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The Nevada Democrat. [volume] (Nevada, Calif.) 1854-1863, November 04, 1856, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026881/1856-11-04/ed-1/seq-4/

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The Death of Father Basle.
"We take tbe following extract from tbc sec
ond edition of Barstow's History of New Hamp
shire—a work, by tbe way, of great merit, and
tbe most reliable and valuable history of that
Slate published. The extract in question is a
model of fine writing, and refers to one of the
most interesting episodes in the history of the
early Jesuit missions in this country:
The Jesuits planted the cross at an early day
among the tribes of the Abenequis. But of the
missionaries whom they sent there, no one eu
dured or accomplished so much to christianize
the Indians as father Sebastian Basle. In early
youth he left the endearments of homo and civ
ilized life, plunged into the depths of wilds un
explored, and shared with the Indians the pri
vations of the wilderness. In the infant village
of Norridgewock, by a graceful curve of the
Kenncbeck.ona bcatiful prairie stood hisabode.
All round lay a pathless wilderness. It was
here that the missionary, then young, resolved
to devote the remainder of his days to the spir
itual services whereto he had been appointed.
A church was erected, and supplied with those
splendid decorations by which the Catholics
seek to engage the imagination, and through
that to reach the heart. Above the village
stood one consecrated chapel, and below it an
other was erected, and bore on its w'alls the im
age of the holy virgin. By the assistance of
woman, the church was embellished and illumi
nated by “brilliant lights from the wax of the
bayberries, gathered from the islands of the
sea.” A bell was transported from Canada,
through the wilderness, which, at morning and
evening hour, called the warriors and hunters
to prayer. Around the village the primeval
forest yet stood in its grandeur and glory. Is
lands, like gems, studded the clear expanse of
the Kcnnebeck, and a range of lofty mountains
skirted the distant horizon. The matin song
began to be chanted in these romantic solitudes,
and with the unceasing music of the waterfall
mingled the vesper hymn. The Indians were
taught to sing and recite in their native tongue,
and were charmed with the ceremonies that
captivated the cultured minds of Fenelon and
Chevcrus. By the winning conversation of Fa
ther Basle, and by the fervor and pathos of his
preaching, the Indians were profoundly impress
ed with the truth of his religion, and yielded al
most implicit obedience to his will. He was
master of all their languages, shared in their
privations, and adopted the customs of their
tribe. In times of scarcity he supplied them
with food, secured their affections by his gentle
deportment, and finally gained over them an
ascendency superior to the influence of the na
tive chiefs.
When he had grown gray in poverty and ab
stinence, ho was suspected by the Knglish of
instigating the Indians to war; and a party un
der Col. Westbrook was sent to Norridgewock
to seize him. But a courier had preceded them
to give him notice of their approach, and he es
caped into the woods. The government soon
resolved upon another expedition to Norridge
wock; and accordingly Captains Moulton and
Harmon invested that village, each of them at
the head of an hundred men. When Father
Basle heard the tumult of their approach, he
knew the danger to which himself and his peo
ple were exposed. Nothing intimidated, he
went forth, with fifty warriors, to meet the as
sailants, hoping to hold them in check till the
women and children should have time to escape.
As soon as he was discovered, a volley of mus
ketry was directed towards him, and he fell dead
at the foot of the cross which he had planted.—
The Indians mourned for him as for a chief and
a father. He was buried near the place where
his altar stood, and where he lmd so often cele
brated the rites of his faith. More than a cen
tury after his death, gratitude and reverence
reared an humble monument to his memory on
the spot where he fell. It was consecrated by
Bishop Fenwick, with the solemn and imposing
ceremonies of the Catholic worship. No one
Could deny that it marked the spot where a good
man was stricken down; and when it was de
stroyed by the unseen hand of violence, Charity
could but mourn that enough of intolerant fa
naticism should lie found in the present enlight
ened age, to invade the precincts of the dead,
in order to trample upon a monument which
the most savage couqucror would respect and
spare.
The Hcbrcwi.
The following just and beautiful tribute to
our Jewish fellow-citizens, wo take from the
True Califwrnian of a late date. It will be read
with admiration by every person possessing the
eularged ideas, the generous impulses, that con
stitute the True American:
The Hebrews are the great standing miracle
of God. Wherever one is seeu, there we recog
nize in an especial manner the presence of the
Almighty. Tyrants in. all ages of the world
have attempted to blot them from the face of
the earth, but all their tortures, their cruelties
and their dungeons have been powerless before
the arm of Jehovah.
Egypt would have exterminated them, after
the tall of her tlrst born, but the bones of the
Pharaohs have long ago mouldered into dust,
and their magnificent kingdom been ruled by
the sword of the stranger, whilst the Hebrew
still speaks the same language that Abraham
epoko, and worships, all over the earth, the God
of his futhers. Babylon would have cut them
otT, root and branch; but liabylou is now ahenp
of shapeless ruins, and her glorious monuments
and her warlike people have all passed aw ay
forever.
Rome, too, would have conquered and anni
hilated them; but Titus and his legions live only
in story and in song, whilst the Hebrew nour
ishes as he did in that oldeu time, when the ro
«cs of Jericho wafted their perfume to his fath
ers, and David with his sling won the trophies
of a conqueror. Time seems to pass them by
without a touch of his scythe, and the river of
Oblivion, that undermines the monuments of
all other people, but refreshes them with its
waves. Great as are the national traits of the
Anglo-Saxon race, they are but weak and trans
cient, when eompnred’to the tenacity of purpose
and of life of the Hebrew people. And as they
have beheld the Egyptian, and the Assyrian,
and the Roman races all corrode and die out,
we hove no assurance that they will not still ex
ist as a separate people, long after the bat shall
have built liiH nest in the fallen dome of the eaie
itol, and when the wolf and jackal shall hide in
the thickets that will have grown upon the spot
where now rolls the living tide of Broadway.
A Civil, Yoctu. —Thu peasants of Hunting
donshire are proverbial for their boorishness.—
One day a lady riding through the grounds of a
friend to whom she was on a visit, found the
gate closed which was the outlet from the fields
to M the high road; a peasant boy stepped for
ward, and bowing, opened the' gate that she
(night pass. “What is your name !” asked the
ludy. “Tummas,” said the boy with another
bow. “Ah!” replied the lady, giving him a
shilling, “I see you are not a Huntingdonshire
boy, you are so civil;” to which the urchin
quickly rejoined, “Thee’rt a liar, I be.”
