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The Nevada Democrat. [volume] (Nevada, Calif.) 1854-1863, September 03, 1856, Image 2

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H. Ii. Joachlnmacii is our agunt in this city. He
»ill deliver the Democrat to subscriber*, and is authorized
to receive subscriptions, advertisements, &c., and collect
and receipt for the same.
E. P* Turney is our agent for Patterson and vicin
ity. He is authorized to receive subscriptions, advertise
ments, sc., and collect and receipt for the same.
Hoo*s & Co. are our authorized amenta for San Fran
cisco, to receive advertisements, and collect for the same.
A. Bedlam, Jr., hour authorized agent in Sacra
mento City.
Democratic Nominal Iona.
of Pennsylvania.
of Kentucky.
A Democratic Comity Convention will l>e
holden at Nevada City on Saturday, the 6th of September
next, at 10 o’clock, A. M., foi the purpoae of nominating
candidates for the following officer: One candidal# lor the
Senate; five candidate* for the Assembly; for Sheriff, Clerk,
District Attorney, Treasurer, Assessor, Public Administra
tor, Coroner, nnd three Supervisors. Also, to appoint
fourteen Delegates to the State Convention, to nominate
candidates for Representatives to Congress, Presidential
Electors, and candidates for other Stale officers.
Delegates are apportioned to the several Townships as
Nevada, 1.1
Rough & Ready, 7
Eureka, 7
Little York, 6
Grass Valley, 11
Bridgeport, 7
Washington, 7
The County Committee is as follows:
Nevada —T. W. Sigourney, S. W. Boring, S. H. Chase.
draw Valley— I!. Brytkn, J. S. Lambert.
Rough tP Reaily —I. N. Van Hagan, Wm. HID, E. H.
Bridgeport —II. P. Mweetland, E. P. Turney, I*. II. Nich
Eureka —9. S. Fenn, II. M. Moore.
Wanhinqlnn —J. *i. Prewett.
LiUle York —G. d. Brown, H. R. Woodruff.
T. W, SIGOURNEY, Chairman,
8. II. CiiaaK, Secrwtary.
Democratic Primary Ejection. -The primary
election for delegated to the County Conven
tion came off on Saturday hint. Notwithstand
ing the great exertion of the friends of the
several candidates for county officers, the elec
tion was harmonious, and the liest feeling pre
vailed during the day. But two tickets were
run, and the whole number of votes east was
829. The contest was principally for the office
of Sheriff, and it is understood that the dele
gates elected are in favor of S. W. Boring for
that office. The opposing candidate was J. W.
Grier. The following is the result —(he ten
highest being elected.
Amos T. Laird, 171 ('has. Kent, MS
Richard Lindsey, 4(1(1 Geo. \V. Kidd, :i(i4
Jno. L. Williams, 455 John McFarland, 360*
Philip Moore, 4B5 | W. J. Tilley, 356
Bally Gatzert, 451 : James Jeff reys 356
J. R. McConnell, 454 ! John McGuire, 362
I. J. Itolfe, 457 M. Lewis, 348
Henry Meredith, 469 J. Tucker, 366
L. Samuels, 459 II. Plomer, 363
Chas. Dcnzer, 445 {ha. W. Yant, 364
Fatal Accident. —A man of the name of Wil
liam Brown who was working on the South
Ynba Hitch, near Bear Valley, was killed on
Friday Inst by the fulling of a tree, lb 1 was
standing some three hundred feet from the tree
when it fell, and from some unaccountable rea
son, probably from four, ueglectcd to get out of
tho way when the tree commenced falling, lie
was struck by tho top of the tree and Instantly
killed. 11c was born in county Meath, Ireland,
and formerly worked as a deck hand on the
steamer Southerner, running between New York
and Charleston. He had in his pocket sixty
two dollars in money, and a gold watch, which
are now in the possession of James Whurtcnby,
and will lie delivered to his relatives whenever
they can be found.
Soitii Yciia Ditch. -The proprietors of this
ditch are using every exertion for an early
completion of the enterprise. About two hun
dred men are constantly at work upon it, and It
is expected that the waters of the South Yuba
will la 1 running in it by December or January
next. The length of time required to run the
tunnel through tho divide between Steep Hol
low and Deer ereek hue been the principal draw
back to the early completion of the work. This
tunnel will be thirty-two hundred feet in length,
and about twenty-two hundred feet has already
been excavated. In order to expedite the work
a shaft lias recently been sunk, striking tho tun
nel about mVwuy, ami from this shaft the tun
nel is now iicing driven both ways, and the
earth raised by means of a steam engine. By
means of this shaft the work is now carried on
in four places, instead of two as heretofore. —
As soon as this tunnel Is completed, the ditch
will bn ready to receive the water. Another
tunnel lietwcen Steep Hollow and Bear River,
about three hundred feet in length, will be fin
ished in the course of a couple of weeks.
