided the measures
herein recommended arc not adopted by
by the commissioned ministers of justice
whom we invoke to duty. It is tolerably
clear that matter· political are fixed far
beyond all such character of assault as are
made by the enemies of Ρ epublican free
dom. But recognizing treason as a crime,
in theory, let it be so dealt with in fact in
all place» and at all times.
IN ΙΠβ «OQ wnapit'r υι i/vuaivuwm^i
5th verse, itis written :
·· The woman shall not wear that which
pertaineth unto a man, neither shall a man
put on a woman'» garment, for all that
do are an abomination unto the Lord, thy
The representative of a "Southern
chivalry," the high-combed cock of nig
gerdom, who was caught in the swamps
of Georgia on the morning of the 10th of
April last, Jeff. Davis, what an ·· abomi
nation unto the Lord " he must have
been ! When Jeff, is swung up, will the
Copperheads on this coast again exclaim :
" What do you think of a country that
hangs women f Very likely.
EpitaJH for a Whist Player — " No
The Indians on the Plains appear to be
too numerous for our troops yet, though
reports say the latter have lately been
considerably increased in number. They
have had added to their number, it is true,
a division of one thousand mounted in
fantry and a brigade of Sheridan's cavalry,
perhaps a thousand more ; but that does
not begin to be enough to operate against
the large number of savages with whom
they will have to deal, in the immense,
great wild country which they m^ke theii
home, and whose every fastness they well
know. Their numbers are not sufficient,
because since they have arrived in the In
dian country, they have been unable to
stay the depredations of the redskins and
punish them for their impunity. While
the newspapers of Colorado, Utah and
Montana come to us with numerous ac
counts of murders, robberies and destruc
tion of property by the hostile savages,
they give us no accounts of their proper
chastisement. We suppose the troops are
distributed in small companies protecting
Government posts or along the line of the
Overland road, acting as guards to coaches,
or defending telegraph stations. The
trouble is, there are not enough of them
yet. On the 29th of last March General
Connor assumed command of the troops
in Nebraska, Colorado and Utah, and all
that portion of Dacotah lying west of the
27th degree of longitude. He had over
2,200 miles of direct mail and ^telegraph
line to protect against hostile Indians,
(along the line,) estimated to number
6,000 warriors. Thus he bad about
a half million square miles of territory
to guard, its numerous forti to gar
rison, its thousands of miles of stage
route and telegraph line to protect, and
an immense number of coaches to escort
and defend ; and with how many men ?
All told, 3,800! And for these 3,800
troops, it is stated, very inferior provisions
had been provided, and scanty supplies of
, all things necessary to carry on operations
away from the forta and stations, had
been furnished. It will not do. Better
provisions must be made for the support
and efficiency of the soldiers, and their
number at least sextupled very soon, or
the warm season will have passed away
and the people west of the Rocky Moun
tains will have to suffer from Indian dep
redations until the middle of another
summer at least. The troops that have
been arriving now and then from the East
since the fall of Richmond, have been too
few in number. On the 18th of June,
1,000 troops arrivedkt Laramie from the
Army of the Potomac, and about the
same time a brigade of Sheridan's cavalry
reached Leavenworth en route for the
prairies further west. This brigade con
sisted of four regiments of Michigan cav
alry who had charged with Sheridan in
sixty-three well fought battles. They are
brave men, but not numerous enough to
deal with the enemy in the immense scope
of country where they must be followed
and fought. These are all the troops from
the East of whom we have any knowledge
of arriving at the West. To keep the In
dians from descending on ever) point
which becomes unprotected, requires that
they shall be followed up, hunted down,
and exterminated, oi taught a wholesome
lesson of fear. The most effective as well
as the least expensive way of doing this,
evidently, is to put men enough after
them at once to completely " clean them
out." That certainly is the only way to
bring the war to a close this present sum
mer, and that is what can and should be
IIomaof. το A French Pkiscb.—The
following recently appeared as an adver
tisement in the Mazatlan Timet :
'•Prince Talleyrand is requested to set
tle an account of seventeen dollars ($17)
for work ordered and received by him.