An Emfkkok’s Pocket-money. —A New Or
leans exchange says:
“A curious pecuniary detail has come to
knowledge within these few days. Every morn
ing a bag containing 10.000 francs was de
spatched by railroad from Epiual to Plombieres
and ‘sufficient for the day’ would scarcely seem
to have been the resources thereof; for a person
attached to the Emperor's service, who has re
turned from Plombieres, has stated that, at the
Dour of retiring to rest, his imperial Majesty
never remained in possession of a siugle sou.”
Tukv have a man in Mississippi so lean that
he makes no shadow at all. A rattlesnake
struck at his leg six times in vaiu, and retired
in disgust. He makes all hungry who look at
him, and whe i children meet him in the street
they run bom crying for bread.
M E D I D A L.
READ AND REFLECT.
DR. CHARLES H. TOZER’S CARD
TO THE AFFLICTED.
Quick Curei and Low Price* at the old ettabliehed
Office, Sixth Street, Sacramento,
between J and K, St*.
DOCTOR TOZER return* hi* thanks to his numerous Pa
tient* for their patronage, ami would embrace thl* op
portunity to remind them that he continues to consult on
those difficult cases of VENEREAL which have baffled the
skill of some of the most celebrated Physician* of the age,
and upon which he has never failed .*
To Perform n Radical Core.
PR T’s reputation as a Physician, stands uneqnaled'—
Hi* exclusive attention to fiTSKAPES OF THE OENITO
URINARY ORGANS for so many years, renders him per
fect master of SYPHIMITIC DISEASES.
The liugo number of aggravated cases that he ha* per
fectly cured after they have been given up by many oth
ers, is the only proof that a physician requires of his abil
ity. Doctor foyer 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.
DR. TOZER has, it is well known, taken patients from
the very verge of the grave, and RESTORED THEM TO
PERFECT HEALTH. He would further state that he deems
it sufficient to attract the attention of those who might
need the services of a physician in ail case*, but particu
larly those enumerated 'in the advertisement, exjieeting
they would test my merits as a practitioner, and the re
suit of my practice has been thu* far satisfactory to my
patients and myself. Nor do I deem expedient to Oil column*
of the newpaper with fulsome empiric, and bombastic ad
vertiseincnts, professing my ability to heal all diseases flesh
is heir to, for to do that I must be something more than
MAN. bnt 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 SUC
CESSFULLY.
My regard for the dignity of the Medical Profession, to
which I have the honor to belong, deter* me from commit
ting any act savoring of Rank Quackery, and regard for my
own dignity would prevent my placing myself on • par
witli Quacks and nostrum venders, of the present age.
I oiTer no Genuine or fraudulent Certidcotes, or Pulls of
my superior qualifications a* a practitioner; neither do I
assume to myself MEDICAL HONORS to which I am not
entitled, but merely ask those who are diseased to read the
different advertisements relating to the cure of private di
seases, and judge for themselves where to apply for relief.
(My Rooms aro so arranged that I can be consulted in pri
vacy at all hours of the day, from 9 o’clock in the morn
ing, until 8 in the evening.)
0 Persons with Chronic Diarrhea, Dysentary. I/ical
Weakness. Nervous Debility, low Spirits, lassitude, Weak
ness of the I.imh* and Hack, Indisposition, hiss of Memory,
Aversion to Society, I/ive of Solitude, Dullness of Appre
hension, Timidity. Self Distrust, Dizziness. Ihadache, Pains
in tlie Side, Affection of the Eyes. Pimples on the Face,
Sexunl and other Infirmaries in Man. Ac. Ac., will find it
im|sirtant to call on DR. CHAR H. TOZER, at his office 6th
Street, between J. and K, Sacramento.
C. n. TOZER, M. D.
Public Notice to the Afflicted.
Mr. EDITOR:—Sir: It is a duty we owe to the public, and
also !>r. C. H. TOZER of Sacramento, that induces us to come
before the public with the statement we are now making.
I see that it is the custom of some Physicians to adror
Use their own puff’s, which read as though you, yourself,
had, without any compensation, put them in your paper.
There are five of uw that have been under Dr. Toner's can
tor the last fortnight, with diseases of an extraordinary
nature. One with an old chronic complaint of some years
standing, from which he lmd given up all hopes of over get
ting cured, for he had employed several Physicians without
getting any relief. He was covered with spots and sores
from his ancles to his head, and ho is now free from ail
appearanco ofdiseasc, and is In better health than he has
been for years.
Another of the number came down from the most north
em mines, suffering from what is called Seminal Weakness.
He had become so weak that ho could not work from loss
of memory, dimness of sight, kc. Arc., and will be happy to
speak for himself; if any doubt it, he can he 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 witli a disease for the last six nionttys, and could
not get cured in the country and I came down to Sacra
memo, and happy to say, I am now well, for which I shall
ever feel grateful, fori think Mr. T.’s great success is in
his unremitting attention, and I can recommend him as
the most judicious practitioner I ever knew.
»V. NIXON, near Jackson; J. HAMITON, Shasta;
11. DANNER, Nevada, M. HUDSON, M’sville.
1 wish to inform those who may need a physician, that 1
can unite with the above gentlemen, and further state
some few weeks since, I applied to l)r Tozer for relief, I had
been under a Doctor’s charge since last October, and was
in such a state of salivation, that 1 could neither eat nor
y>eak. but at present T inn pleased to say, that ! able to at
tend to my business; I am much bettor than I ever expect
ed to bo, and I would like this opportunity of publicly
thanking him for liis unremitting attention to my case and
its perfect cure.
G. BRAMPTON, near Sacramento.
Since the above names were attached, a gentleman who
reside* about twenty six miles from this place, has called
at my office, and gives his consent to the statement of his
case, if his name Im> omitted* but, if this statement he
doubted, I have a letter from him with his name and ad
dress.