Shooting Affair at Washington. — A very
serious shooting affair occurred at Washington,
in this county on Friday last. A stranger came
into the place to purchase provisions, and some
of the citizens being suspicious that lie might
be one of Tom. Bell's gang of robbers, under
took to arrest him. lie was armed with a re
volver, and resisted the arrest. Some twenty
or thirty shots were tired, and one of the citi
zens of Washington was wounded in the side,
and the stranger received a flesh wound in the
leg. He made his escape, however, and got off,
but came back in about an hour, and gave him
self up.
Nevada Democratic Cu n.— At a meeting of
the Democratic Club held on Thursday evening
the 28th ult., the following named gentlemen
were elected officers for the ensuing term:
Henry Meredith, President; John McFarland
Vice President; II. V. Herbert, Secretary; A
B. Gregory, Treasurer.
Executive Committee—D. Belden, Henry
Plumer, J. C. Palmer, J. R. McConnell, J. T.
Crenshaw, Geo. A. Young. Wm. M. Stewart,
Phil. Moore, S. W. Boring, J. C. Duffy, Richard
Lindsey and Emerson Cum.
Circus.— The Circus of Messrs. Rowe A Co.
will give an exhibition in this place on Wednes
day next. This is one of the liest establishments
of the kind in the country, and we hope to see
a large crowd on hand to witness the entertain
J. W. Sullivan, of the Newspaper Depot,
San Francisco, has our thanks for u magnilicent
package of eastern newspapers, magazines, pic
torials, Ac., of the latest dates.
Gov* Reeder on Kanun Affair#.
The coramittc which visited Kansas under the
direction of Congress, composed of two Repub
licans and one Democrat, in the discharge of the
duties required of them, have submitted two re
ports, differing widely in the manner in which
facts are regarded, as well as in the deductions
arrived at. The bias which is engendered by
sectionalism is visible in these reports, and it
is only by a thorough examination of all the
testimony educed, that we are enabled to arrive
at anything like an impartial judgement, in ref
ernce to the questions at issue.
Amongst the testimony brought to light, how
ever, are letters written to private friends by
Gov. Reeder, which must seriously affect his
private, as well as his public character, and are
well calculated to impair the confidence of dis
interested men in the cause which he and his
associates are promoting with a zeal worthy of
a better cause. The following extracts from
his pen, contained in letters to private individ
uals, show a very different state of mind with
regard to the conduct of the Free State party,
from that which he haB disclosed the public, and
is the best and strongest evidence that the Free
State party, in undertaking to set up a legisla
ture and laws in opposition to those established
in conformity with the laws of the Udited States,
have been wrong from the Is'ginning:
“Nor do I see how you can raise, in the Su
preme Court, any point as to the validity of the laws,
except the one of their removal to the mission.
I have not, however, examined the case; still, I
shm/ld think that a few free State men on the jury
would he a surer reliance than the Supreme Court. —
I should hesitate long before spending my mon
ey on the latter.”
“As to putting a set of laws in operation in
opposition to the territorial government, my
opinion is confirmed instead of being shaken;
my predictions have all becnv*rdied so far, and
will be in future. We will he, so far as legality is
concerned, in the wrong; and that is no trilie, in so
critical a state of things, and in view of such
bloody consequences.”
* * * * * •
“Hut I want you to understand, most distinct
ly, that I do not talk thus to the public nor to
our enemies. I may speak my plain and pri
vate opinion in letters to our friends in Kansas,
for it is my duty: but to the public, ns you will
see by my public letter, 1 show no divided front.”
(lov. Reeder's Letters.
There is a direct and palpable suggestion in
the first of the above ext racts to pack a jury, to
accomplish what he and his confederates are
afraid to trust to the Supremo Court. In the
language employed by Gov. Reeder, there is ex
hibited a laxity of moral principle, which we
could scarcely have looked for in one occupy
ing the high social and political position, of
which he has been deemed worthy. In this too,
speaking sincerely to private friends, he virtu
ally surrenders every question as to the “valid
ity of the law*,” enacted by the legislature of
In the second extract, the same admission of
the illegality of the proceedings of those acting
in opposition to the territorial government is re
peated. We arrive at the truth through the
channels of of a bad morality, yet it is none of
the less the truth, for here Gov. Reeder is speak
ing in private with frankness to a friend, the
sincere convictions of his mind.
The concluding paragraph w ill, above all,
challenge admiration on account id’ the cool au
dacity with which the Honorable author uvows
his own turpitude. Many politicians who con
ceal from the world their real sentiments, try
indeed to conceal the liypoerucy from them
selves. A party which can follow and “shriek
,£ur freedom” under such a leader as this must,
in the end, find Itself demoralized beyond the
hope of recovery, and gather to itself all the ob
loquy which belongs to the degraded character
of the chief uctor.