F. A. Hoffman, Boot Maker,
Sacrificio street."
This modest request to settle up of the
grandson of the Great Talleyrand of his
tory, is beautifully illustrative of the
homage European grandees will reccive on
the western continent.
Λ Ynnkrc Mchool .Tlmrni in Richmond.
Λ lady who is engaged in teaching chil
dren in Richmond writes a letter to a
friend in San Francisco, who publishes a
certain interesting portion of it in the
Bulletin. W'c make the subjoined ex
tracts :
Last Sunday we went to Jeff. Davis'
church. His pew had been locked up till
lately. The old minister turned very red
when he prayed for the President. Peo
ple look very old fashioned after four
years of war. The bonnets are decidedly
old-timey. However, the wearers held
their heads high enough, and don't seem
conscious of their ridiculous appearance.
The colored people are remarkably well
j dressed. You sec they tucked away their
j silver, and now are said to be the richest
people in the city, while their masters in
vested in such worthless stuff as Confed
erate bonds. The papers I send you were
taken from Vice President Stephens' office
with my own hands.
The ministers, the women and Satan
are all in league ; but the day will come
I when truth will triumph and this be our
Eden indeed. The ministers preach
against us and threaten to make it too hot
for us, while the women insult us by call
ing us the offscourings of the North.
There is one of them, however, who de
j serves ten gold medals for standing hy ui>
ι through it all. Many a time she has
smuggled some little comfort to our starv
ing boys in Libby and Belle Isle. She is
truly loyal, and her facts about rebel gov
ernment would make your ears tingle.
She only receives es at her house. .
Sallie* and I went all over Libby and
Castle Thunder one day. The former is a
great, grim, horrible building. The lower
tloor is wet constantly, and almost suffo
cated us with its horrid air, yet there our
men lived month after month, through
cold and heat. So wonder they died by
J. Rose Browns is confined to his
! room, at Camp Douglas, quite aick of
i mountain (ever.—Sa/t Lake Vedette.
j Just what might have been expected,
j Salt Lake is hardly the most healthy
! country in the world.
■ ■
Many of the loyalists who precipitated
; themselves in blighting, devastating, hun
gry swarms upon the people of the South,
are returning home with a big disgust on.
The whipped rebels refuse to have any in
tercourse with the thieving cormorants.—
Our accounts say that these ·· cormor
ants " carried ship-loads of provisions to
! the starving traitors of Savannah and
Charleston, and that the first families
readily swallowed both th· food and the
oath.—PactrcilU Mirror.
The expression of tho late President
Lincoln when he was a member of Con
gress, that thin country would one day be
"all slave or all free," has been realized.
Napoleon made a prediction that Europe
would ultimately become "all Republican
or all Cossack," and the fulfillment of his
prophecy is not at all improbable. Here
we have opinions from tho two leading
men of their respective generations ; one
relating to this country and the other to
Europe, both of which are founded, ndt
upon mere guess or supposition, but upon
a fundamental social principle. And this
is the principle : That there is in every
nation a predominating, α vitalizing pow
er, which sooner or later must infuse itself
into every channel, just as the heart in
fuses blood into every vein. Thp South
long and strenuously resisted the en
croachment of Northern ideas, and
strove to stay the resistless tide by
counter attempts to infuse Southern
principles into the Northern people.
But the effort was futile, for the vitality of
tho nation was in the North, and the
steady flow of tho vitalizing property at
length bore opposition, and Northern
principles have at last permeated the
whole South. The natural result of this
triumph will be to break down the dis
tinctive characteristics of the South, and
cause a singleness of ideas and principles
throughout the whole country. Thus the
system of labor is now being organized on
the same basis at the South that is pre
valent at the North. Following this will
come the introduction of free schools, the ]
distribution of books, and other means for
the acquirement of education. Then
manufactories will spring up where they
have never been known before, industrial
pursuits of all kinds will gradually grow
up after the manner of the North, and in
short the energy, industry and persever
ance of the Northern people will, ere
long, place the South on a social and busi
ness level with the North, and the only
distinction will bo the natural products oi
the soil. What effect this transforma
tion will have upon the negro race in
tho South, it is difficult to determine.