Mr. C -called upon me 4w\i February, and stated
that ho had employed a number of physicians for the last
throe years, had paid one in San Francisco seven hundred
dollar*, and had been perfectly swindled, and was tired of
being humbugged. His case was one of three years s fund
ing; it was contracted in the western country, and he sup
posed liimselt'cured, but in the course of some months, his
limbs became stiff, his throat swelled, his teeth loose noil,
and sores broke out in different parts of his body ; I war
ranted his case as 1 saw he was to bo depended on, and
would pay when bo was cured. He remained under my
care one week, after which I supplied him with medicine
and advice; in two n»onths,l received a letter of thanks
from him, in which ho says, ho has done more work this
Spring, than at one time, and never enjoyed hotter health.
By this, it ran he seen, that jiorsons afllieted with disease
need not go beyond Sacramento (.’ity, to find relief.
1 am to he found at my office, on SIXTH ST., Sacramen
to, from nine in the morning, until eight in the evening.—
Persons at a distance can obtuin advice by communicating
to me through the Express, and enclosing ten dollars, post
paid. My office is perfectly private, and all i>ersons can bo
accommodated if they wish to remain any time under my
immediate care.
jgip* OFFICE Sixth Steot, between J and K., Sacramento.
C. H. TOZER, M. D.
40-tf
July Cfi, 1850.
ql/MMONS.—STATE OF CALIFORNIA, County or Nk-
L vaoa, Township of Bridgeport.
Justices Court, before R. II. FARQUHAR, Justice of the
lVnee.
The people of the State of California to W. F. J. HARRIS,
You ure hereby summoned to appear before the unersigned
Justice of the 1’eaee at his office in North San Juan in said
Township, on Thursday the 20th day of November, A. IL
1856. at 10 o’clock A. M., to answer to the coinplaint of
ANTHONY CROSHY, who has brought suit against you, in
behalf of AARON DAVIS for the recovery of the sum of one
hundred and eighty five dollars and fifty-two cents, as per
account and affidavit now on file in the office of the under
signed. On failure so to apj>ear and answer, judgement
will he rendered against you for said sum of one hundred
and eighty live dollars and fifty two cent damages and costs
of suit.
To the Sheriff or any Constable of said County Greeting:
—Make legal service ami due return hereof.
Given under my hand this 20th day of Aug., 1866.
R. H. FARQUHAR, J. P.
It ap|»earing to the satisfaction of the Court that the
above named defendant is not w ithin the State, it is ordered
that service bo made by publication of the Summons in the
Nevada Demonrat once'’per week for 3 months, from the
elate hereof.
Witness my baud this 20th day of August, 1866.
47-3m R. H. FARQUHAR, J. I\
Declaration .—statu of California uoun
ty of Nevada: sh.—Know all men by these presents,
that I, R1CKK MORRIS, now of the County of Nevada, do
hereby declare my intention to avail myself of the provis
ions of the Act entitled an Act to authorize married women
to transact business in their own names as solo traders
passed April 12th, A. D. 1862; that the busuioss I shall car
ry on, or conduct will be that of keeping a Rar, selling
Liquor and Cigars, also other merchandise, in the city of
Grass Valley, and county aforesaid, that the capital in
vested or employed therein, does not excood the sum of
five thousand dollars.
Witness my hand and Seal hereto affixed, this 7th day of
October, A. I). 1866. '
In presence ot l, er
I. R. VAN HAGAN, BICKK x MORRIS,
mark
State of California, County of Nevada : ss.—Before me
this day personally, came the above named Ricke Morris,
known to me as the person whose signature is affixed to
the foregoing instrument who having boon by me examined
soi»erato and apart from her husband, acknowledged to me
that she executed the same freely and voluntarily for the
purposes therein mentioned, and that she executed the
same without any fear or compulsion on the part of her
husband, and that she dues not wish to retract the execu
tion thereof.
In witness whereof I hereunto set my hand, this 7th dav
or Oct. A. D. 1866. I. I*. VAN HAGAN, J. P.
State of California County of Nevada,-r-I, J. H. Bostwick
Countv Recorder in and for said County do hereby certify
that the forcing is a true copy of a Declaration this day
filed for record in my office.
Witness my Imnd'uml official Seal hereunto affixed this
,th day oftict. A. 1). 1850. .1. 11. BOSTWICK, Keoorder.
By nuts. 1. IUwi.kv, Deputy. 1_3 W
NEVADA DEMOCRAT
JOB PRINTING OFFICE,
BROAD STREET.
,vlUl H ru '"' an< ' complete assortment of
JOH r\ rfc, we are prepared to execute
PRINTING OF EVERY .DESCRIPTION,
in a manner that cannot fail to give satisfiiction to all who
may favor u* with a call.
Thome iu want of
* a, . Circular*,,
HOI Honda, I,nw lllnnks,
Poatera, Handbill*,
Catalogues,
Mills of Fare, Progrnmmea,
***!’“' Pnmjihleta,
■ii j Chcrk *' Draft*, &e.
C4U - Urr ra,uotions ■“* fiom
MEDICAL.
DR. L. J. CZAPKAY’S
private: medical and surgical
INSTITUTE.
ARMORY HAUL BUILDING.
fOKYKK Of MONTGOMERY t SACRAMENTO STS., SAN FRANCISCO.
KttablUhed for the Permanent Cure (fall Prirale and
Chronic Diseata, and the Suiyrestion >f Quackery.
DR. I„ J. C7.APK AY 1i»r opened Ids Institute for tlie cure
of all forms of disease—such n» SYPHILIS, GONOR
RIKKA, NOCTURNAI. EMISSIONS, and all the consequen
ces of aelfabnse. In the first stages of Sy philitic or Gonor
ra*al diseases, )»e guarantees a cure in a few days, without
inconvenience to the patient, or hindrance to hi* business.
When a patient, by neglect or improper treatment, ha* de
veloi»od the secondary symptoms of Syphilis, such a* bu
boes. or painful swellings on the groins, ulcers in the
throat and nose, which, if not checked, destroy the soft
pads and cause the bones mortify, seperate and come away
leaving the sufferer an object hideous to behold; or when
splothes and pimple* 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 cith
er constitutional disease, the Doctor guarantees a cure or
ask no conpensation.
