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The Nevada Democrat. [volume] (Nevada, Calif.) 1854-1863, September 03, 1856, Image 4

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The Song of the Locomotive.
Beware I beware ! for I come in my might!
With a scream, and a howl of acorn;
With a apeed like the mountain eagle’s flight,
When he rides the breeic of mom.
Ararat, avaunt, for I heed you not,
Nor pause for the cry of pain ;
I rejoice o’er the slaughter my wheels have wrought,
And I laugh at the mangled slain.
Away, away, o’er valley and plain,
1 sweep with a voice of wrath;
In a fleecy crowd I wrap my train,
As I tread my iron path.
My bowels are Are and mv arm la steel,
My breath Is a rolling cloud;
And my voice peals out as I onward wheel,
like the thunder rolling loud.
AU day, all day, do my sinews play,
When the sun’s bright rays are cast,
At the midnight hour I fly on my way,
Like a death-fiend howling past.
I bear the wealth of a thousand dimes,
The pearls of the briny sea.
The produce of lands where the church-bell chimes,
And the gold of the dark Calfree.
I roll on the beach of the rolling deep,
Where the sea-shells touch my wheels;
Through the desert land with a howl I sweep,
And the yellow harvest fields.
] speed through the city’s busy streets,
Where the thronging crowd are found,
And they fly at the sound of my iron feet,
like a hare from the baying hound.
I traverse the regions of burning heat,
The Equator hears my scream;
Aud I break the silence of winter's retreat,
Where the glittering snow-field* gleam.
The wild beasts fly when my voice they bear
Through the sounding forests ring,
And the sons of men stand mute with fear;
Of earth I am the ki ng!
A Remarkable Story.
(Prom “Illustrations of Human Life.")
The story to which wo shall now advert has
the double value of being told, we presume, on
Mr. Ward’s personal knowledge, and of illustra
ting the extraordinary chances on which human
life is sometimes suffered to depend. The cir
cumstances ocoured to the well known Sir Evan
Nepean in the home department. The popular
version of the story has been that he was warn
ed by a vision to save the lives of three or four
men condemned to die, but reprieved, and who,
but for the vision, would have perished through
the under-secretary’s neglect in forwarding the
reprieve. On Sir Evan’s Wing subsequently
asked how far this story was true, his answer
was: “The narrative romances a little, but what
it alludes to was the most extraordinary thing
that ever happened to me.” The simple fact as
told by himself are these: One night, during
his office as under-secretnry, he felt the most un
accountable wakefulness that could be imagined;
ho was in perfect health, had dined early, ami
had nothing on his mind whatever, to keep him
awake. Still he found all his attempts to sleep
impossible; and from eleven till two in the mor
ning ho never closed an eye. At length, weary
of this struggle, and as twilight was breaking
(it was summer,) he determined to try what
would l»e the effect of u walk in the park.—
There he saw nothing but the sleepy sentinels,
llut in his walk, happening to pass the home of
fice several times, he thought of letting himself
in with his key, though without any particular
object. The book of entries of the day before,
still lay on the table, and through sheer listless
ness he opened it. The first thing he saw ap
palled him—“A reprieve to be sent to York for
the coiners ordered for execution.” The execu
tion had been appointed for the next day. It
struck him he had received no return to his or
der to send the reprieve. He searched the min
utes: he could not find it there. In alarm, he
went to the house of the chief clerk, who lived
Downing street, knocked him up (it was then
past three,) anil asked him if he knew anything
of the reprieve being sent. In great alarm, the
chief clerk could not remember.
“You are scarcely awake,” said Sir Evan;
“recollect yourself-it must have l»enn sent.”
The cleric said he now recollected he had sent
it to the clerk of the crown, whose business it
was to forward it to York.
“flood,” said Sir Evan; but you have his re
ceipt and certificate that it is guncV’
“Then coino with me; wo must find him al
though it is so early.”
It was now about four o'clock, ami the clerk
■of the crown lived in Chancery lane. There
was no hackney-coach to be seen, and they al
most ran. They were just In time. The clerk
•of tho crown had a country house, and meaning
to have a long holiday, he was at that moment
stepping Into his gig to go to his villa. Aston
ished at .this visit of the umler-secretary of state
at such an hour, he was still more so at his bus
“Heavens!” cried he, “the reprieve is locked
up In my desk !”
It was brought. Sir Evan sent to the post of
fleo for the truest and fleetest express. The re
prieve reached York next morning just at the
moment the unhappy men wero ascending the
With Sir Evan we fully agree, In regarding
this little narrltive as one of the most extraor
dinary that wo have ever heard. Wo go further
than he aeknow 1 t god, and say that to us it ap
pears strikin’ cvld nco of what we should con
ceive a superior interposition. It U true, no
ghost nppe ire juv is any prompting voice audi
ble; yet th » i • Jill; depended so long on a succes
sion of seeiu.iig chances, and each of those chan
ces was at once so improbable and so necessary,
that wo are almost compelled to regard the
whole as a matter of influence not to be attribu
ted to man. If the first link of the chain might
pass for common occurrence us undoubtedly
fits of wakefulness will happen without any dis
coverable ground in the state of either body or
mind—still what could be less in the common
course of things than, thus waking, he should
itake it Into his head to got up and take a walk
in the park at two in the morning f Yet. if he
had, like others, contented himself with taking a
walk in his chamber, or enjoying the cool air at
tho window, not one of tho succeeding events
could have occurred, and the men must have
been sacrificed. Or, if when he took his walk,
ho had been contented with getting rid of the
feverishness of the night, and returned to his
bed, the chain would have been broken; for
what was more out of tho natural course of
events than that, at two in the morning, the idea
should come into the head of any man to go to
his office and sit down in the lonely rooms of his
department for no purpose of business or pleas
ure, but simply from not knowing what to do
with himself.
Or, if when lie had let himself into these soli
tary rooms, the hook of entries had not lain on
the table (and this we presume to have been
among the chances, ns we can scarcely suppose
books of this official importance to bo generally
loft to their fate among the servants and mes
sengers of the office;) or if the entry, instead of
being on tho tirst page that opened to his eye,
had been on any other, even the second, as ‘he
might never have taken the trouble of turning
the page; or if ho and tho chief clerk had been
five miuutes later at the clerk of the crown’s
house, and, instead of finding him at the moment
of getting into his carriage, hud been compelled
to incur the delay of bringing mm back from
the country, all the preceding events would have
been useless. The, poople would have died at
York, for even as it was they were stopped on
the'very verge of execution.
Tho remarkablo feature of the whole is, that
>the chain might have been snapped at every
link, and that every link was equally important,
in calculation of the probability of any ono of
these occurrences, a mathematician would find
the chances very hard against the probability of
the whole. If it is asked whether a sufficient
ground for this high interposition is to be dis
covered to save the lives of a few wretched cul
prits,'who, as frequently in such cases, probably
returned to their wicked trades as soon as they
escaped, and only plunged themselves iuto deep
er iniquity, the answer is, that it is not for us in
our ignorance to mete out the value of human
life, however criminal in the eyes of heaven.