Finn Organization, Our citizens have re
cently formed an organization for the purpose
of protecting the city from fire. A citizens
watch of six persons w ill lie detailed every night,
whose special duty it will lie to guard against
tire. Mr. J. C. Malbon has been appointed Cap
tain of the watch, and will give his entire atten
tion to the matter. Those- who have entered
into the arrangement will be required to take
their turn on the watch about once a month,
and to pay one dollar a month or twenty-five
cents a week, which will be applied to paying
tin- Captain of the watch. None but known
citizens or the place will be allowed to act on
the watch. It is to he hoped that all the citi
zens of Nevada will give their proportion of
time, and assist in paying the expense of this
organization. A committee of superintendence
has been appointed, of which I. Williamson, Esq.
is chairman, and any further information in re
gard to the organization can lie obtained by np
plylng to him.
Delkoatkh to the County Convention.— We
give below the names of the delegates, elected
on Saturday last, to the county convention,
IVom the several townships in the county, so far
as we have been able to obtain them.
A’evada township —A. T. Laird, K. Lindsey.
John L. Williams, Philip Moore, Bailey Gatzcrt,
J. It. McConnell, 1. J. ltolfe, Henry Meredith,
L. Samuels, ( has. Denzer, George I. 1,amnion,
R. Ridley and Wm. Scott.
Grass Valley —M. P. O’Connor, L. llumiston,
Wm. Loutzeuhciser, Geo. D. Roberts, James
Mullen, Thos. Findley, James K. Byrne, John
Larimer, P. T. llealy, Wm. Pcnberthy, C. J
Sough and Ready— E. B. Winans, I. N. Van
llagan, W. K. Armstrong,Geo. Weuver, Marion
Grunt, Wm. McCain, ll.Schardin.
llridegjwrt- Aaron Davis, E. P. Turney. J. If.
Esselstyne. Parker II. Pierce. L. C. McKeeby,
H. P. Sweetland, and one other.
Kurcka Dougherty, A. Jacobs, Richard
Itafford, John Grimes, It. B. Moyes, John Cald
well. C. M. Cutler.
Washington —John O'Donnell, Clark,
- Holland, J. B. Ellison, Dr. Wixom, and two
/.gtfe lw*-J. E. Squire. J. Gardner, J. L.
>\ hite, J. R Burk, Higgins.
Tiiaxks.—To the Pacific Express Co. for the
regulnr delivery of state exchanges, and other
express favors.
To Geo. Welch, of the Pioneer Book Store,
for the first delivery of utluntic papers, received
by the last mail steamer.
To J. E. Hamlin, of Broad street Book Store,
for San Francisco papers for the past week; also
for atlantic pajx-rs received by the Golden Age.
We refer our readers to the advertisement of
H. llentsch’s Banking house and Assay office.
This house is considered the most reliable for
eign Banking house in San Francisco.
Fremont on tht Mine*.
The advocates of Col. Fremont, in urging
hisclaims to the rote of California, have referred
to his career of twenty-one days in the United
States Senate, during which time, it is said by
them he distinguished himself by his zeal and
industry in behalf of the interests of this State.
We give below the seventh section of a bill in
troduced by him, into that body, for the pur
pose of regulating the working of the mines.—
At that time, Col. Fremont’s authority, on all
subjects relating to California and its wants was
paramount. He was supposed to know more
about the mines and mining, than any other
who had returned from the modern El Dorado.
Iiut fortunately, high as was his authority, there
were others there possessessed of information,
who saw the error of imposing taxes and bur
thens upon the hardy miner, nnd the wisdom of
the statesmen of the Senate at once rejected the
iniquitous proposition and no man since has
thought of reviving the measure.
It is one of the many things which attest the
henificence of the general government, that a
proposition like this made with the view of ad
ding streams of revenue to the Federal Trea
sury although made by the representative of the
people proposed to I»e taxed, yet met with no
favor from the Legislature into which it was
introduced. If such be the character of the
measures so industriously framed by Fremont,
our state is neither indebted to his zeal or wis
“Sec. 7. And be it further enacted, That the re
spective Agents shall demand and receive for
the use of the United States for a permit to
work a placer by manual labor, at the rate of
dollars a month, and for a permit to work
a mine with machinery, at the rate of dol
lars a month, for as many months as the appli
cants shall demand, not exceeding twelve
months in either case; but new permits may lie
granted to the same persons at the expiration
of the first with a right to continne operations
in any place in which he was working.”
K.N. Convention*.—A County Convention of
the K. N's. was held in this place on Saturday,
for the nomination of candidates for county of
ficers nnd members of the Legislature. The
following ticket was placed in nomination:
Far State Senate—A. A. Sargent.
Fur Auemblymen —J. F. Woodard, Con
nnrd, Anderson, Joseph Heritage, Dr. l'ike.