In RHEUMATISM, chronic or acute; in DlSENTARi or
DIARRCEA, he has safe and effectual remedies. For the
treatment of the consequences of self abuse, such as noc
turnal emissions, nervousness, timidity, headache, pains
in the back and limbs, with general weakness, loss of appe
tite, loss of memory, injury to the sight, restlessness, con
fusion of ideas, dislike for society, and a feeling of wean
ness of life with the nervous system so excitable that
slight noise* shock or startle the patient, making his exist
ence miserable. For the above maladies the Doctor will
guarantee a perject cure or ask no compensation. He can
be consulted, free of charge, and invites all to call, as it
will cost them nothing, and may bemueh to their advan
tage. His offices are Nos. 1 and 2, Armory Hall, corner of
Sacramento and Montgomery streets, San Francisco.
DU. (7.APKAY is daHy receiving applications from every
part of the State, Orego 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 Daily receipt of letters expressive
of gratitude and thankfulness, some of which are published
below, by permission.
San Francisco, April 7, 1855.
To DR. L. J. CZAPKAY, Dear Sir—Before having made
application to you, 1 had called upon several physicians,
from whom I obtained but little satisfaction. I wa« 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 medicine* would be of little service.—
Having brought on these symptoms by my own folly, I was
almost frantic with despair, when 1 saw your adAereiso
nient and wiled upon you. How great has been my re
lief! All of the above symptoms have been relieved, be
sides, I have recovered my bodily health. Relieving that
there are many suffering in tqe same manner, you have
my permission to publish this letter, and can refer any
one to me for confirmation.
Gratefully Yours,
II. I.. TIIOMI > SON.
Stockton, May 24, 1855.
lYar Sir—Having entirely recovered from mv sickness, I
avail myself of this opportunity to return my thankful ac
knowledgements for the relief that you have given me.—
When 1 think of the distressing bodily weakness under
which I have suffered, and the nervousness, headache,
tearfulness, want of confidence, confusion of ideas, dizzi
ness, restlessness, weakness in the limbs, loss of memory,
dislike of society, nocturnal emissions, and many other symp
toms which had mode my life miserable; I can hardly express
the gratitude 1 feel, for my existence had become a burthen
to mo and nothing nfforded me the least gratification.—
Now I feel perfectly well and can enjoy life to my satisfac
tion. Knowing that many are afllieted as I have ls*en,
you have my permission to tnako use of this as you think
proper. Gratefully yours,
M. MICIIELS-
To Dr. L. J. Czapkny, San Francisco.
Sonora. May 28, 1855.
T>r. L. J. Cznpkay—Dear Sir—I very much regret that I
had not called upon you sooner, for I lmd been suffering
many months, during which time I passed a miserable ex
istence. When I called u|w»n you a few weeks since, I had
but little hope of being so speedily recovered. I cannot de
pict the suffering of mind 1 endured. Whilst my Iks lily in
firmities made me a burthen to my friends. The confusion
in my brain, timidity, the nervousness when I got the least
excited or alarmed, the love of solitude, want of appetite,
and weakness generally, hut particularly of mv limbs,
have all disappeared, as have the nocturnal emissions, and
the remains of an old disease that my fully brought ui>on
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 tho pnpers, you are at liberty to do so.
Relieve mo ever gratefully yours,
ABRAHAM TORINO.
Sacramento. May 15, 1855.
Dear Sir—Such is the thankfulness I feel for the preser
vation of mv health of both body and mind, and I believe
of my life, that I hone 1 will not bo considered intrusive in
tendering my thankful acknowledgements for restoring me
to health, and making my life a boon worth preserving,
when it had become a burthen too great for me to bear.—
Victim as I whs to a vico that lmd 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, liesides a Iohs of strength and energy,
which made my waking moments wretched, and my sleep
unrefreshing, and fast bringing me to thegjave; hut thanks
to your skill 1 am restored to health, vigor and energy, and
hoping to guide others where they may find relief you
have my permission to publish this.
Gratefully yours,
LEONARD WAITE.
To Dr. L. J. Czapkny, Pan Francisco.
Shasta County, Cal. Oct. If, 1856.
Mr.Editor,—Sir: It is a duty that I find that I owe to
the public as well as to Dr. L. J. Czapkny, of the city or
San Francisco, that induces me to come before the public
in a manner like this. Having for some years been troub
led with the painful effects of a physical and mental debili
ty and finding myself gradually sinking down to the grave,
1 was induced by seeing the advertisement of the justly
celebrated Doctor, to call and see him several weeks ago.—
Ho gave me some medicine which 1 have been taking since,
and am happy to say that although not entirely recovered,
1 .n much lietter, and believe that by continuing their
use a short time, my health will he entirely restored.—
How many thousands there are in California ami elsewhere
who, if they w ould make of their case known to
some physician, might soon he restored. Rut to bo in
doubt it is at once to be resolved—and alas ! —they suffer
still. Respectfully &c.,
WILLIAM MILLNOR.
The following is an editorial notice in the Boston Daily
Times of August 5th, 1853:
A 8KILLFVL PHYSICIAN— Pr. L J. Cznpkay
has opened his office at No. 16 Pleasant street in this city.
l)r. C. is a Hungarian by 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 ami agreeable manners, the most
extensive scientific abilities and skill in his profession, and
we feel much pleasure in recommending him to our citi
zens as a physician and gentleman. Dr. Cznpkay lias spent
some time in Philadelphia, where he won the confidence
and friendship of those who became acquainted with him.
Among his friend* in Philadelphia are gentlemen of the
highest res|*ectabilitv, and with whom we are personallv
acquainted. He hail an extensive practice in Hungary be
fore the Austrians and Russians compelled him to leave for
being found guilty excessive patriotism. We hope he will
receive that i»atronage due a man of so eminent a capacity.
The above are onlv a few of the many testimonials w hich
Dr. Czapkny has in liis possession but cannot publish for
want of space.
TO TIIE LADIES OF CALIFORNIA.
DR. L. J. CZAPKAY, Late in tho Hungarian Revolution
ary War. Chief Physician to the 20th Regiment of ilnn
veds, Chief Surgeon to tho Military Hospital of Pesth,
Hungary, and late lecturer on diseases of urinary organs
and diseases of Women and Children, invites the attention
of sick and ntlticted females laboring under anv of the vari
ous forms of diseases of the Brain, Lungs, Liver, Heart
Stomach, Womb, Blood, Kidneys, end all other diseases pe
culiar to their sex. The Doctor is effecting more cures
than any othor Physician in the State of California. Ix*t
no false delicacy prevent vou, but apply immediately.] and
save yourself from painful suffering ana premature death.