Curious and Interesting Fact.— Mr. Meek, of
Santa Cruz, while dressing a healthy bullock, a
few days wince, about six years old, discovered
an ounce ball suspended in a cyst of perfectly
formed membranous tissue, with blood vessels,
nerves and cellular accompaniments, as much as
though it had Iwen one of the necessary original
vital organs. This sac six inches long, formed on
purpose to suspend the ball, was attached to the
fat or adipose matter of the pecardium or heart
sac, where the ball had originally lodged, giving
us a remarkable instance of the protecting pow
er of nature in her operations, although unseen
by human eye, in her labrator of chemical and
mechanical forces.
This ball had passed into the cavity of the
chest through the flank without striking any
hard substance, thereby retaining its smooth
surface, and spending its force in the fat of the
heart, immediately under the adipose membrane
and would by its specific gravity in a very few
days produced sloughing in the membrane and
a consequent injury of the heart sac, by induc
ing inflaination of that vital organ; and further
it would then have fallen loose into the cavity
of the chest, there to have carried on its fatal
work at every movement of the animal —but
nature, true to herself wise and forensic as the
all seeing eye, finding a foreign body of that
weight in so dangerous a position, liable to
prove fatal if it remained, and equally so if it
fell upon the vital parts below, she rallied her
forces, embraced the foreigner as the only alter
native, naturalized him by winding around his
leaden and alien heart the tender and muscular
fibres, making it homogenous with her own vi
tal organs; then she elongated the membrane
supplied it with an entire set of arteries, veins,
nervous lacteals, capillaries and absorbents; and
then let the ball gently down six inches where
it had for three years harmlessly rested among
the viscera of the chest.

I know a great overgrown, first-rate man in
this place, writes a correspondent, in the the
mercantile business, who is much troubled to
recollect names, anil who, one morning, with
pencil in hand, and quill behind his ear, called
out to his partner;
“Billy, what is John Supplebeam’s first name?’
And he never discovered his mistake till he
began to write it, when he forgot the last name;
anil with the same unconciousness, sang out:
“Excuse ine, Billy, but I have forgot John
Snpplebeam's last name now!”
The roar of laughter which ensued, restored
his memory.
A late English periodical contains a review
of “Audubon the Naturalist, in the New World;
his Adventures and Discoveries. By Mrs. Hor
ace SI. John;” in which the book is stated to
“describe his wonderful career and wanderings
among lakes, forests and prairies,” “his life in
the wildest solitudes,” his escapes from earth
quakes, hurricane!, andnesasslns, during his ex
ploration—wo quote literally, “of the territo
ries of Kentucky. Virginia, the banks of the
Ohio and Mississippi, Louisiana, Philadelphia,
and the Floridas!”
Quick Cum and Low I’rim at the aid ettublishcd
Office, Sixth Strrrl, Sacramento,
between J and K, Sts.
DOCTOR TOZER return* his thanks to his numerous Pa
tient* for their patronage, and would embrace this op
isirtunity to remind them that he continues to consult on
thoso difficult cases of VENEREAL, which have baffled the
skill of some of the most celebrated Physicians of the age,
and ujhiii which he has never failed
To Perform n KmlU al Cure.
DR. T's reputation as a Physician, stands uncqualed*—
IIIm pxcIumIvo attention to JlISEASFH OK THE IJEN1T0
URINARY OIK IANS for ao many years, renders him per
The huge number of aggravated cases that lie has per
fectly cured after they have been given up by many oth
ers, 1H the only proof that a physician requires of his abil
ity. Doctor Tozor would state that he can cure any and
all cases of varieties of disease, no matter how long stand
ing, or what progress the disease has made every PATIENT
can rely upon a cure.
I)R. TOZER has, it is well known, taken patients from
the very verge of the grave, and RESTORED THEM TO
PERFECT 1IKA1.TII. lie would further state that he deems
it sufficient to attract the attention of those who might
need the services of a physician in all cases, hut particu
larly those enumerated in the advertisement, expecting
they would test my merits ns a practitioner, and the re
sult of my practice has lioen thus far satisfactory to my
patients and myself. Nor do I deem ox|>edient to (111 columns
of the newpa|M*r with fulsome empiric, and bombastic ad
vertisements, professing my ability to heal all diseases ffesh
is heir to, for to do tliut 1 must lie something more than
MAN, lint to give those who are afflicted with VENEREAL,
CHRONIC AND OTHER DISEASES, to understand from my
long experience, I am fully competent to treat them SIC
My regard for the dignity of the Medical Profession, to
which 1 havo the honor to belong, deters me from commit
ting any act savoring of Rank Quackery, and regard for my
own dignity would prevent my placing myself on a par
with Quacks ami nostrum vendors, of the present ago.
1 offer no (Jenuitie or fraudulent Certittcotes, or Puffs of
my superior qualification* ns ft practitioner; neither do l
ansumo to myself MEDICAL HONORS to which 1 am not
entitled, but merely ask those who are diseased to read the
different advertisement* relating to the cure of private di
seases, and judge for themselves where to apply for relief.
(My Rooms are so arranged that 1 can he consulted in pri
vacy at all hours of the day, from 9 o’clock in the morn
ing, until 8 in the evening.)
jfcjjj* Persons with Chronic Diarrhea, Dysentary, local
Weakness, Nervous Debility, Low Spirits, Lassitude, Weak
ness of the i.imhs and itack, indisposition, loss of Memory,
Averalnn to Society, Live of Solitude, Dullness of Appre
hension, Timidity, Self Distrust, IHzr.iness, Headache, Pains
in the Side, Affection of the Eyes, Pimples on the Face,
Sexual and other Inflmmties in Man. A«*. Ac., will find it
important to call on DR. CD AS. II. TOZER, ut Ids office Gtli
Street, between J. und K, Snerumento,
V. H. TOZER, M. P.
Public Notice to the AlllMcil.
Mr. EDITOR:—Sir: It is a duty we owe to the public, and
also Dr. C. H. TOZER of Sacramento, that induces us to come
before the public with the statement wc are now making.
i see that it Is the custom of some Physicians to ndvor
tise their ow n puffs, which read as though you, yourself,
had, without any compensation, put them ini your paper.
There are five ot us that have been under Dr. TozerVs care
tor the last fortnight, with disease* of an extraordinary
nature. One with an old chronic complaint of some years
standing, from which lie had given up all ho)>es of ever get
ting cured, for lie had employed several Physician* without
getting any relief. He was covered with spots and sort.-
from ids ancles to ills head, and he is now free from all
appearance ofdisease, and is in better health than in* has
been for years.
Another of the number came dow n from the most north
ern mines, suffering from what is called Seminal Weakness.
He bad become wo weak that bo could not work from loss
of memory, dlmnes* of sight, Ac. Ac., ami will be happy to
"peak for himself; if any doubt it, he can bo seen at the
above mentioned Dr’s office. The other was a recent com
plaint, and was made a perfect cure of us in six days, and
are now perfectly well and hearty. I myself have been
troubled with a disease lor the last six months, nml could
not get cured in the country ami l came down to Sacra
mento, and happy to say, 1 am now well, for which 1 shall
ever fend grateful, for I think Mr. T.’s great success is in
his unremitting attention, and 1 can recommend him *s
the most judicious practitioner I ever knew.