Sheriff —J. II. Helm.
Treasurer —James Dick.
Clerk —Thomas p. llawley.
Dmtnet Attorney- T. 11. McFarland.
Public Adminutratar —V. (J. Hell.
Coroner —II. H. Hosmcr.
A. H. Dibble, Esq., of Grass Valley, was unan
imously recommended as a suitable candidate
for Congress.
A muss meeting was held In the evening, and
as they prudently waited till the democratic pri
mary election had closed, considerable of a
crowd was at one time in attendance. The
meeting was addressed by H. C. Whitman, Mr.
Hrewstcr, and others. Little enthusiasm was
Stii.i. tiikv COME.—The Hon. Thos. O. Pratt
and lion. James A. Pearce, two Senators now
representing the Slate of Maryland in the Sen
ate of the United Stntes have come out anil ta
ken ground for Huclmnan and Hreckenridge.—
They are both “old line whigs.” Mr. Pearce
has been in the Senate for the last fourteen
years and is now serving his third term. Mr.
Pratt was elected in 1850 to till a vacancy of
two years in the Senate and on the same day
was elected for the full term of six years to
commence at the expiration of the former term,
a compliment rarely paid to the most eminent
tor ability and statesmanship. Their influence
is a tower of strength which will secure the
State for the nominees of the democratic party
by a majority of thousands.
Ai.ways was noon.—The closing portion of
Mr. Whitman's speech on Saturday night last,
which consisted of a long peroration from Mr.
Webster’s reply to llnyne, showed that that cel
ebrated burst ot patriotic eloquence has lost
none of its popularity. It was applauded by
the hundreds of democrats w ho made up the lar
ger part of the assembly. An enthusiastic K.
N. just from the convention was heard to ex
claim after the applause had subsided that he
didn't think much of the first part of tin* speech
but that the last part was ‘*d d good.”—
“Good” said a waggish democrat near him.—
“V°u are right. I always did like that part,”
whereupon our K. N. friend moved off with an
expression of doubt on his intelligent counte
nance which plainly said I dont exactly save.
Free Speech.—On the 4th of July at Farm
ington, Mass.. Win. Lloyd Garrison, the aboli
tionist, and supporter of Fremont got off the
following, which was received with cheers and
uprourous applause:
‘•To-day I disown the American flag as the
symbol ot unequalled hvpocracv and trunsccnd
ant oppression and casting it into the broad At
lantic, defy all the waters to wash out its bloody
stains. To-day I renew my accusation against
the American Constitution, that it is a covenant
wti; death and an agreement with hell, which
ought to be annulled now and forever.”
The glorious privilege which belongs to eve
ry American of uttering his opinions freely up
on all subjects, has grown into a watchword,
with a party who are aiming to get control of
the government. It is a mortifying sign of the
degeneracy of patriotism our day, that this priv
ilege is so foully abused, and that anywhere on
ainericun soil such sentiments as the above quo
ted. are he*d with tolerance. When, howev
er. we reflect that the men who shield such rank
treason under the pretext of free speech, w e are
kd to wonder where this sacred right had taken
refuge at the period when the immortal Webster
was ostracised from Fanieuel Hall because of
his devotion to the Union. ••Consistency thou
art a jewel.”
Biu.fAKn Saloon. —Tbe Saloon of our old
friends Harrington A Patterson, Hussey A Rog
ers’ building Main street, is being fitted and fur
nished in elegant style and will be opened to
the public on to-morrow (Thursday) evening.—
The proprietors are well and favorably known
as the late proprietors of Willson's Exchange,
Broad street, and their host of friends will find
them as accommodating and polite in their new
as at their old place of business.
Steifel A Cohn, of the Philadelphia Store,
advertise in another column to sell goods at
reduced prices, to save the trouble and expense
of moving them to their new brick store.
Put it down. —Some frantic individual who
heard the highly Websterian effort of Mr. Whit
man, the ‘-speeches of A. A. Sargent and others
on Saturday night last rushed down to the tele
graph office and let off the following which we
find in the California American. “Put Nevada
down as good for Fillmore for one thousand ma
jority.” If that man wasn’t one of the fortu
nate or rather unfortunate nominees of the K.
N. convention he was surely bitten by the tar
antula. A thousand majority for Fillmore—he
may thank his stars if he gets a thousand votes
in the county. We hardly recognize him as iu
the field. The Republicans will get a consider
able vote here, but in November next Fillmore
will be no where, or else “bowed between two
mighty burthens.”
Fost-Offick Appointment. —We are pleased
to learn that J. H. Boardman Es<i., has received
the appointment of Post Master at Grass Valley,
vice E. Mathcwson, resigned. No better selec
tion could have lieen made by the Post. Master
General, and we learn that it gives general sat
isfaction. Mr. Mathewson retires from the “cares
of office,” after having discharged the duties
faithfully during the last three years.