All married ladies, whose delicate health or other circum
stances do not allow to have an increase in their families,
should lose no time in consulting I>r. Cznpkay.
The Attention of the reader is called to following—A lady
of high standing in society and great respectability, pub
lished a curd in the Philadelphia Sunday Dispatch, Sent.
14th, 1851, which is as follows:—
A CARD— The undersigned feels it her duty to express
her heartfelt gratitude to Dr. Czajkay. for the’ successful
care of herself and child. The latter having been afflicted
by a severe attack of cholera infantum, and was given up
as iucurable by some of the most celebrated physicians
when she called on I>r. Czapkav, whom she heard very fa
vorably spoken of, and w ho after a short period restored
the child to perfect health. Encouraged by this extraor
dinary result, she sought advice for the scrofulous malady
witli which slu» hail been afflicted for eight years, and
w hich had withstood the treatment of the best physicians
in Europe and America. Rut Dr. Uzapkav has succeeded
in affording her pajmanent relief, so that she can now en
joy life, which since eight years liad lost all chirms to her,
she therefore deems it due to herself, and to sick and af
flicted to recommend Dr. Cznpkay as one of the most skill
lul physicians in tho United States.
„ MRS. CAROLINE GRAY,
Corner Walnut and 7th Sts., Philadelphia, Pa. Witness
to the above:
A. Glaser, Notary Public. 126. Seventh St.
All consultations (by letter or otherwise) free
Address to Dr. L. J- CZAPKAY!
Medical fnstituto. Armory Hall,
Cor. Sacramento k Montgomery Streets, San Francisco.
SPERMATORRHOEA, OR LOCAL WEAKNESS,
vous Debility, low spirit#, lassitude, weakness of the
and back, indisposition and incapability for study ar
bor, dullness of apprehension, loss of memory, avers
society, love of solitude, timidity, self distrust, dizz
headache, involuntary discharges, pains in the side,
tion of the eyes, pimples on the face, sexual and oth<
firmities in men, are cured without fail by the justlv
hrated Physician and burgeon, L. J. CZAPKAY. His’i
od ofouring diseases and is new (and unknown to all
ers.) hence his great success. All consultations, bv
or otherwise, free. Addra* L. J. GSAPKAY, M. D
Francisco, California.

TIIE ELECTRO-CHEMICAL BATHS
OF DR. BOURNE,
Southcrt Corner Sat.somc and Common Ini Sts. opposite St. Nicholas Hotel, San Francisco.
Stiff Joints, amt are ale. employ,si with ““o'FT H e" EYE. , , ,
Also, all Indolent Ulcers. Tumors, sp ellings Aboesses, Cancer of the Womb all| rur™
* n jliring nearly fifteen rears I have never given even a solitary dose of oil orsults, much less any
li'SS'S, AT Z SS g “ SA:f M
now and nev er will lie, a case in which calomel, crude mercury, quinine, arsenic, lead, line, '“L 1 ,
any Other FOIWTN. aliould have been, or la-, administered to the human system, or in which bleeding,
imr was required; and further, ttiat hundreds of thousands till premature graves through an ill-timed or over dost, ot
' n. .... Oil let the Trtstnle winder on these things, and if the poor and deluded victims of medical rascality de. ire
VASTY and HUSONOUS medicine, I will so arouse the powers ol then- systems mat 11 mere oe no «... a
shall speedily get perfectly well in body, with minds so expanded to the perception of natural philosophy, n» thereafter
to cause them to set their fnces against all professional rogue* or fools, and aw ake them to a knowledge of the evils of
entrusting tlicir own vital interest to the keeping of others whose interest must ever lie antagonistic to their own.
Address by letter or jiersonally, Ur. BOURNE. Water Cure Physician, Sansome street opposite . t. Nicholas Hotel
San Francisco importer into this State of the FIRST and ONLY apparatus for giving these delightful and beneficial
Electro-Chemical Baths, and whose cx|ierience in their use warrants him in sjieaking of them in the terms lie employs.
They require great caution in administering them, and I>r. Bourne never entrusts that duty to others, thus avoiding
all , . nnil f orK ,.,i certificates, and PRETENDED editorial recommendations are published, that those
truthful statements of fact- which Dr. Bourne could offer, are withheld, rather than any should suppose they were
nl * J- Consultations without cliarge, and charges very moderate for the benefits conferred.
w QUICK CUBE—SURE CURE—(if curable)—is the motto of Dr. BOURNE.
Hi
hou
s
P 'ONEE
w
WATER
CURE
S'-
PIONEER WATER CURE INSTITUTE,
Southeast Comer of Sansome and Commercial Streets, opposite (he St. Nicholas Ifotel,' Saiy&rancitco.
Dr. BOURNE, Water Cure Phytilrlnn,
HAVING cvptv facility for the ncirotifir administration of Water Treatment, offer-* the advantage* of natural, rational.
|ind ino«t onlcaeious mo*l<» of miring diseases, to invalid}*, in either acute or chronic stage-* of suffering, and espe
cially to those laboring under the RUINOUS EFFECTS OF CALOMEL. ami Drug tn atment generally.
Then* are no nauseous or poisonous medicines to swallow or pay for. as Dr. BOrR\Ed*»cs n*>t administer any what
ever, nor bleed, cup or leech; so it is not onlv the BEST but CHEAPEST syst«*m for nstoration to health.
Win Chronic or Acuto Rheumatism, lliimlHiM Dyspepsia. Fever and Agin 1 . Isthmus Fever, ALT, Nervous and
Sexual disorders—in fact, in ail cases, the WATER CURE is of UXEQUALEEB YAi.CK.
Apply personally, or address by letter, ns above.