W. NIXON, near Jackson; J. HAMPTON, Shasta;
H. BANNER, Nevada, M. HUDSON. M’sviUe.
I wish to inform thoso who may need a physician, that 1
can unite with the above gentlemen, and further state,
some few weeks since, T applied to Dr. Toaer for relief, 1 had
been under n I Vic tor’s charge since last October, and was
in such a state of salivation, that I could neither eat nor
s|H>ak, but at present I am pleased to say, that 1 able to at
tend to my business; 1 am much better than l ever expect
ed to be, and 1 would like this opportunity of publicly
thanking him for his unremitting attention to my case and
its perfect cure.
(». BRAMPTON, near Sacramento.
Since the above names were attached, a gentleman who
resides about twenty six miles from this place, has called
at my office, ami give* his consent to the statement of his
case, If his Iium« bo omitted; but, if this statement Is*
doubted, I have a letter from him with his name and ad
Mr. C—■ — -called upon me last February, and stated
that he had employed a number of physicians for the last
three years, had paid one in San Francisco seven hundred
dollars, and had Ihx'ii perfectly swindled, and was tired oi
being humbugged. His case was one of throe years s tand
lug; it was contracted in the western country, and lie sup
iwised himself cured, but in the course of some months, his
limbs became stiff, bis thixiat swelled, his teeth loosened,
and sores broke out in different ports of his body; I war
ranted his case as I haw he was to be depended on, ami
would pay when lie was cured. He remained under my
can* one week, after which I supplied him with medicine
and advice; in two months, I received a letter of thanks
from him, in which he says, he has done more work this
Spring, than at one lime, and never enjoyed better health.
By this, it can be seen, that persons afflicted with disease
need not go beyond Sacramento City, to tlnd relief.
I am to lie found at my office, on SIXTH ST.. Sacramen
to, from nine in the morning, until eight in the eveniug.—
Persons at a distance can obtain advice by communicating
to me through tho Express, and enclosing ten dollars, post
iiaid. My office i* perfectly private, and all persons can lie
accommodated if they wish to retnaia any time under my
immediate care.
W* OFFICE Sixth Stcet. between J and K . Sacramento.
July 2A, 18M. m-tf
Establishnl for the Permanent Care qf all Private and
Chronic Disrates, and the. Suppression of Quackery.
DR. L. J. CZAPKAY han opened hta Institute for the cure
of all forms of di*on*e—such as SYPHILIS, GONOR
RHOEA, NOCTURNAL EMISSIONS, and all tho consequen
ces of selfahuse. in the first stages of Syphilitic or Gonor
roeal diseases, he guaranteca a cure in a few days, without
inconvenience to the patient, or hindrance to his busines*.
When a patient, bv neglect or improj>er treatment, has de
veloped the secondary symptoms of Syphilis, such as bu
boes, or painful swellings on the groins, ulcers in the
thmat and nose, which, if not checked, destroy the soft
parts and cause the bones mortify, serrate and come away
leaving the sulferer an object hidcou: to behold; or when
splothes and pimples break out upon the skin, or when he
has painful swellings upon the bones or when his consti
tution is injured so as to predispose to consumption or oth
er constitutional disease, the Doctor guarantees a cure or
ask no compensation.
In RHEUMATISM, chronic or acute; in D1SFXTARY or
DIARRtEA, he has safe and effectual remedies. For the
treatment of the consequences of self-abuse, Much as noc
turnal emissions, nervousness, timidity, headache, pains
in the hack and limbs, with general weakness, loss of appe
tite, loss of memory, injury to the sight, restlessness, con
fusion of idea*, dislike for society, ami a feeling of weari
ness of life, with the nervous system so excitable that
slight noises shock or startle the patient, making bis exist
ence miserable. For the above maladies tho Doctor will
guarantee a perject euro or ask no compensation. He can
he consulted, free of charge, and invites all to call, as it
will cost them nothing, and may bemuch to their advan
tage. His offices are Nos. 1 and 2, Armory Hall, corner of
Sacramento and Montgomery streets, San Francisco.
DR. (MARKAY is daily receiving applications from every
part of the State, Or ego and Washington Territories, for
treatment of every form of disease, and there is not one
who will come forward and express dissatisfaction; on the
contrary the Doctor is in IV»i!y receipt of letters expressive
of gratitude and thankfulness, some of which are published
below, by permission.
Fan Francisco, April 7, 1855.
To DR. L. J. CZAPKAY, Dear Fir—Before having made
application to you, 1 had called upon several physicians,
from whom I obtained but little satisfaction. I was told
by one that my disease was incurable, and that the head
ache, dizziness, nervousness, self distrust, loss of memory,
love of solitude, wandering of my mind, and sometimes
partial insanity, were evidences of of organic disease of the
brain, for which medicines would is* of little service.—
Having brought on these symptoms by my own folly, I was
almost frantic with despair, when I saw your fid.\erei.se
inent and called upon you. How great has been my re
lief 1 All of the above symptoms have been relieved, be
sides, 1 have recovered my bodily health. Believing that
there are many suffering in tqe same manner, you have
my permission to publish this letter, aud cau refer any
one to mu for confirmation.
Gratefully Yours,
Stockton, May 24, 1855.
pear Fir—Having entirely recovered from my sickness, I
avail myself of this opportunity to return my thankful ac
knowledgements for the relief that you have given me.—
When I think of the distressing bodily weakness under
which I have suffered, and the nervousness, headache,
fearfulness, want of confidence, confusion of ideas, dizzi
ness, restlessness, weakness in the limbs, loss of memory,
dislike of society, nocturnal emissions, and many oilier symp
toms which had made my life miserable; I can hardly express
the gratitude I feel, for my existence had Iweonie a burthen
to me and nothing afforded mo the least gratification.—
Now I feel perfectly well and cwn enjoy life to my satisfac
tion. Knowing that many are afflicted as I have been,
you have my permission to make use of this as you think
proper. Gratefully yours,
To I>r. L. J. Czapkay, San Francisco.
Sonora. May 28, 1855.
Dr. L. J. Czapkay—Pear Sir—I very much regret that I
had not called upon you sooner, for 1 had been suffering
many months, during which time I passed a miserable ex
istence. When 1 called u|sm you a lew weeks since, 1 had
but little hope of being so sjicedily recovered. I cannot de
pict the suffering of mind 1 endured. Whilst my bodily in
firmities made me a burthen to my friends. The confusion
in my brain, timidity, the nervousness when I get the least
excited or alarmed, Che love of solitude, want of appetite,
and weakness generally, but particularly of niy limbs,
have all disappeared, as have the nocturnal emissions, anil
the remains or an old disease tliat my folly brought upon
me. For all this I feel truly thankful, for to your medi
cines and advice I am indebted for the restoration of my
health. If you think any one would be benefited by put
ting this letter in the papers, you are at liberty to do so.
Believe mo ever gratefully yours,
Sacramento. May 15, 1855.