John Crowe. —This person who was ordered
out of California by the Vigilance Committee,
has published in the New Orleans Delia a card
which shows the conduct of the corn littce in no
enviable light. Accompanying the card, are
the certificates of some of the most respectable
citizens of New Orleans, including the Mayor,
the Judge of the Fourth District Court, the late
Judge of the First District Court, the Sheriff'
and several city and police officers, to his uni
form character for honesty and Industry while
he resided in that city. In addition he produ
ces from the files of the Delta an official adver
tisement of Columbia Fire Co., No. f>, to the
effect that his accuser really did forfeit his good
character in New Orleans, by misappropriating
the funds of the company while Secretary v of
the same.
It seems that Crowe was not accused of hav
ing committed any crime in this State, but sole
ly upon the information of one Whaling of his
being a fugitive from justice from New Orleans
he was convicted and banished; an accusation
sufficiently refuted by the evidence adduced by
him from the best sources.
Sierra Cointv Democratic Convention.—
The democracy of Sierra county held a conven
tion on the 29th nit., and nominated Bcnj. Hall
for State Senator, and Miles and Coyle
for Assemblymen.
The delegates elected to the State Convention
are P. J. White, P. Dunlavy, S. liurris, Jos.
Rapp, F. Anderson, W. Gearlmrt, John Cox,
Chas. Cochran, Chas. Thomas, Sam. Cowden,
Edward Casey and J. Lefevre. The delegation
is said to Is; unanimously iu favor of Hon. Jo
seph McKibben for Congressman from the nor
thern district.
Harmony characterized the action of the con
vention and a redeeming triumph is anticipated.
The Springs Rising. The Shasta Republican
says the streams throughout this portion of the
mines have risen with unusual rapidity within
the last ten days. We have noticed between
this place and Middletown that many of the gul
ehes which a week ago were entirely dry have
now a small rivulet running through them.—
The same tiling 1ms been observed in other por
tions of the county. The water in the Clear
Creek Ditch has. we are told, risen four inches
within the last week. This rising of the streams
betokens early rains.
The same encouraging signs have been ob
served in this and the adjacent counties. We
pray for the springs to rise. A winter like that
of ’49 would be the making of our whole State.
Combination. —Sol. Lewis has combined the
Cigar and fruit business. lie will be found on
the west side of Pine street, near the Post office
with a large stock of the finest brands of cigars,
and a supply of the most delicious fruits of the
Liqcor Store. —Persons in want of a superior
quality of Liquors mid wines will find it to their
advantage to call on D. I). Jones, second door
below A. Block A Co. Ile has on hand the best
article of champaign we have tasted for a lonir
We understand that the Grass Valley Tebyrnph
is to Ik; removed to this place, and will lie made
the organ of the Black Republican party.
Politics in Italy.—Many of the lending Eu
ropean reformists believe that Italy is on the
verge of a grand insurrection. The signs of a
general revolt have of late been more frequent,
and even the army is reported to be discontented.
The French occupation question is again be
ing agitated in England, and Lord John Rus
sell has made a speech ndvoenting a demand
that Napoleon should withdraw his troops from
Rome. Trouble may yet arise out of this mat
Florence Potter.—Ou Thuredny, Aug. 28th.
,t ‘ r pending dispute about “Little Flor
ence" was brought to a close In Downievilie-
Judge Smith deciding that it was best to con
sign her to the keeping of Mrs. Jessup, sister of
Estelle Potter, whom the Sierra Cituen speaks of
as a lady in every respect qualified for the res
ponsible trust. The conditions are that Florv
is to lie taken H-om the stage and sent to school
until she shall have attained an age of discre
tion at which she can choose for herself. The
trial is said to have been a deeply interesting
one, in the course of which the imputed stain of
illegitimacy was removed from the little girl.—
After the d cision. Flory gravely inquired, "and
who do I belong to now ?”
The Napoleon Dynasty.— According to the
Paris eorrcs|K>udent of Le Sard of Brussels, the
special commission appointed by the Emperor
Napoleon some time ago, to examine into an
other delicate family matter—the differences
between the Princess of Canino and her hus
band—has now decided upon the still more
important question of the validity of Prince Je
rome's first marriage with Miss Patterson, in
America, a matter which was referred by’ the
imperial nephew of the person most concerned
to the same discreet counsellors. The result of
the investigation is, that the validity of the
marriage, which, to the great offence of Napo
leon 1. was always maintained by the Pope, and
a divorce consistently refused by the Holy See
is now confirmed by the Imperial Commission’
and the consequence is, that a young sous-Lieu
tenunt in the French army, the grandson of
Prince Jerome and Miss Patterson, must be rec
ognized as a legitimate memberof the Napoleon
dynasty, and that Prince Napoleon, the sou of
Jerome by his secoud marriage, w ould be ex
Gamblers.— It is complained, thatQuincv in
Plumas county, is infested with gamblers. * The
“pile” of one was recently seized by a const i
ble for debt.