P AR TIC U L AS N 0 T IC E. 'P *
Tlie -‘Russian.'' Digger Indian! Turkish or Egyptian 'Steam Baths”—file invention of barbaric minds—with all
tlieir EVIL CONSEQUENCES to Weak Lungs. Palpitating Hearts, and l'ebilitated Bi;re .tive mid Nutritive Organs, are
NOT Water Cure, nnd bear no more relation to Hint glorious system then does a horse to a red herring, liotwith-landing
all the false representations to that elTeet. Hr. BOURNE is the Pioneer and onlv Water Cure i'iivsimnn on the Pacific
Const, and is dally demonstrating his skill in his art w ith the highest sticeess—eiirlng those w limn the medical fraternitv
had placed almost beyond tliu coniines of luqie; such being the general elmnicter of tiie cases demanding and receiving
relief at his hands. Let them continue to come and he IIKALLI), and converted to tills wiser and hetterway. [51-1 v
CITY ORDINANCES.
A
[No. 1.]
N ORDINANCE defining the duties of Marumi and
Policemen.
Hie Trunteen of the City of Nevada do ordain as follows:
Smnoiv 1. It shall lie the duty of the Marshal loon
force the ordinances of the City, and to complain to a Jus
tier of the Peace of nil violations thereof that may come
under hia notice. Ho Khali have power, and it shall iw his
duty,to nerve lawful process of a Justice’s court, in ea-es
arising under the city ordinances; to prevent the commis
sion of any breach of the penre; to suppress riots and dis
orderly assemblages; to arrest and take into custody any
l>crson or persons found committing any net injurious to
the quiet and good order of the city, or property of any
citizen; and also to arrest and take into cust«>dy all va
grants or suspicion* person* whose appearance and conduct
may sepin to justify their lx*mg ealled to account for their
manner of living. It ftltall be his duty to arrest any person
committing a breach of the peace, or using any violent'
threat*, or creating any unusual noise or tumult to the
annoyance of peaceable and orderly citizens, and he may
enter any house in which may exist a riot, disturbance, or
other preceding calculated to disturb the pence and repose
of the neighlxirhnod in which it may exist, for the purpose
of suppressing the *nmc.
Sec. *2. Upon the arrest ol any person under the pro
visions of section one. auch person shall he committed to
the city prison, and the Marshal shall, at the earliest period
practicable, rojHirt said arrest to a Justice of the Peace
waving jurisdiction of the case.
Skc. d. It shall he the duty of the Marshal to prescribe
such rules and regulations for the government of policemen
while on duty, as ho may deem necessary for the saf« tv
and security of the city, having reference particularly to
lire*, and to report to the Hoard of Trustee* forthwith any
neglect, carelessness, or wrong doing of any policeman
while on duty.
Skc. 4. The Marshal shall collect all fines imposed for
the breach of city ordinance*; he shall collect all such tax
es and licenses as may be established by the Hoard of Trus
tees. and receipt for the Mime; 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 books to Ik* by him
provided, which books shall at all times he open to the in
spection of the Hoard of Trustees, and make and present
to the board for their consideration, a statement of his ac
counts, at least once a month.
Skc. 5. In no case shall the Marshal receive from any
person arrested, or about to l»e arrested, or charged with
any offense, any sum of money or any thing of value, ei
ther as a present or a brilx*.
Skc. fl. If at any time the Marshal shall deem it neces
sary, he shall have power to appoint as Deputy Marshal
any person who may be approved by the Board of Trustees;
and such Deputy, during the term of his office, shall have
ami posses* 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 tlicir office for the term of four
months, and until their successors are elected and qualified;
but the Board shall have power at any time, for good cause
shown, to suspend or remove such policemen.
Site. 8. Tlu* ]H)lioemen shall have and possess all the
power ami authority granted to the Marshal bv section one
of this ordinance. They shall faithfully remain on tlu tv
such time as the Marshal by rule shall establish, and obey
his instructions in all things relating to the police govern
ment of the city. Any person arrested by any policeman
"Idle on duty shall be taken to the city prison, and such
arrest shall l*e forthwith reported to the Marshal.
Skc. 9. In no case shall a policeman receive from any
person arrested, or about to be arrested, or charged with
any offense, any sum of money, or any thing of value, ci
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
l>e approved by the President of the Board of Trustees: and
during the term of service of said substitute, lie shall have
all the powers, and act under all the responsibilities, of his
principal.
11. The Marshal and policemen shall receive such
compensation for their services as may be. Used by ordi
nance.
Passed May 9,1856.
T. H. Roi.ra, Clerk.
C. T. OVERT! IX. President.
[No. 3.]
N ORDINANCE to protect the City from Fire.
The Trustees of the City of Nevada do ordain ns follows-
Skc. 1. The owners, occupants or lessees of any wood
store, ware house, dwelling-house, or other wooden buil
ing. in tlie city, In which stoves are kept, sliuil cause t
pi lies of said stoves to extend at least twenty four inch
Trent tlu. outward side or top of the building or roof- m
where said pl|ie passes tlirougii any wooden or cloth ’par
tion. siding, ceding, or roof, it shall be easod with so.:
metal or fire-proof plate, leaving u space of four inches I,
tween the pipe awl the partition, siding, ceiling, or roof
tssc. 2. The owners or occupants of every lilacksrai
shop, in this city, shall secure the chimneys of such slio
with a wire screen, and sheet iron drum to catcli ti
sparks coming from said ehimneys, and shall build the sa
chimneys to a height of at least four fret alstve the roe
of *aid shops.
Sbc. 3. All persons, owners or occupants of stores war
houses, dwelling houses, or other buildings, within the rn
porate limits of Nevada, are required to keep within .
immediately adjoining their buildings, onelw.il ailed wit
water, and two buckets, to bo used in case of tin
■tu.'i 4 ' An 7 pWTOn or P ervons neglecting to comnl
w ith the provisions of this ordinance hall, on com int o
before ft Justice of the Peace, be lined in any sun.notro
cowling twenty five dollars, and in default of payment h
imprisoned in the city prison for a term not exuding Hv
Passed May 9th, 1856.
T. H. Roux, Secretary. C ' T ' OVERTOX - Indent.
CITY ORDINANCES.
[.Vo. 13]
V ORlflXAXOE regulating tlio issue oriJccnse*.
Tin* Trustees of flu* City of Xevada do ordain ns follows:
1. It shall not ho lawful for any person within the
cor|>ornto limits of the city of Xovndn. to pursue ar.v call
ing, or transact any business hereinafter mentioned' until
he. she, or they, have taken out a license therefor, and
paid lor the same as hereinafter provided, and for every t i
olation of this ordinance, the party offending shaii !.e sub
ject to a penalty of not less than ten dollars, nor more than
one hundred dollars.