They have never been tested in competi
tion with Anglo-Saxon energy, for they
have not until lately been obliged to pro
vide for and take care of themselves.
They will now be brought into direct
competition with a class of people who
arc proverbial for their industry atvd en
ergy, and if the negroes keep their heads
above tho surface in such competition,
they must expect to do it by an equal
display of industry. But there is room
for all, and employment for all. The
negro, by virtue of his lower social posi
tion. will, perhaps, be obliged to fill a
lower sphere than the white ; but there is
no reason why he should not become im
pregnated with the energetic and indus
trious characteristics of the North, and
eventually reach a much higher position
than he now occupies. The whoje South
will now undergo a process of " Yankee
izing." The slave oligarchs have disap
peared, and their caste doctrines have
gone with them. It now only remsin»
for the North to fill the void thus left,
when the whole country will be animated
by the same impulse of progress and ad
.Tlurdrra near Fori Bridger.
Fort Bridoek, U. T., )
July 17th, 1865. $
Ed. Vedette: Another is added to
the catalogue of foul murders that have
come under our notice in this vicinity the
present summer. Yesterday it was re
ported to me that the bodies of two men,
chained together, were lying on a sand
bar, in Black's Fork, a few miles below
Millcrsvillc, the first mail station east of
this place.
A Mexican, called " Joe," who was re
siding near the station, seeing α dark
body, partly conccaled by the water,
which he supposed to be a dead horse,
and wishing to get the mane and tail for
making lariats, went into the water and
approached the object, when, to his horror,
he discovered the mutilated bodies of two
men chained together. Being much
frightened, he immediately hastened to
report the circumstance.
This morning I sent R. H. Hamilton
and L. B. Scott to investigate the matter.
They have just returned, and report the
statement of the Mexican correct.
They, in company with a number of
others camping along the road, dragged
the bodies ashore and examined them as
minutely as their condition would admit.
They were fastened together with ropes
and then with a log-chain, the head of the
one being in the direction of the feet of
the other. They had apparently been in
the water some four or Ave dave as the
hair had partly slipped from their heads.
The faces were much swollen, and the
sculls horridly mangled as if done with a
club or axe.
One of the men was about five feet
seven inches high, weighed some one
hundred and fifty pounds, had light hair,
sandy whiskers and mustache ; was dress
ed in black sa'inett over-coat, light tweed
sack under-coat, purple mixed cassimere
pants, white ribbed drawers, striped wool
len shirt, heavy brogan boots, much worn;
nothing was found in his pockets except
an india rubber pocket enmb, two red silk
handkerchiefs and a printed mail road di
rectory. A watch chain with key at
•«rthasi tL'Bu ο roil nH hi· tiprlf.
The other was about five feet ten inches
high, weight about one hundred and forty
pound·, had brown hair very light, thin
whiskers, and was apparently a younc
man. He was dressed in a blue imitation
soldier's overcoat, dark brown jeans un
dercoat, blue jeans vest, cotton check un
dershirt, and grey flannel overshirt, white
cotton drawers, yellow jeans panto and
heavy brogan shoes, much worn. Had
in his pockets a brown wool hat, a pair of
heavy wool mitts, two handkerchiefs, one
a red silk and the other a white linen, a
pocket knife and pipe, and a circular pat
ent cap-box, on which was scratched "W.
G. Steele, Jackeon county, Mo." The
pockets of both were filled with cobble
stones, as if for the purpose of sinking the
bodies in the water. No papers of any
kind were found on their persons which
might lead to their identification, nor
could the spot where they were murdered
be found, the recent rain having obliter
ated all traces. It is conjectured that they
; belonged to some train, had been dis
charged on arriving at Salt Lake City,·
ι were returning home and were murdered
! by their companions for their money.