Drmorratlc Meeting nt Orleans Fin'
At a meeting of the Democrats of the tov L i
of Eureka, held at Orleans Flat, on Saturday,
August 30th, called for the purpose of perfect
ing the organization of the party of the town
ship, and to ratify tlie nominations of the na
tional Democratic Convention. Wm. Taylor,
Esq., of Humbug, was elected Chairman, and
Wm. C. Wood, of Orleans Flat, Secretary.
H. M. Moore, Esq., explained the object of the
On motion of R. B. Moyes, Esq., n committee
of three, consisting of Messrs. Moyes, Fenn and
Moore, was appointed to draft resolutions ex
pressive of the feelings of the meeting, and
repeated the following, which were adopted.
Rewired, That the Democratic party of the
township of Eureka, cord.ally ratify the nomi
nations of the National Democratic Convention,
at Cincinnatti, and heartily approve the plat
form adopted by that body.
Resolved, That while we view the National,
State, and County conventions as the only true
authority for Democratic doctrine, the Demo
crats of Eureka Township, in a spirit of concord
declare it to bo their most anxious desire that
the party shall come before the people free from
local issues.
Resolved, That while as good citizens we will
support the different officers of the government
in the discharge of the duties incbinlient upon
them, we feel that all questions connected with
the acts of the vigiia ice coinmitUe of San Fran
cisco, are local in their natinre. anil that it would
lie unwise, and inexpedient lor the Democratic
party to incorporate anything in regard thereto
in their platform, until! forced upon them by
other organizations.
Resolved, That for the more perfect organiza
tion of the Democratic party, we recommend to
the Democrats of the township the formation of
Clubs in the different precints, to be held with
open doors, at which the membt rs of other par
ties can be present as spectators, and when a
majority of the members of the Club see tit. lie
invited to take part in their discussions.
Resolved, That as the Democratic party relies
for success upon the discriminating intellgence
of the American people, we urge upon the Dem
ocrats of this township the distribution of such
pamphlets and papers among the members of
other parties as the Clubs may be able to ob
Resolved, That we view courteous anil gentle
manly discussion, in public, as tending to the
formation of a correct public sentiment, and
that we invite the speakers of the democratic
party to visit as many of the precincts in the
township as possible and that we will unite with
the other democratic organizations in the coun
ty for the purpose of making such arrangements
as will best attain this end, but in consequence
of our distance from the eounfy seat, we rely
upon the central organization, to perfect the ar
Resolved, That we re in favor of the nomina
tion to office of those, and those alone, who are
honest, capable, and faithful to the constitution.
Resolved, That these resolutions, with the pro
ceedings of this meeting, be published in the
Nevada Ikmocritl.
The following named gentlemen, viz: R. B.
Moyes, of Orleans Flat; John Caldwell, of
Moore's Flat; John Grimes, of Snow Point: R.
Rafford and of Eureka; C. Cutler,
of \\ oolsoy's Flat, and A. Jacobs, of Humbug
city, having been elected by their precinct meet
ings, delegates to the county convention to be
held in Nevada, on the 6th of Sep., their elec
tion tuts ratified by a unanimous vote.
The following preamble and resolution was
unanimously adopted:
Whereas. We believe that Eureka township is
entitled to nine delegates in 'he county conven
tion, but our central committee have In their
apportionment of the delegates given us but
seven, which resulted from a want of informa
tion and not from a disposition to do us the
slightest injustice, therefore
Resolved, That our delegates he ami they are
hereby instructed to ask that nine votes "be al
lowed us in the convention, and in the event
that our request is acceded to. our delegates are
authorized to select two additional delegates
front citizens of this township who may lie pres
ent, or to east the two additional votes as a ma
jority of the delegation may deem best.
The following named gentlemen, Capt. Hen
derson and Wm. Boram, of Eureka; Patrick
M ulcnhv, of Snow Point; Win. J. Tisdale, of (>r
leans Flat; John S. French, of Moore’s Flat;
Sami. Arnold, of Woolsey’sFlat, and A. Jacobs,
of Humbug, were elected a township committee.
WM. TAYLOR, Chairman.
W m. C. Wood, Secretary.
Rkd Doo, Si p. 2d. 1836.
.Vr. Editor — A meeting of the democrats of
Walloupu and Red Dog was held at the Brook
lyn House, on Saturday, August 30th, to elect
two delegates to the county convention, to lie
held in Nevada on the 6th of September. Me.