Set. i. The licenses provided for in this ordinance shall
he numbered and signed by the Marshal, and countersigned
hy the Clerk of Iho llosrd of Trustees, dll lieeitses shall
he paid in advance; and ail persons having taken out a li
cense. shall exhibit the same in some conspicuous part ol
their place of business, and produce the same nl.cn apply
ing to the Marshal for i:s renewal.
Mto. 11. Every person, house, or firm, engaged in keep
ing a hotel, restaurant, public saloon, bar-room or other
place where spirituous liquors arc sold by the gla - or hot
tie, to be drunk mi the premises, shall pay quarterly, fi.r
a license to keep each of the same, the mi of tifte-ii dol
lars.
, Ht:r. 1. Every person, liousp, or Arm, engaged in loop
ing a house where hall: dances, or fandangos are held in
connection with a public saloon or bar-room, shall pay for
a license to carry on oacli of said houses, (lie sum of riven
ty - five dollars j -or tjuartor.
6- Idle proprietor, owner, nr occupant of every
house in which a billiard table, bagatelle table, aim file
table, or ton-pia bowling alley Is kept, shall pnv fora license
to keep the same, the sum of ten dollars per quarter for
each table or alley.
Sm . 6. Every person, house, or firm engaged in keep
ing a pistol or rifle shooting gallery, shall pay for a license
to carry oil the same, the sum of fifteen dollars per quarter
Sec. 7. Every person engaged in the itinerant vending
of dry goods, clothing, or jewelry, within tlioeori,orate lim
its of Nevada, shall pay for a license to do the same tin
sum of twenty-live dollars per quarter. All persons takiiia
out a license under this section, are required to earn-tin
satmyin their persons, and lo produce them when required
.-1.0. s. | lie manager, owner, or lessee of every theatre
shall p„v for a license to krep open the same, the sum nl
filly dollars ,sw quarter, or the sum of five dollars for each
theatrical muformance, concert, or exhibition given therein.
.ec. P. I he manager or proprietor of each menagerie
or circus shall pay for a license for oaeli exhibition or per
formance, tlie sum of twenty dollars. For oacl. and every
other -lion or exhibition the manager or proprietor shall
pay for a license the sum of live dollars per dav for every
suvh show or exhibition, excepting the same shall be given
m a regularly licensed theater. K "
Sue-. 10. It shall be the duty of tlie Marshal and police
men to close up and prevent every exhibition or perform
anco named in sections eight and nine of this ordinance
"bin a license has not been obtained lor the same
Mcc. 11. Whenever the Marshal or a policeman shall
have reason to believe that any person or firm are carrying
tho* vn - tv’ l, s' n i' S - S i i'' 1 "’o * lic(ns, ‘- ,IC *'>*U call on
mi i i ' r ‘ 1|0 Hr , th <‘. v Cannot, or shall refuse to ex
lnh t "IS license he or they, shall he ftnedasin section first.
. u. 1.. It shall 1,0 the duly of the Marshal to visit nl
a-t once in each month, every place of huslnen within
the conmnito limits, to see that each place is dulv licensed
and cite delinquents before a Justice of the Peace, li
shall also be his duty to make out and keep a register o
tl e names and places of business or such persons as ma
toim within the provisions oftliis ordinance, together witli
the number and amount of each license.
13. lu case any person changes his place of bus!
ness, or m ease he conveys his business to another th‘
r,I r L^, I,U 7 1 r in f; " r ro , mm i "k’- ->‘••'11 immediately cal
on thi Marshal and have the registrv changed. A neglee
hv?a i with ,hU scctio "- ->“>» be punishabli
hi a fine double the amount of tho license for the curreu
quarter.
14. Onlinkuce Xo. S. -to regulate tho issue of li
censes,” passed May 15th, I860, is herein- repealed
1 asseil August 21st, 183(1. 1
T. H. Rot*, Clerk. & * ° V1 ™’
[Xo. 7.]
ORMXAXCEin relation to Xuisances.
Tlie Trustees of the City of Xevada do ordain as follows-
, 1 Kl y 1 ■ -^ n ' T , !*erson or persons who shall throw into 111
streets of this city rubbish of any kind, or shall allow sue
to lay lu front of his nr tlieir buildings, occupied lots r
premises, or in any way obstruct tlio streets or sidewalk
shall, on conviction thereof, ho fined in any sum not le
tlmn five and not exceeding fifty dollars, or he imprison®
in tlie city prison not exceeding ten days. Pmriilnl tha
any person or persons intending to erect any building with
ill this city, shall have leave to occupy not more than one
third of the width 1( r the street in front of his nr tliei
lining' erected!' dUri "* the building I
Sec 2. Any person or persons who shall put the car
cass of any dead animal, or any thing which is injuring
to health, or offensive to the senses, into anv creek' pond
street, or lot, within this city, so as to interfere with (In
comfortable enjoyment of life or property, shall, upon con
viction thereof be fined in any sum not less am
not exceeding fifty dollars, nr lie imprisoned in the citv
prison not exceeding ten days. -
-®fF- *• AH persons, owners, or occupants of nronerti
wnthm the limits of this city, are requiredtonmorefrem
their premises, and from the streets adjoining rim same
and ilLsiKise of m such a manner as not to interfere witli
the health or comfort of other 'citizens, all slaughter lion
decayed a„mm] or rentable matter, standing mails
and every detrimental to public health. For overv failure
fe'iahne' shall'' ‘ |,ro . vi t s . ions " f thi " action, the party of
lending Mhall, on conviction thereof, ho n n «tl in anv Mini
PrilnK-i hTt) e V, ' !‘ n '’ Mcee,lin K fifty dollars, or l,e im
‘ K May fift" n,,t " Ceedin S * n '-.' J
r. II. flout.-. Clerk. C T ' 0VERT0X > rresident.
MEDICAL.
DOCTOR J. C. YOUHg’
Office, corner of Montgomery and t'alUbmit
STREETS—SECOXD STORY ,
(OVET WELLS, FARGO k CO’fl EXPRESS OFFICE,)
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA#
Read and reflect.
Is there nn hereafter.
(An<l that there is, conscience uninfluenced,
An<l suffered to sf»eak out, tells every man.)