The deed was bold and inhuman, and
perpetrated on a portion of the road which
is thickly settled with traders and con
stantly thronged with immigrants. I
•hall make every effort to detect the mur
derers, and trust that any person who
may see this notice and can furnish me
with any information that might aid me,
will do so. Your ob't servant.
W. A. Carier.
San Francisco and Cincinnati.—The
assessed value of property in San Fran
cisco is $80,000,000, nearly double that of
From the Sacramento Union of Yeaterdaj.
Macraoaent· Politic·.
Λβ a consequence of the disruption on
the 25th, there were two Conventions in
session yesterday in Sacramento, each
claiming to represent the Unionists o{ this
county. The Contention at Tnrn-Verein ,
Hall comprised a large majority of the
delegates chosen at the primary election,
including a number who had figured upon
Low tickets. The other body, in the As
sembly Chamber, was " Short," but per
sistent. Each Convention adopted a
series of resolutions. The Tum-Verein
Hall Convention declared, in its platform,
that it indorsed the policy of the present
Administration, rejoiced over the triumph
of our arms, and the overthrow of the
slave power, opposed the sole of the min
eral lands and the taxation of the mines,
favored the introduction of greenbacks as
α circulating medium, condemned the in
vasion of Mexico by France, demanded
rigid economy of administration, and be
lieved in the necessity of the enactment
of a Registry Low. The other Conven
tion declared in favor of the Constitu
tional amendment abolishing negro
slavery, of the repeal of the Specific
Contract Law and the introduction of Na
tional banks, of the Monroe doctrine, of
the reorganization of the militia system
and of α change in the mode of collecting
taxes, and against any immediate change
of our State Constitution so as to secure
'he elective franchise to the colored race.
Each set of resolution» touches upon sub
jects which should have been left to the
State Convention. Each undertakes to
pledge tho Union men of this county in
favor of the repeal of a law framed to pre
vent swindling and the introduction of the
greenback currency without regard to its
relative value, when it is notorious that
upon these points loyalists who are
equally earnest In supporting the Govern
ment entertain different views. The Turn
Vereln Hall resolution against the sale of
mineral lands and the taxation of the
mines favors what wo believe to be the
wisest policy upon that subject, but there
arc good Union men who hold a different
opinion, and at all events, no issue is pre
sented which calls for a definite déclara·
tion by a mere County Convention. The
Low Convention probably intended to
conciliate Copperhead votes by an appar
ent opposition to negro suffrage, but the
resolution upon that topic is so worded
that it can be construed for either side.
That body declares it will oppose any
amendment of our State Constitution giv
ing the negroes a right to vote until a Na
tional Union Convention shall pass upon
the issue. Seeing that the Constitution
cannot possibly be so amended for several
years, even if the ruling majority favor
that policy, why meddle with the ques
tion at all at this time and in a County
Convention ?
'PL ττ_: η r* ...
bled "at Turn Verein lïall, made out its
ticket as follows : State Senator, Ν ewton
Booth ; Assemblymen, \V. H. Barton, A.
B. Nixon, M. D., A. P. Catlin, Charles
Duncombe, M. D., and J. W. Enos; Shcr
iff. James McClatchy ; County Clerk. Ma
jor T. J. Blakeney ; District Attorney. M.
C. Tilden ; Auditor, J. F. Clark ; Coroner
J. A. Conboie ; Assessor, E. Kimball,
Superintendent of Public Schools, Spar
row Smith ; Public Administrator, F. K.
Dray ; County Treasurer, Ezra oolson ,
Surveyor. A. H. McDonald. After the
election of a full set of delegates to the
State Convention and a new County Com
mittee, the Convention adjourned sine the.
The Low Convention, meeting in the
Assembly Chamber, made the blowing
nominations : State Senator, Ε. H. Han
cock ; Assemblymen, τ a
James A. Duffy, Dwight Holhster J. A.
Mahlomb and P. J. Hopper ! Sheriff, John
Rooney ; District Attorney, F. F. lay lor.