(Lies S. Brown was appointed Chairman, and
J. I.. White Secretary. J. 1\ Bourke and J. 1,.
White were elected delegates. The meeting
then amounted by giving three hearty cheers
for Buchanan and Breckinridge. The streets
were then lighted up and Mr. Zuff treated the
boys to an Oyster supper; after which the crowd
d.spcrsed. in high spirits at the general turnout
ot tlie democrats and to the great annoyance ot
the few scattered Know Nothings that are lef t
We read in the last numlier of the Nevada
Journal ol a meeting of the Know Nothings j„
R- .l Dog. on the .2,1 of August; the Jo.mud
.-peaks ot a large attendance and much entliu
smsm. That the people limy judge for
stoves I will give you a description of the pro
ceedings. Alter making a grand rally through
he town and searching every old building that
was hkely to hold any of those American lov
mg people they came up to Curry s ten-pin
a Uey with thirteen, and out of that number they
elected eight dole rates. A list of the names .If
the eight delegates was made out by the lioss
Know Nothing or' Red Dog. The number of
<h It gates constituting a majority they had no
rouble in getting elected; after winch they
broke up and went home, looking like the Ind"
an said he felt when his wife died, not sorry hut
v ashamed. A large number of the Know
t ime7ff° l " S ‘°"'" R|,: P have become con
e ves whh t ,7r r ° r and 1)ave u " itl d them
for the f, tor , alul ar " determined
ot the future to maintain the great m incinles
hat give equal rights to all and exelndve pri!
1 s ,0 none. I p to the present time if there
are any black republicans in Red Dot they have
been ashamed to own it. W L
Commodore Robert F. Stockton w „
irtsiueney. His associate on the i i
»eth Rayner, withdrew some time ago’ This
slightly narrows the contest otne ticket" t ■
entirely out of the field
Fillmore. Fremont and Gerrit Smith arTT" 3 "’
!y men now regularly before the 1!/ 7 he on ‘
didates for the Presidency Plc “ S Can "
praying for i|... „ mov>1 , ol'He till,,
his seat in Congress Tt ;V j , Herbe rt from
House of Representative! 'j addrw< '‘> to the
by a request to Herbert not t accom Pa»i* d
his residence again *° “ ake C“li!ornia
r'en. ,tat ,hr
“ »«» thereafter Mp£X b u‘ 18SC, nr
of Nevada Count v for •» le Boerd of'Su*
* “fOM the Jlui.ilo Kottwe to keep
s 'l' 1st, 18S6..-18 jw ' "**• *‘ Emwj >• Wine.
- J c. nror.Y.
Religious Notice— The REV. MR. COOPER, of the
Protestant Episcopal Chuorh, will hr 14 service at Justice
Van Hagan's Office Brorol Street, r.„ Sunday next, 101-2
o'clock A. II.
Nevada, Sept. 3, 1R56.
nowE cfc co’s
that have ever appeared in the State, is now on it*
fcfecond trip tlirough tlic mine*, and will j»erforin
Alterations have been effected in the general role of en
tertainment*. comprising of an entirely new routine of
SCENIC AND A(TS—embodying among them:
The Double Perehe; ' Crystal Pyramid*;
Hying Bar on Three Horses; (jlobe 1 erche;
Tyrolean Swains; Duplicate Ladders
With the Dancing Horae, Adonis;
The above is a part of the New Hole to which our kind
patrons will be treated. And when we name
From New York. Mr. R. WEIJLS, as Leader of the Band,
our cup w ill Ik* brim fi ll.
45T Adnii'ri n — Dtcm Circle $2.00; Pitt $1,00.'(L*
The internal arrangements and accommodations which
this Company have, tor the comfort of lainilies, are superi
or to all others.
Jt/iT This Company will ..iTform at Washington on
Thursday, Eept. 11 tli.
' CHA’S. C. PELL, Agent.
Liquor and Ale Store,
Where at all times can be found the finest
I.Iqnors, AVI IK S, Ale, &c. &c.
In the market, at the LOWEST PRICES
48-tf P. P. .TONES,
2d floor below A. Block & Co. Com. St.
i 11
The Subscriber announce* to the citizens of
Nevada and the public generally, that he has now
taken charge of. anil thoroughly renovated and
furnished with new furniture this well known
Hotel, and is now prepared to accommodate permanent and
transient Boarders in as good style as ran lie found In any
Hotel in Nevada County; and by strict attention to bun
ness, and a desire to piea«c one and nil who may lie pleas
ed to favor nie with a call, I hope to merit a sliare of pub
lie patronage.
Ilonrsl mill I.oiIkItipper week $10,00
ITonrd w it lio 111 hail);liip; S.00
Single meals SiOct*.
I,ofl-ln« jici- night ... .SOctai
Tlie l'ur will at all times be supplied with the best Liquors
an ! Cigar*.