Pear Sir—Such is the thankfulness 1 feel tor the preser
vation of my health of both body and mind, and I believe
of my life, that 1 hope 1 will not In* considered intrusive in
tendering my thankful acknowledgements for restoring me
to health, and making my life a lioon worth preserving,
when it had become a burthen too great for me to bear.—
Victim as I was to a vice that had undermined my consti
tution, and developed a train of nervous symptoms, such
as nervous debility, headache, distressing* timidity, self
distrust, dizziness, love of solitude, loss of memory and
want of resolution, Iwsides a loss of strength and energy,
which made my waking moments wretched, and my sleep
unrefreshing, and flist bringing ine to thegjnve; but thunks
to your skill I am restored to health, vigor and energy, and
hoping to guide other* where they may find relief, you
have my permission to publish this.
Gratefully vonrs,
To Pr. L. J. Czapkay, San Francisco.
Shasta County. Cal. Oct. 14. 185fi.
Mr. Editor,—Sir: It is a duty that I feel that 1 owe to
the public as well as to Dr. I,. ,J. Czapkay, of the citv or
San Francisco, that Indnees me to come before the public
in a manner like this. Having for some years toon troub
led with tho painful effects of a physical and mental debili
ty and finding myself gradually sinking down to the grave,
l was induced by seeing the advertisement of the justly
celebrated Doctor, to call and see him several weeks ago.
Ho g»v« im kim medielni which I have bi • n * iking 3n«
and sin happy to say that although not entirely recovered]
1 am much totter, and believe that bv continuing their
use a short time, my health will 1m* entirely restored.
How many thousands there are in California and elsewhere
who, if they would make the facts of their case known to
some physician, might soon Ik* restored. But to hi* in
doubt it irf at once to be resolved—and alas !—they suffer
still. Respectfully Ac..
The following is an oditf'tittl notice in the Cordon Daily
Times of August 6th, 1863:
A f J. Czapkay
has ojKUicd his office nt No. Ifi I’leasant street In till* city.
Dr. C. Is a Hungarian bv birth, and was connected with
the patriotic army as physician and surgeon, under the
patronage of Kossuth, lie combines with a finished edu
cation the most refined and agreeable maimers, tho most
extensive scientific abilities and skill in his profession, and
we fool much pleasure In recommending him to our citi
was as a physician and gentleman. Dr. Czapkay lias spent
wmo time in Philadelphia, when* he won the confidence
friendship of those who became acquainted with him.
Among his friends in Philadelphia are gentlemen of the
highest respectability, and with whom we are |H*rsonallv
acquainted. He had an extensive practice in Hungary to
foro the Austrians and Russians compelled him to leave for
being found guilty excessive patriotism. We hojs* he will
.twelve tliat patronage due a man ofso eminent a capacity.
The above are onlv a few of the many testimonials which
lh\ Czapkay has In lilt possession but cannot publish for
want of' space.
DR. I, J. CZAPKAY, Late in tho Hungarian Revolution
ary War, Chief Physician to the‘20th Regiment of linn
veds. C hief Surgeon to the Military Hospital o! Perth
Hungary, and late torturer on diseases of urinary organs
and disease* of Women and Children, invites tin* attention
°f sick and afflicted females laboring under anv of the vari
ous forms of diseases of the Brain, l.ungs. Liver, Heart
Stomach, Womb, Hood. Kidneys, and all other diseases pe
culiar to their sex The Doctor is effecting more cures
than any other Physician in the State of Utlifbrnin. tot
no false delicacy prevent you. but apply immediately,! and
save youi'self from painful suffering am) premature ’death.
All married ladles, whose delicate health or other circum
stances do not allow to have an increase in their families,
should lose no time in consulting Dr. Czapkay.
The attention of the reader Is called to following A lady
of high standing in society and groat n*s|»ectahitity pub
lished a curd in the Philadelphia Sunday Disnatch Stmt
14th, 1861, which is as follows - * 1 1
A C’Alt n—The undersigned feels It her duty to express
her heartfelt gratitude to I>r. (Vapknv. for the successful
care of herself and child. Tho latter having been afflicted
by a severe attack of cholera Infantum, and was given up
as incurable bv some of the most celebrated physicians
when she called on Dr, Czapkay, whom she heard Very fa
vnrablv spoken of, and who after a short period restored
the child to perfect health. Encouraged by this extraor
dinary result, she sought advice for the scrofulous malady
with which she had been afflicted for eight years, and
which had withstood the treatment of the best ‘phyrtciana
! n K '! ro R“ and America. But Dr. Czapkay 1ms succeeded
m affording her pannaoent relief, so that she can now en
j«*y life, which since eight years had lost all charms to her
she therefore deems it due to herself, and to sick ami af
flicted to recommend I)r, Cxvpkay as one or the most skill
tul physicians in the United States.
Corner Walnut and 7th Sts., Philadelphia. Pa. Witness
to the above:
A. (’.laser, Notary Public. 126, Seventh St.
*’>-• All consultations (by letter or otherwise) free
Adilress to IV. I, J. CZAPKAY!
Medical fnstitute. Armory Hall,
Cor. Sacramento & Montgomery Sheets, San Francisco.
TOUS Debility, low spirits, lassitude, weakness of the limbs
and b«ck, indisposition and incapability for study and la
bor, dullness of apprehension, loss of memory, aversion to
society, love of solitude, timidity, self distrust, diuiuess
headache, Involuntary dischatges. pains in the side, affec
tion ot the eyes, pimples on the face, sexual and other in
firmities in men, are cured without fail by the justly cele
brated Physician and Surgeon. I- J. CZAPKAY. Hismeth
od olouring diseases and is new (and unknown to all oth
ers.) hence his great success. All consultations, bv letter
or otherwise, free. Address 1. J CZAPKAY M j< San
Fraqeisco, California,
Office, corner of Montgomery ami California
Read and reflect.
. to then* an hereafter.
(And that there to. conscience uninfluenced,
And .-.uffaiod to speak out, telto every man.)
Then it to an awful tiling to die,
More horrid yet to die by one’s own band.
Self-murderer*—name It not I
Shall Nature, swerving from her earliest dictate,
Self-preservation, fall by its own act t
Forbid it. Heaven.
The indulgence in secret practices is the moat certain,
though not always the most immediate and direct avenue
to destruction. Physicians of all ages have been most
unanimously of opinion that the loss of one ounce of the
seminal secretions, by unnatural aid or emissions, weakens
the system more than the abstraction of forty ounces of
biood. One of the flrst writers on medical jurisprudence
state that three-fourths of the insane owe their malady to
such abuse.
How iin]s>rtantant then, it is—for every one, having the
least cause to sus]>ec‘t any trouble in that way, to attend to
it immediately; even one single occurrence should Ik* suiti.
cient to cause doubt, and much more so it the person liad
ever indulged in the soul-killing habit. The treatment
used by the justly celebrated I)R. J. U. YOUNG in cases of
seminal weakness, iinpotency, sterility, nervous debility
and paralysis, (the last is the most dangerous, and when it
once occurs, incurable,) to not surpassed by any physician
in the country. It is the same as that followed by him
for years, under the guidance of the world-renowned Record
of Paris, and Acton of I»n<lon. Dr. Young’s office is at the
comer of Montgomery ami California streets, where he can
Ik* consulted on that and all other private diseases, with
the utmost confidence and secrecy. Dr. Young will war
rant a perfect and permanent cure, or make no charges.