Coroner, J. W Reeves; County Treasurer,
F. S. Lardner ; Auditor, W. A. Anderson,
Assessor, E. Black Ryan ; Public Admin
istrator, Joseph Davie; Superintendent
Public Schools, Dr. F. W, Hatch; County
Clerk Captain E. D. Shirland. Λ lull
set of delegates to the State Convention
was chosen by this body.
Secesu Lawyers Take Notjcb.— As
a term of the United States Circuit Court
is to be held by Judge Field, next month,
it can reasonably be anticipated that he
will adopt as one of the rules of hie Court
the same as prescribed In the Circuit
Court of California. Wo copy the follow
ing from the San Francisco Alta of the
24 th inst.:
Amendment to Rule 12th in Common
Law Cases.—Ordered that the 12th rule
of the Court in common law cases be
amended so as to read as follows :
Xo person shall be admitted to practice
as an attorney or counselor in this Court,
unless he shall have been previously ad
mitted in the Supreme Court of thef Uni
ted States, or the Supreme Court of this
State, or of a sister State. Satisfactory
evidence of good moral Character 'will be
required. The applicant, upon his admis
sion. shall sign the roll of Forneys and
counselors, and take and subscribe the
following oath or affirmation, to-wit.
τ _Z , do solemnly swear (or
affirm, as the ease may be) that I have
never voluntarily borne arras against the
United States since I have been a citizen
thereof; that I have voluntarily- given no
aid, countenance, counsel, °r «"cour^
ment to persons engaged inarmed hostility
thereto ; that I have neither sought, nor
accepted, nor attempted to exercuw the
function* of any office whatever ^cr any
authority or pretended au honty in hos.
tility to the United States; that I have not
yielded a voluntary support to any ρ ^
tended government, authority, Ρ
constitution within the Lnited St
tile or inimical thereto. And I do further
r (sr *KSbito Γ.ί»ΐ S3
knowledge and ability, ι >Vf TI -, d
defend the Constitution of the Unit
States against all enemies, foreign and do
i·*, tbMl.01 bm,'hr"l »S M·
allegiance to the same; that I take this
obligation freely, without any mentalres
ervation 0TPun>0»e°*e*MlC?irm\ tv,.t t
further solemnly swear (or affirm) that^ I
will maintain the ™·Ρ%'{£*^ wll,
of Justice and Judicial Officers , ana win
demean myself as an attorney andcoun
sellor of this Court, upnghtly andacco cl
ing to law ; so help me Ood. —Appeal.
Japhet is skakcu of a îather.—
When the Virginia stage drove into town,
yesterday, a lady passenger got out and
left some parcel* and a little boy, about
three year» old, at Tufly'· Hotel, saying
to Tufly that the youngster and the things
were to be left there until celled for by a
certain lady living near here. Hie sus
picions being aroused that there was a
possibility of a foundling being left on his
hands, Tufly refused to receive the boy,
and had him put back into the stage. It
was afterwards discovered that the child
bad been brought here that it might be
adopted by the lady spoken of, and last
evening there was considerable running
to and from the telegraph office to the end
that the child might be sent back bv re
turn stage from the Qlenbrook House.
We are not informed whether the child
was returned or not .—Carton Appeal of
The following is a portion of the Cop
perhead Platform, announced by the San
Francisco Examiner, conducted by a Big
Fat Whelp : ·· Resistance to the intro
duction, in California, of the rag-money
currency and rotten banking system of
the EaaV"
Op 309,268 men sent by the French to
the Crimea, 10,240 were killed on the bat
tle-field, and 84,743 died of upoaura and
aiekaaa·. A.*.*
Ο*··. Bower··· and Wright, ui
Seaator Stewart Sereaadw·.
San Francisco, July 28—2 p. m.
General Rosecrans, General Wright,
and Senator Stewart were serenaded last
General Wright left for Oregon to-day.
Forenoon Stack Sale·.
Ophir, [email protected]
Lady Bryan, $5.