A Beading Boom is also connected with the Hotel wher*
|ia|» rs from nil parts of the world will lie found
\ei., ia. Sept. lMf—18-tf m, PHILUPft j- r t v
il ner-lnp heretofore existing lietwecii J. C0I1V and U
t'ATZEKT under the style and linn of Codv A (iatrert is
this day dissolved hv mutual consent. J.'Codv having
withdtawn from the business, has sold his entire interest
to .1. S 1 andeker. Hie l u-iuoss w il ls- conducted hereaf
ter. In LAM F.KF.U K GATZKET. te whom all debts of the
oiuvrii are jsiyable, and who are accountable for nil Ka
bilitie* «f tin* »umt*. .IFS^FCODY
Nevada, Aue. 28, 1856.-18 lw BAIIJCV GATZERT.
Groceries and Provisioi
nil articles suitable for the Market, in their
I’lrc Proof Building, on Commercial
V“m.'-o- 1 '" |0 " ait “P 0 " "'•'If Visit
f s. 1.AND1.KLit resides at the Bav, where he
shindy purchasing lor the house liere.'antl no eiforts
J* •* l v >' - *s‘;«'I> on hand a lull assortment
fK'st quality, which will Ik* sold at ft low profit.
('all an-1 set* for yourselvc:. ,T r ivnii'in
N »ia. »pt- 1806—18-tf BAlii^S
Billiard Saloon
Main Street. A story Hussey k Royer s Brick Bu
■- I.n'r of JlV.fon’* Exrh-mgr, ,1-otul Street
\NNIII NCK to their friend* and the Public that
have fitted up thi* well known SAIjOON in a *|
vorTh"’n i, w| l thTi"7l’ "" <1 p,, ' 1 ' art '' i f, * r »“ who n,
Th" Ifinini'l Tt.blca will l* r , mnd f
.i 1 pkau
'8' I'llinq Cl
•M n « who delight in diis pi™,,
wd find this t-aUm v.ct| adapted to enjoy it
The Bar will at all time* he supplied with the b
Hnidi the market of J*nn Francisco can afford ai
1or p-iitis will Is- apunsl on the part of the I
to make this a popular and agreeable place of res,
Nevada. Sept. 1. lS,V._t,s if 1 rtsl
Corner Main and Flcme STunere, North San
Nevada County,
Gent* Eunusuiug
A India Rubb
Boots and Shoe«,
’ *v iiiuiH nu
KiEI' (■oiistantly nn hand the largo d and be
Stock oft lot nng &e., In all its various h
Of iiiuud in any Mountain town. The eiti,e„., r
“!"> *urwiiinding towns, will t,„d it to tlieir ad
aue Os a rnil, and examine the PHICE and ill'
tun- porcha-sing chew here. BHFNT ivn a.
North Saa Juan Sept., it, (W.—fMf *
<• it K T It A It <; A I N s"j
A S ?,!' MI U 1 t’EMOVE FROM OI R I’RKsp
j. V ol liu-ltlo-s , n a tew- wools to Kidd .y Knox’
aw l r "‘" "l'I»>sile the LnitCil sup.
Greatly Reduced Price
ladies should call soon before we eomn-eeo
Nevada, Sep*. 1. |S5it._|g., m
—annkxkii to—
Banking Office, SanFran
Sorthwat Corner of Rn.lgermery m ,t Jadam
GRAIN AND feed stor
47.tf .. SANFORD
No- 10. Bmuil Street
T,ox._ TIli; (Ti iMrrvnw,
14th of August 1856. mutual co
N°\T'Vms'T'" "T nf flio Estate ,
4- 1 -ADAMS deceased wiii K t > ' . p f
remises commonlv known m thitv» ,,bl
;■» eil non,, the claim* ,,f (). \ Toml n "
•fill Nevada Township nt lM o-l i. w " 0
V^' r j' f ,lie ,>r "'«te Court I W ,
I.;?*- "e -v awf
1 J- H. B0STW1
N'fornm -
*° the .Instil, of,h, IVacoa,!!| : 7 N, ' T "' 1
"‘“vend Township* in the' Con are
of the Board of Supernal,
•iav of Antrim* iK r »fi {. n,>or * held on M
Heers in u ,,d t ,', r tl) ' e | h »t t
the amount heretofore requInS*’??’ fil1
suflicient sum ies thereon 4 “T? !’ f tlKm
'lw County Judge and Si,? *'? ds to
""■'y r " Che "fdion of ,h! Cr, 2% '! ,e
(lav of r i pt pm tier. *. n igjji n " p ' lu<
Bv order of the Board of a.
Attest of Supervisors.
«8-2w ’ J- H. BOSTW
tty Thomas p. m,
\TOTICEo-.THKSl T f7i777 )RS Q f.
iiess ore^..? ,nu r ‘amnion from'
“ examination of™ id roll'and*'™*'
.id Board f„ r
A -mor-a nflice. Vevuda. Re^WR

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