N. B.—Letters enclosing $10 will receive prompt atten
tion. The Doctor’s time being so much taken up that he
cannot attend to letters unless paid for it.
. OFFICE—To the afflicted.—In this age of progress,
when science is Almost miraculous, everything in common
place is looked upon as not worth notice. In view of this
fact, I)r. Young, (corner of Montgomery and California sts.,
up stairs,) has concluded hi leave the beaten track hither
to pursued by most scientific physicians, (that of waiting
for the public to find you alone.) and pnhlish to the world
as much us may la*, his knowledge of the healing art, to let
those who are in need of assistance know where they can
find relief without fear of being imposed upon.
In continuation of this subject, Dr. Young would say,
that for the past ten years he lias pursued the practice of
medicine in one of the largest, cities in the United States,
with the highest success, ahd that his standing as a physi
cian is without reproach, having at one time been lecturer
at the University of Pennsylvania on veneral diseases.
Upon these considerations, Dr. Young has confidence in
introducing himself to the public, knowing that they will
sustain well earned merit.
The following are a few of the many testimonials which
have apjM*ured in the public journals within the last few
[From the Boston Medical Journal.]
Although we are opposed to the system of advertising,
for good and sufficient reasons, still we deem it hut justice
to sav that Dr. Young Is one of the most industrious and
indefatigable votaries of medical science in the United
[From Professor Jaskson.]
The suliscriber is personally acquainted Dr. Young, and
lias seen much of his practice, and can bear testimony to
h is merits ns a practitioner.
[From the New York Herald ]
'Hie eminence of this distinguished gentleman in his pro
fession, and the very extended opportunities jmssessed by
him for the observation of venerial disease, makes his ser
vices invaluable to those afflicted with the above com
[From the Whig and Advertiser.]
All afflicted with private complaints should if ]K>ssihle,
consult Dr. Young, whose medical education is not sur
passed by any Physician in the Country. In his skill, hon
or and integrity, nil inay rely with safety, while most of
the medical practitioners in this city are without honesty
or respectability, their pretensions being grounded in igno -
rance and assumption.
Important to Minor’*, Travelers, Kte.
f IMIKKK is no malady of deeper iinjsirtance, either in a
L medical or moral point of view, hi which the human
family is more liable, than that arising from impure con
As a medical man it to the duty of every physician to
look at disease as it affects health and life, and his sole ob
ject should he to mitigate, as far as lies in his power, the
iKsflly suffering. Human nature at liest is hut frail, all
are liable to misfortune.
Of all the ilU that atTect man, none are more terrible
than those of a private nature. Dreadful as it is in the
person who contracts it, frightful as are its ravages upon
his constitution, ending frequently in destruction and a
loathesome grave, it becomes of still greater iiniKirtance
when it is transmitted to innocent offspring. Such Is-ing
the case, how necessary it becomes that every one having
tie* least reason to fear that they have contracted the di
sease, should attend to it at once by consulting some phy
sician. whose respectability and education enables him to
warrant a safe, sjioedy, and permanent cure. In accord
ance with this necessity, I)R. YOUNG fee Is called upon to
state that, by long study and extensive practice, ho has
become perfect master of all these diseases which come un
der the the denomination of venereal, and having paid more
attention to that one branch than any other physician in
the United States, he feels himself better qualified to treat
Syphilis in all its forms, such as Ulcers, Swelling in the
Groins, Ulcers in the Throat, Secondary Syphilis, t’ufiine
oiis Eruptions, Ulcerations, Tetuary Syphilis, Syphilis in
children. Mercurial Syphilitic Affect ions, Gonorhra, Gleet,
Strictures, False Passages. Inflaination of the Bladder and
Prostrate (Bands, Excoriations, Tumors, Pustules, &c., an*
as ta miliar to him us the most common things of daily ob
The Doctor effects a cure in recent cases in a few days,
and finds no difficulty in curing those of long duration,
without submitting the patient to such treatment as will
draw upon him the slightest suspicion, or oblige him to
neglect Ids business whether within doors or without.
The diet need not Ih» changed except ill cases of seven* in
flanmtion. There iu\> in California jsitients (amounting to
over two thousand in the past year) that could furnish
proof of this; hut these an* matter* that require the nicest
secrecy, which he always pn**erve*.
All letters enclosing $10, w ill he promptly attended to.—
Office hours from 0 a. m.. to 8 l*. m. Address
Comer of Montgomery and California
Fargo & Co’s. Express department.
Express Building,
sts., it
Important to Females.—When a Female I*
in trouble or afflicted with disease. And n'quires medical
or surgical aid, the inquiry should Ik* where is there a phv
sieian who is fully conqietent to administer relief, one
whose knowledge of the female system is perfect, and who
thoroughly understands the application of medicine to di
nohso, and whose scientific attainments in surgery have
made him pre-eminent in his profession, and whose re
spectable standing in society, recommend* him to the con
tidenco of the community. Unless these, and many more
questions can be satisfactorily answered, the afflicted should
imuse todbre consulting any one. Considering these things
in their true light, the celebrated j, (\ VDUNC. comer of
Montgomery and California streets, has conclude! to adver
tise his place of business to the public, stating that he has
been a professor of obstetrics and female diseases for the
Inst fourteen yean, «*‘l to fully qualified to administer in
all ca«es, both medically ami surgically, not in a superfi
cial manner, hut in as thorough a manner a* years of study
and practice—both in hospitals and private families, can
make; therefore, families cun rely upon him as a father.—
All In affliction can find In him one who cun sympathize
with, and befriend them in trouble, one in w hose socrecv
the utmost confidence can he placed. Come all ye that are
afflicted and in trouble, and you will be relieved or cured.
Apartments privately arrungtsl so as to preclude the possi
bility of exposure.
N. H.—All letters Inclosing $10 will receive prompt at
tention, and the best advice and instructions.
, , . J. C. YOUNG, M. D.,
corner of (ahtnroia unit Montgomery streets, up stairs, op
posite Welle, Cargo A Co.'s Kxprmw Office.
Constitutional DeMUtjr,or —i „, n k-
NKS8,—UK. YOl'Nd addresses those who have injur
ed themselves bv private and improper indulgences in that
secret and solitary Imhit, which ruins the laxly and mind
unfitting them lor either business or society. * The foil, w
ing are some of the sail and melancholy effects produced l>
early habit of youth, vie Weakness of the bark and limbs
pain m the head, dimness or sight, loss of muscular pow
er. palpitation of the heart, dyspepsia. nervousness, irrita
hilit v. derangement or the digestive functions, general ,j,..
od'ty. symptoms of consumption, Ac.
MI.NTAI.l.Y. the fearful effects on the mind are more to
lx- dreaded. loss of memory, eonfuslon of Ideas, depress
mn of spirits, evil ftiretxxii.lg*. aversion or wx-letv, self
evils pnHlucesh»f 80 *<' are some’of the
All persons who are afllionxl with any of theahoveaynm
toms should not Bid to call on Dr. Young and lx- at
ns.tore.Ho perfH-t he. til, lot no false delicacy prevent
yon hut apply immediately. and save yourself dn'
of thi * ,errib " > nialadv.L
Vigor nMmv'l “"'""'"“"iy ourod. and full
sts., up stairs’)
rxo. i2.i
ORDINANCE in relation to Powder.