Caledonia Tunnel, $6.
North American ex-Sam, $41.
Cal. Steam Nav. Co., $76.
Potosi, [email protected]
Chollar, [email protected]
Sides, $80.
Imperial $226.
Bullion, $167è@165.
Uncle Sam, [email protected]
Belcher, [email protected]
Yellow Jacket, $1,[email protected],125.
Moscow, [email protected]
Sierra Nevada, [email protected]
Confidence, [email protected]
Greenbacks—[email protected]
A Horrible Reptile.—Alluding to
tho execution of the she-aa*assin Mrs.
Surratt, the editor of the Monitor says :
"The idea of hanging α woman causes
one's blood to run cold."
We wonder what was the temperature
of this reptile's blood when he heard that
Mr. Lincoln had been foully murdered ?
We conjecture that his blood did not begin
to freeze until he heard his printing truck
crashing in tho street or the tramping of
many feet on the stairway. If he pre
sumes to offer additional* insult to the
country by publicly bewailing the death
of tho cocatrice, his den should be emptied
again, and himself along with the other
furniture.—S. F. Flag.
False Delicacy.—The friends of those
who are troubled with bad breath, and
through ovcr-squeamishness, dislike to refer
to it, commit a positive and cruel mistake,
especially if they arc aware of the merits and
great efficacy of the Fragrant Sozodoxt.
This is the true and only remedy for the
difficulty ; there is no valid excuse for a bad
breath now. Sold by all Druggists.
In Virginia, lent evening, to the wife of (J h arid»
H. Flub, a daughter.
Attention, Liberty One!
Ίμιε members op liberty hose com·
puny No. 1 lire notified thut there will be β
meeting of the Company at their Hose House tbif
evening nt 7 o'clock, ut which they are all re
quested to appear In full uniform.
W. H. H. Lit., Foreman.
P. B. ISAACS Musical Lender
Nnlurday Evening. July 9N, IS6J,
Of the New
At the following
Dress Circle and Orchestru SO Cents.
Parquette 25 Cents.
First Appearance of the
Celebrated Actre»» and Danieuie,
Supported by
And others, in an
Unparalleled Entertainment !
A.gency JBanli of California.
Notice to "VoterM.
Commissioners of Storey County, Virginia,
July 27, 1S65.—Notice Is hereby given to the
voters of Storey county, that this Board will
meet nt their office, in this city, on MONDAY,
the 7th day of August, A. D. 18H5, and will sit as
a Board of Registration, from 10 o'clock Α. M to
fi o'clock P. M„ In conformity to the provisions of
an Act of the Legislature of the State of Nevada,
entitled "An Act to provide for the Registration
of tho Names of Electors, and for the ascertain
ment of proper proofs of tho porsons who shall
be entitled to tho rights of suffrage.
Bv order of the Board.
Jy'28 td LUCIEN HERMANN, Clerk.
Sheriffs* Sale.
1> suance of a decree of rorcclosure, rendered In
the District Court of the First Judicial District, In
and for Storev county. State of Nevada, ou the 30th
day of June. 1865, In favor of John S. Doc. plaintiff,
and against η. B. Wade, Frederick Schetter.anrt
the Imperial Hotel Company, defendants, fbr the
sale of the mortgaged premises hereinafter described,
to satisfy the sum of i«.«oo principal, and 81.740 in
terest, and Interest on six thousand dollars
(8Λ.0ΟΟ) from date of decree until paid, at the
rate of two per cent, per month, together with costs,
taxed at 831 1», and » in accrued costs, and accruing
costs, all payable In United States gold and silver
coin : and by virtue thereof, and of an order of sale
thereon Issued out of said Court, attested the 3nth
day of June, 186Λ, and to me directed and delivered
on the same day, I will, on FRIDAY, July 28th,
1865, sell, at the hour of 12 o'clock noon or
that dav, In front of the Court House doors, In the
city of Virginia. Storey county, Nevada, at public
auction, to the highest and best bidder for caab, In
United States gold or sliver coin, the following
described property, to-wlt:
That certain piece, parcel, or lot of land, situate In
the town of Gold 1IIII, county of Storey, and State of
Nevada (late Territory), commcncing at the south
east corner of Wells, Furgo A Co.'* old ofllcc, about
30 feet Bouth front the south line of Crown Point
street: thence running southerly along the west line
of Slain street one hundred and live and one-half
(lftVS) feet: thence westerly one hundred (lno) feet,
more or less, to Telegraph street; thonce northerly
one hundred and (lve and one-half (lOJJi) feet to the
south line of the premises known as the old offlce of
Wells, Fargo A Co.; thence easterly one hundred
(ion) feet, more or less, to the place of beginning,
such being the premises formerly occupied by tbe
Omnibus Company as stable, yard, etc., and now oc
cupied by the Imperial Hotel Company, and where
on Is situated the foundation of the Brick Hotel of
.H&ld company. J· CLAKK,
Sheriff of Storey county, Nevada.