T, d jT'r K f ,‘. h t ? f N '" v> ' 1 “ ,k ' «r>taln as ft,Hr
. B. 1. It shall not he li.vtul for any |HTson or per
kc-p powder m ..greater Quantity than five ixmnds
builiiuig within the Billowing described limits of thi
t«; wot. beginmng »t the intersection of llig Peer t>e
Little lkx"r Creek, tienee running along the sooth
txvnk of Big Deer Creek to the hrl.lge at the ft»t of
ofT 1 ' ',"rir CTO *S B «« M r*vV Creek to the W<
of Ung< r Williams Ravine, tlienee up said Ravi ne
west side thereof to a ,xdnt where the lower line
graveyard would inlers,.ct the same, thence on m i
mentioned me eon tinned to the .last aide of the (h
Main street Ravine, and thence down said RavintB t
east aide thenmfcto 0% Deer Crook. thence up
the north aide hereof thirty roils, thenre in a £
crossing sai.. Big Deer Creek until It Interwt* 1,T-
Liitle IVer ("reek at the distance of thirty oid*'/'
intersection with Bl r IVer CWk
tie rteor Creek to 2S
. .. Any Person or persons who shall rinlnta
visions of this llnlinance. shall, 11n eonvioth n h
Bmsl in any sum not breeding one hundred dollars
prisoned in the cty pnson for a p, rio d „ ot
Passed August 15th. 1S5B.
T H R“mt. Clerk t\ T OVKRTOX Presid
[No. 1.]
AX ORniNAXCE the duties of Marshal and
The Trustees of the City of Nevada do ordain as follows:
Hkttio.n1. It shah' 1« the duty of the Marshal to en
force the ordinances of the City, and to complain to a Jus
tice of the Peace of all violations thereof that may ernne
under his notice. He shall hare power, and it shall bo his
duty,to serve lawful process of a Justice s court, in cases
arising under the city ordinances;- to prevent the commis
sion of any breach of the peace; to suppress riots ami die
orderly assemblages; to arrwt and into custody any
person or persons found committing any act Injurious to
the quiet and good order of tlrt? dry, W property of any
citizen; and also to arrest and take into custody all va
grants or suspicious persons whose appearance and conduct
mav seem to justify their being called to account for their
manner of living. ‘ It shall hi* his duty to arrest any pen<on
committing a broach of the j>eace, or using any violent
threats, or creating any unusual noise or tumult to the
annoyance of jieaceabh* and orderly citizens, and he may
enter any house in which may exist a riot, disturbance. err
other proceeding calculated to disturb the peace and ivpose
of the neighborhood in which it may exist, for the purpose
of suppressing the same.
Pec. 2. Upon the arrest of any person under the pro
visions of section one, such person shall be committed to
the city prison, and the Marshal shall, at the earliest period
practicable, report said arrest to a Justice of the Peace
having jurisdiction of the case.
Sec. 3. It shall l>e the duty of the Marshal to prescribe
such rules and regulations for the government of policemen
while on duty, as he may deem necessary for the safety
and security of the city, liaving reference particularly to
fires, and to report to (he Board of Trustees forthwith any
neglect, carelessness, or wrong doing of any policeman
while on duty.
Sec. 4. The Marshal shall collect all fines imposed for
the breach of city ordinances; he shall collect all such tax
es and licenses as may he established by the Board of Trus
tees. and receipt for the same; he shall pay over all such
monies to the Treasurer, receiving therefor the receipts of
the Treasurer. He shall keep an accurate account of all
monies so received by him, in proper ljooks to be by him
provided, which books shall at all times be open to the in
action of the Board of Trustees, and make and present
to the board for their consideration, a statement of his ac
counts, at least once a month.
Sec. 5. In no case shall the Marshal receive from any
jierson arrested, or about to be arrested, or charged with
any offense, any sum of money or any thing of value, ei
ther as a present or a bribe.
Sec. 6. If ut any time the Marshal shall deem it neces
sary, he shall have jwiwer to appoint as Deputy Marsh
any person who may ho approved by the Board of Trustees;
and such Deputy, during the term of his office, shall have
and possess all the powers and authority granted to the
Marshal by this ordinance, the Marshal being responsible
for his official acts.
Sec. 7. The Board of Trustees shall appoint two police
men. who shall hold their office for the term of four
months, ami until their successors are elected and qualified;
hut the Board shall have power at any time, for good cai
shown, to suspend or remove such policemen.
Sec. 8. The policemen shall have and j Kisses s all the
power and authority granted to the Marshal by section one
of this ordinance. They shall faithfully remain on duty
such time as the Marshal by rule shall establish, and obey
ins instructions in all things relating to the police govern
ment of the city. Any person arrested by any policeman
while on duty shall Is* taken to the city prison, and such
arrest shall be forthwith reported to the Marshal.
Sec. 9. In no case hIuiII a policeman receive from any
person arrested, or about to bo arrested, nr charged witti
any offense, any sum of money, or any thing of value, ei
ther as a present or a bribe.
Sec. 10. In case of the temporary illness of any police
man, he shall have power to appoint a substitute, for a
term not .exceeding one week, provided a substitute shall
he approved by the President of the Board of Trustees: and
during the term of service of said substitute, he shall nave
nil the powers, and act under all the responsibilities, of his
Sec. 11. 'Hie Marshal and policemen shall receive such
compensation for their services as may be fixed by ordi
Passed May 9, 1856.
C. T. OVERTON, President.
T. If. Roi.fe, Clerk.
[No. 2.J
X ORDINANCE in relation to certain offences.
The Trustees of the City of Nevada do ordain as follows:
Sec. 1. Anv jstsod or person* who shall, in th* day or
nighttime, wilfully and maliciously disturb the peace or
quiet of any neighborhood in this city, by drunkenness,
loud or unusual noises, or by tumultuous and offensive
conduct, threatening, traducing, quarrelling, challenging
to fight, or fighting, shall, on conviction thereof, lie fined
in any sum not less than five and not to exceed one hun
dred dollars, or imprisonment in the city prison not to ex
ceed ten days.
Mkc. 2. Any person or persons who shall rudely and
wantonly la* guilty of any indecent public exposure of their
jierson in the public places of this city, or in the doors
or windows 1 4’ any house, so as to Ik* visible from the
streets, shall on conviction thereof, be fined in anv sum
not less than five and not to exceed one hundred dollars, or
imjirisoned in the city jirisun not to exceed ten ilnys.
Sec. 3. Any jierson or jiersims who shall race, run, or
furiously ride, «hive or load any animal or animals on the
jiulilic streets or alleys in this city, or who shall ride, drive
or load anv animal or animals over any bridge within the
city at a pace faster thuu a walk, shall on conviction there
of, 1h* fined in any sum not less than the and not to exceed
one hundred dollars, or imjirisoned in the city prison not to
exceed ten days.
Net. 4. Any jierson or jiersons who shall wilfully shoot,
fire or discharge any gun, pistol or other firearm, within
the limits ot this city, to the terror or danger of anv jn*r
sori or jiropertv, shall' Ik* fined not loss than five nor more
than one hundred dollars, or imjirisoned in the city prison
not to exceed ten days.
Sec. 5. Any jierson or jiersons who shall be found in
toxicated ujKin the public streets or 'sidewalks of this eitv,
in such condition as to interfere with or olistrnct in anv
manner, loot passengers, bums, stages or horsemen, shall
on conviction themit, Ik* fined not less than five and not to
exceed twenty five dollars, or imprisonment in the city
prison not to exceed five day*.
Sec. 6 Any person or jhthoim who shall wilfully and
maliciously obstruct the Marshal or anv jxdiceman of this
city m the discharge of their duty, or shall resist or oppose
the serving of process, or shall wilfully interrupt the Mar
shal or jiolicouien in making an arrest of any jierson or
jiersons found violating any of this citv, shall,
on conviction thereof, lie fined in any sum not less than
five and not to exceed one hundred dollars, or lx* impris
onisl in the city jirison dot excelling ten days.
Sec. 7. It shall bo the duty of the Marshal and police
men ujKin affidavit and warrant, or ujmn seeing a violation
of any of the provisions of this ordinance, to arrest the of
fenders and take them before a Justice of the Peace having
jurisdiction for trial.
Passed May 9th, 1850.
If „ C. T. OVERTON, President.
I 11. K«*lkk, Clerk.
i No. [
Jk X ORDINANCE to protect the City from Fire.
flic Trustees of the City of iVevada* do ordain as follows:
Sec. 1. The owners, occupants oi lessees of anv wooden
. ore : ware-house, dwelling-house, or other wooden build
ing, m the city, in which stoves are kept, shall cause the
Ufcl”*s <>* wiki stoves to extend at bust twenty-four inehes
from the outward aide or top of the building or roof; and
when* said pipe passes through any wooden or cloth parti
tion siding, celling, or roof, it shall be cased with s
metal or fire-proof plate, leaving a sjiacc of four inches
tween the pipe and the partition, siding, ceiling, or rut
>va\ 2. The owners or occujiants of every blacksr
shop, m this city, shall secure the chimneys of such sj
with a wire screen, and sheet iron drum, to catch
sparks coming from said chimneys, and shall build the
chimneys to a height of *i least four feet above the i
ot said shops.
i '“ C " All pereons, owner* or occupants of store* w
li.mw-s, dwelling-houses, or other buiMine-. within t|„.
jKirate hrn'ts of Nevada, rare rtxiuirvd tn keep n ithir
immediately 1 ll'homiii* their building*, one urn. I filled \
water, and two buckets, to I*' used in case ol tire.
, in ,'u 4 ' i“ TS0rl ,' T PWMOs neylectinjr to con
with the provisions ol this ordinance si,ail. on cnnvic
before a Justice of the Peace, lx- tim'd in anv sura not
ctxdiiiK twenty five dollars, and in default oi' iiavraent
!lnlV* Une ' i n l W c l ,rison for » term not excirdinr
Passed Mav 9th, 1856.
T. II Rolf*. Secretary. C T ‘
A"J!? aS * XCK Bxin « tlic Honds of certain City- (
n s K , Tr T'Ybe f M h '' rV °r f N '"' a ' U ** "">»m as follow,
. ' , *“ c M.u.slial, rreasurer, and Assessor sin 11 1
pectiyely (five bonds with two or more eo,*l and sufflri
«u finh»M, ai ', Pro rw b / H»rt'V?SSi l ,U “
b. faithfid w" the r d ‘- v or conditional
folli w'it 'H"* DC ° ° fUlC,r «» penal su
The ‘ n ,Um of two ‘hoMMd dollars,
Th sum " f torw thousand dollars
wP fiT0 hl,n,lml wto». '
- T H Rom, Secretory. ° T ' 0VEKIW ' Pra * ident
A N a 1<3rSding
* hl ' aty °, f do ortlaln as fellows-
Itnod st /'v * h ° Km,tl " id <
hereby«.,uired T t,e p*® Hotel,,
this ordinance, to place the sidewalk [l™? '‘I 8
joining their property u , w»l* m front of and:
County Surveyor y ’ gra,l ° "«**bUahed by I
with the provisions'of D this oettlectlng to com;
tion thereof, »haU upon cenv
than fitly doUars; atnUhev «l,»n tl Hnll ' lr '- ""r m<
alty for every additional tim i he liable to the same p<
‘ hat ‘hey shall „eg^
ntssed June 5th. 1856.
T. H. Rolf*, Clerk. T ' fJtTON, President.
A'A“ AXa;pr0VidinKfor ‘h<
who sfetU hHoffire
draft such
T. H. Rolfe. f • ( T -
[No. 13.]
N ORDINANCE regelating the ferae of licmsef.
The Trustees of tbr City of Nevada do ordain ns follows:
Skc. 1. It shofl not be lawful for any peraon within the
corporate limits of tlie city of Nevada, to pursue any call
ing, or transact anr business hereinafter mentioned, until
be. hl»p< or they, have taken out a license therefor, and
paid for the same ns hereinafter provided, and for every vi
olation of this ordinance, the party ofTendiqg shall be'sofch
ject to a penalty of Hot less than ten dollars, nor more than •
one hundred dollars.
Set. 2. Hie licenses provided for in this ordinance shall
ho numbered ami signed by the Marshal, and countersigned
by the Clerk of the Board of Trustees. Alf licenses shall
be paid in advance: and all perrons having taken out a li
cenMp. shall exhibit the same in some conspicuous part of
their place of business, and produce the same when apply
ing to the Marshal fur its renewal.
Sf.o 3. Every person, bouse, or firm, engaged in keep
ing a hotel, restaurant, public saloon, liar-room, or other
place where spirituous liquors are sold by the glass, or bot
tle, to be drank on tlie premises, shall pay, quarterly, for
a license to keep each of the same, the sum of fifteen dol
Sec- 4, Every person, house, or firm, engaged in keep
ing a house where balls, dances, or fandangos are held in
connection with a public saloon or bar-room, shall pay for
a license to carry on each of said houses, the sum of twen
ty-five <k)rtars per quarter.
Sac. 5. Tlie proprietor, owner, or occupant of erery
house in which a billiard table; bagatert# table, shuffle
tabic, or ten-pin bowling alley is kept, shall pay for a license
to keep the same, the sum” of ten dollars per quarter for
each table or alley.
Skc. 6. Every person, house, or firm engaged In keep
ing a pistol or ritie shooting gallery, shall jwy for a license
to carry on the same, the sum of fifteen dollars pfT quarter.
Skc. 7 v Every person engaged in the itinerant vatidihg
of dry goods, clothing, or jewelry, within the corporate*!!
its of Nevada, shall pay for a license to do the same tflo*
sum of twenty-five dollars per quarter. All persons taking
out a license under this section, are required to carry the
same on their persona, and to produce them when required.
SKC. 8. Tlie manager, owner, or lessee of every theatre'
shall pay for a license to keep open tlie same, the sum of
fifty dollars per quarter, or the sum of five dollars for each
theatrical performance, concert, or exhibition given therein.
Sec. 9. The manager or proprietor of each menagerie,
or circus shall pay for a license for each exhibition or per
formance, the sum of twenty dollars. For each and every
other show or exhibition the manager or proprietor shall *
pay for a license the sum of five dollars per day for every
such show or exhibition, excepting the same shall be given*
in a regularly licensed theater.