By Jno. M. Neall, Under Sheriff.
Virginia, June 30, 1865. J>'1 «d
The above sale Is postponed until FRIDAY, Au
gust 4th, 1865, at the same time and plsce.
Sheriff of Storev County, Nevada.
Bv .lxo. M. N'iail. Under Sheriff.
>.«!«. Uth * *-**
ι _ ι ^ V·.
Nightly Greet thia Talented Ctapsif
7 I
— AT THE —
MImh Jemitie Weaver,
Fifteen Other Artiste,
In · New Proermtnme
Jyl9 tf
7-30 Loan!
of tb· Treuury, the under*! gned ω
turned the
Gcaaeral SihNripd*· Agemer
For the Sale of
Bearing »**en «nd thre»tenth· per cent, tatereit
per annum, known &· the
Tbeie Mote· arelisaed under date Jnne IS, 18t>5,
^ind are payable three year· from tbat time, In
currenoy, or are convertible, at the option of the
bolder, Into
ϋ ». ®-aO BU Per C«B(.
Theie Bonds are now worth a premium of nine
per omit., Including gold Intereat from November,
which make· the actual profit on the 7-30 loan, at
current rat»·, Including latere·!, about ten per
cent per annum, betide· It·
Exemption Iron State and Municipal Tax
ation, which add· from One to
Three Per Cent.
More !
According to tbe rate levied oil other property.
The Intereat i· payable in currency, leml-annu
ally, by coupon· attached to each note, which
may be cutoff and told to any bank or banker.
The Intereat amount· to
One rent per day on a 830 Note
Two cent· per day on a §100 Note
Ten cent· per day on a 8300 Note
Twenty rent· per day on a....81,000 Note
One Dollar per day on a 83,000 Note
Note· of all thn denomination· named will bo
promptly furni*bed upon receipt of atibacrlp·
tlon». Thla I·
The Only Loan in Market
Now offered by tho Government, and It I· conti·
dentlyexpected that It· mperlor advantage* will
make It the
Great Popular Loan of the
People !
Lei· than <300,000,000 of the Loin authorized
by the lait Confront are now on the market.
Thl· amount, at the rate at which It 1· being
abnorbed, will all be «nbicrlked for within four
month·, when th· Note· will undoubtedly com
mand a premium, at ha· uniformly been tnecaae
on closing the aubicriptlon· to other loan·.
In order that citizen! of trtry town and »ec·
Hon of the country may be afforded facilities for
taking the Loan, the National Bank, 8tate Bank··
and Private Banker· throughout the country have
generally agreed to receive mbicrlptlon· at par.
Subscriber· will «elect their own agent·, In whom
they have confidence, and who only arc to be re·
•ponilble for the delivery of the note· for which
they receive order·.
Subscription Agent, Philadelphia. I
March 25, 1805. np29 eod3m
Per Overland Telegraph :
Philadelphia, May 1?, 18Λ5.
2d Série· all «old. Commenced on 3d Hcrlon.