Sue. 10. It shall lie the duty of the Marshal and police
men to close up and prevent every exhibition or perform
ance named in sections eight and nine of this ordinance,
when a license has not been obtained for the same.
Skc. 11. Whenever the Marshal or a policeman shall'
have reason to believe that any person or firm are carrying
on their business without a proper license, he shall call on
the party, and if he or they cannot, or shall refuse to ex
hibit his license, lie or they, shall Is* fined us in section first,-
ftoc. 12. It anal! be the duty «»i the Marshal to visit, at
least once in each month, every place of business within*
tlie corporate limits, to sis* that each place is duly licensed,
and cite delinquents before a Justice of the Peace. It
shall also be his duty to make out and keep a register of
the names and places of business of such persons as may
come within the provisions of this ordinance, together with
the number and amount of each license.
Sec. Id. In case any person changes his place of busi
ness, or in case he conveys liis business to another, the
party so purchasing, or removing, shall immediately calf
on tin* Marshal and have the registry changed. A neglect
or refusal to comply with this section, shall lie punishable
by a fine double the amount of the license for the current
Skt. 14. Ordinkuce No. ft, “to regulate the issue of li
censes,” passed May 15th, 1856, is hereby repealed.
Passed August 21st, 1856.
C. T. OVERTON, President.
T. H. Roepk. dork.
[No. «.]
N ORDINANC E concerning the offlceofCity Treasure
The Trustees of the City of Nevada do ordain ns follows;
Sue. 1- It shall bo the duty of the City Treasurer I
receive all moneys due und accruing to the’city, or whic
are by law required to Ik* paid to him or into the city Trej
sury; and to pay and disburse the same on orders issue
hv the Board «*f Trustees, signed by the President an
(’fork of the Board. He shall keep a lair and accurate w
count of all money by him received, showing tlie amtuf
then-of. the time when, from whom, and on what *wouii
received; also, of all disbursements, by him made, shimin
the amount thereof, the time when,* ami tuwtami pai<
and he shall so arrange his hooks that the wliote- receipt
ami expenditures will be shown by ouegetmaf cwk«
Sec. 2. When any money shall be paid to the City Trea
surer, he shall give to tlie jierson paving the same u receij.
therefor; which receipt such person shall forthwith deposi
with the Clerk of the Bum! of Trustees.
Ski 3. The honk weminK and vouchers of the Tren
snri-r shall at ail times Isubject to the inspection an
examination of the Board of Trustees, ami lie shall mak
out and present to the R<«»nl a statement t»f his account
as often as once a month.
Si;c. 4. The 1 reinsurer, wlim i»n order w drawn •ahn
ns such Treasurer, is presented ** payiwmt, shall, if then
he money in the Treasury for that purpose, rwl*«m tt
same, and shall write ou the tiiee of sixth order ‘‘nedeon
el,” the date of redemption, and shall sign his na-ae tlion
to. When such «»nkr is not paid for want of funds, tL
Treasurer shall endorse thereon ml jmiii!for want «
fundsy* annexing the date of presentation, and sfenhi
name thereto.
SB-. 5. Oixlers ilninii „n the City Treasury and proper!
attested. slmll In- mtilb.l ti. preference us 1.. |uvnient ou
ot nKuieys in the Ireasun proper!v applicable to such or
der. acsxmling to tine priority of tin** i n which the sanr
iiiavliave w-n prysonted. TI.. tin., of pri-senth* iuel
UI.!« Shull Ik- not Oil hv the Treasurer hi a IsK.k kept fo
that piir|K,so ; anil n|K.n tin- rceeipt of any moneys into tin
”"** l, L v "Mmtwih- appropriated. it H h>U be the dot]
ol the tieiisiirei- to s.-t apart the same. or w> much there.)
as may Ik- nm-saury for the payment nfaueli order.
t-B-. B. I poll tin- expiration of his term of office, thi
Treasurer shall di-liver to his successor all Imoka, naneri
amt vr.m-h.-i-. ta-l-..i S .n(t to hi- ..Hi,a-, and all moneyaVtht
C'ty Treasury, taking a receipt lor the same *
7. ;ihe Tr.aimnvr shall rm-ivr as a' compensatlor
Ml, lT nk T, • , , -* r ‘T"’,;"" “P"" 1111 leys disbitr*-
m -' .h, T " T “ 1,11 lmt '*'■ s " '•"i'««ruia. toen
HI Hi- i-i-asure.- to mvy is-rcentago ou money* paid orei
to his successor. J v
Passed Hay lUth. 1 Hot;.
T. H. Roijjk (Ml C. T. OVKItTOV, 1’resfdent.
X ORDINANCE ill relation to Nuisances.
The Trustees of the ( ,ty of Nevada do ordain as fotfow
' K ' t - 1 r -'“.' I»''-s,>r, or persons who shall thnnv into
* rubhisli of anv kind, or shall allow «
loin- in front of 1,is or their „
premise, in any way obstruct the streets
shall on VO,n,el,on thereof, he fin-,I in anv summit
than live and not exec-dinar filly dollars, or he i m „ris,
in the city prison not exceed,„ K ten dues. i'roeiXI I
any p.-rsen ,,r persons intending to erect any huildinir’w
in "ns eity. son | have leave to occupy not'na,re than -
third of the width of the street in front of his or t
,n,lUTi * 1< - «* >"'«• itch buildii
-y'. v person or penvona who shall put the
as- o any -led animal, or any thine which is injur
to lualtli, or oir-u-n- to the senses, i n t„ any erc-k J i,<
«n.-t or ritnin- this eity. so as to jSffilf
-tahle enjoyment of life or property, slmll upon ,
viction thereof, U- Imcl in „ny sum not' less than five
.1 l!"" : "" 1I|P Htr.-,-«s adjoining the ,sai
1 >fay 19th, 1856.
T. II. Roi.kk, Clerk. 1 T 0VERT0N ’> I ' rp * i,lc nt
A X ,f°thc RoM™ «Hhe at
%rTfce, Ci ! J “ f Nevada do ordai
-f, iekdSta
of cach ‘■ >on ' h -
T. H. Rolfk, Herk. c. T. WERTt
AN ORDINANCE to protect till City front
•n.- Tnist-es uftheCIty of Xovail. do onlal,
n HI *‘ l "Dor the fifteenth day
11 l< shall not fa- lawful ft,,- J", ,
tarry un the bnsmeas or hlaOismithmir wit'hk
**nW limits of the City of Nevada io“
at the inters,vtlon of Bi ? rii T Cirek and Lit!
the southsidlmhl
Conk to the hridsre at the foot of Bridm ,|„
l-roek to the west shle
Ravme thence up said Ravine on the west «
ft point where the lower line of the grave var
said X\
‘t'hencein ?"*
SSI 1 " Wft strer-t,
mile ot Ilridyu street to Bin Deer Cos-l
fur every five day, XCP, ‘ ,|l "k one hundrr
or r riMon *
one hundred'doUaS m ' ICtl0n ’ ’* b J e to » HI
T -"A. W&feSJ

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