Two Hundred and Thirty Million· (230,000,000).
precliely like other two .-erien, except dated 15th
July, and Government reierve» the right to pay
•Ix per cent. In Oold Imtead of 7-30 Currency.
m y22 Subscription Agent, Philadelphia.
g & §
Corner of € and Taylor Nlrtela,
flneit «lock of—
To be fanad iiNerada!
Which they wlU sell
At th© Lowest Prieo!
lu atore, to amt Customer·.
Vor all of the Sent
Received directly from th· Manufacturer·.
3* Prescription· car·fatly cota·
pouaded by aa eip«rliaced fbrra.
1,1 ! .β .
Corner of C and Taylor a tree ta, next door
to the Bank of California. (uiy27in7p
glnla, «ome rtry choice and flur
Singing German Canaries, j
Work Buket·)
Market Baaketa,
TnTlllw Buktlt.
Nwierr B»»ket»,
Omce Baaketa,
Cloche* Baaketa,
Knife Buk«li< „
Nnracrr Okmlra, Etc.,
JalSgw Virginia <md Sacramento.
C«H· ■«< Card Stoek, all Calarai
Priatlog lek, all Calarai
Bhiiim, Varaiak,
Machinist» may at all tlm«· b· (applied with
old Type Metal, by calling at
Jyr tf 411 Chr at., Wan Fraaclaco.
it Co., dated July 83th, lttto, payable to
" coin," or bearer, (or fifty dollar*. Payment on
the tame bai been «topped. H. C. 8TARB.
Gold Hill. J air »■ '86S· JyM
Aunut«b, at7H o'clock. Every member tf wrg
«Erwa· "w-.TSuffiAr
-♦i Η ■ '{') ■ ·. ii ' J ÎTli λ' »
The Wonders of the World
Hitherto Hidden! bat now Revealed·
Sb ο trine that the Haadl-craft of
IHnn follow* the Heel·
of Nature !
Wonder» of the Brain, wid l'un» Varolii,
where tbr neat of Mind find Soul I» mppoaed
to bf.
Wonder· of the Vift tenae·, Seeing.
Hearing, Smelling. Tmte and Touch.
Extraardinary Prcika of Natare, to
gether with Wonder» from Pari·, T'oreoc».
Munich and England.
The Wonderful CtcIojm Child, the meat
remarkable Lunu* Nature of the preseut
Wander· of Life, actually ihowbig Hiii*'.
Life within Lift.
Wander· of Accouchement.
Wander· la Hermaphradile·.
Wonderful Child, with one head uultert to
two bodler.
Wander· in Obeletrir*
Wander· in Oateology.
Wander· af Embryology, ditplaylng Irotu
tho earlifat to the fall period of Qe»lallou.
Weader· af Can.par.llTe Anatomy
Wander· af the Digeatire Organ·.
Wonder· af Incabntio·. thowlng thr
Chicken from the m-cond hour of Incubation
to the full tlmo, or twenty-jeennd day.
Wonder· of the Human Frame, «II»
playing at one glance Innumerable portion*
of the body.
Wonderfnlly Beautiful Florentine·
Venn·, the acme of Anatomical Skill and
Science, pronounced by competent authori
ties the fluent specimen of indefatigable t nient
In the World.
The iUoneter Child !
Striking Unheard of Sights,
Never before Keen by the l'titille, aplrit·
Innplring, and aluioit tabnloiiH
in the annale of the
World I

It In the moit
Institution in the World !
ty The Medical and Oeoeral Ργ·μ are usual
mou» in their approval of tbii truly valuable
Scientific Collection. More may he 1 tamed by
on· vUlt than we»k« of rending would Impart.
At right o'clock,
Oa Important Hohjecta Connected with
Our Health I
■ , . /V " ί .T»¥W #»-j
f9*Opm Dally, for OentUmea aafy, frcni C
o'clock In the morning till 10 In th· «fcenlng.
"JKÎON £ il f ,JJ ί
—OF— /
Admission, One Dollar.
' jyl? 3pn iCt. C

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