Then it is «n awful thing to die,
More horrid yet to die hy one’s own hand.
Self-murderer —name it not!
Shall Nat ure, swerving from her earliest dictate,
Self-preservation, fall by its own act?
Forbid it. Heaven.
The indulgence in secret practices is the most certain,
though not always the most immediate and direct arena*
to destruction. Physicians of all age* have been moil
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
blood. One of the first writers on medical jurisprudence
state that three-fourths of the insane owe their malady to
such abuse.
How importantant then, it every one, having U»«
least cause to suspect any trouble in that way, to attend to
it immediately; even one single occurrence should be auA.
cient to cause doubt, and much more so if the person had
ever indulged in the soul-killing habit. The treatment
used by the justly celebrated DR. J. C. YOUNG rn Cases of
seminal weakness, impotency, sterility, nervous debifttt
an«l paralysis, (the last is the most dangerous, and when n
once occurs, incurable.) is not surpassed by any physician
in the country. It is the Rame as that followed by him
for years, under the guidance of the world-renowned Record
of Paris, and Acton of London. I>r. Young’s office is at the
corner of Montgomery and California streets, where he can
be 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 att«n<
tion. Tlie Doctor’s time being so much taken up that he
cannot attend to letters unless paid for it.
A CARD FROM I)R. .1. C. YOUNG’S PRIVATE MEDICAL
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. Dr. Young, (corner of Montgomery and California its.,
up stairs.) has concluded to leave the beaten track hither
to pursued by most scientific physicians, (that of waiting
for tlie public to find you alone.) and pnblish to the world
ns much ns may Ik*, 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 has pursued the practice of
medicine in one of the largest cities in fhe United States,
with the highest success, and that his standing as a physi
clan is without reproach, having at one time been lecturer
at tlu* University of Pennsylvania on veneral diseases.
Upon these considerations. Dr. Young has confidence ia
introducing himself to the public, know ing that they will
sustain well earned merit.
The following are a few of the many testimonials which
have appeared in the public journals within the last few
years:
[From the Riston Medical Journal.]
Although we an* opjiosed to the system of advertising,
for good and sufficient reasons, still we deem it but juaticc
to say that I)r. Young is one of the most industrious and
indefatigable votaries of medical science in the United
States.
[From Professor Jaskson.]
The subscriber is personally acquainted Dr. Young, and
has seen much of his practice, and can bear testimony to
his merits as a practitioner.
[From the New York Herald.]
The mninence of this distinguished gentleman in his pre-
Cession, and the very extended opportunities possessed by
him for the observation of venenal disease, makes his ser
vices invaluable to those a filleted with tlie above com
plaints.
[From the Whig a ml Advertiser. 1
All afflicted with private complaints should If possible,
consult J>r. Young, whose medical oil u cat ion is not sur
passed hy any Physician in the Country. In hie skill, hon
or and integrity, all may-rely with safety, while most of
the medical practitioners in this city are without honesty
»>r respectability, their pretensions being grounded in igne
rance and a-sumption.
Important to Miner’s, Travelers, Etc.
rnitEKK is no malady of deeper importance, either ia a
l_ medical or moral point of view*, to which the human
family i 3 more liable, than that arising from impure con
nections.
As a medical man it is the duty of every .physician to
look at disease as It affects health and life, and Ids sole ob
ject should he to mitigate, as far ns lies in his power, the
bodily >•!ITering. Human nature at liest is but frail, all
are liable to misfortune.
Of a It t he ills that affect man, none are more terrible
than tho.se of a private nature. Dreadful as it is in the
person who contracts it, frightful as are its ravages upon
ids e >n ditution. ending' frequently in destruction and a
loathe ..one grave, it becomes of still greater importance
when it i * transmitted to innocent- offspring. Such l*eing
the case, how ncces arv it Incomes that every one having
the 1«m d reason to fear that they have contracted tlie di
sease, should attend to it at once by consulting some phy
sician. whose respectability and education enables him te
warrant n safe, speedy, and permanent cure*. In accord
ance w ith this necessity. DR. YOUNG feels called upon to
state thnt. hy long study and extensive practice, he has
become perfect master of all these diseases w hich come un
d-Tthe 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
them.
Syphilis in all its forms, such as I ’leers, Swelling in the
Groins. Ulcers in the Throat, Secondary Syphilis, Cutane
o'u Eruptions, Ulcerations, Tetunry Syphilis, Syphilis in
Children. Mercurial Syphilitic Affections, Gonorhea, Gleet,
Strictures, False Passages. Inflamation of the Bladder and
Prostrate Glands. Excoriations, Tumors. l’ostules, Arc., are
as familiar to him as the most common tilings of daily ob
servation.
Tlie Ibrctor effects a cure in recent cases in a few day*,
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 te
neglect his business whether within doors or without.—
Tlu* diet need not be changed except in cases of severe in
flnni.ition. There nr.i in California patients (amounting to
over two thousand in the past yea*) that could furnish
proof of hut these are matters that require the nicest
secrecy, which he always preserves.
All letters enclosing $10. will Ik* promptly attended to.—
Office hours from 9 A. m., to 8 1\ m. Address
J. C. YOUNG. M. D.
Express Building.
Corner of Montgomery and California sis., over Wells,
Fargo A Co’s. Express department. [ill
Important to FomnUs.—When n Female Ik
in trouble or afflicted with disease, And require* medical
or surgical aid, tlie inquiry should be where is there a phy
simn who is fully conqietent to administer relief, one
whose knowledge of the female system is perfect, and who
thoroughly understands the applicat ion of medicine to di
soa><\ and whose scientific attainment* in surgery hat#
made him pre-eminent in his profession, and whose re
spectable standing in society, recommends him to the con
fidence of the community. Unless these, and many more
questions can be satisfactorily answered, the atllicted should
pause before consulting any one. Considering these things
in their true light, the celebrated J. C. YOUNG, corner of
Montgomery and California streets, has concluded to adver
tise bis place of business to the public, stating that be ha*
bei*n a professor of obstetrics and female diseases for ths
last fourteen years, and is fully qualified to administer in
all cases, both medically and surgically, not in a superl
cial manner, but in as thorough a manner ns years of study
and practice—both in hospitals and private families, can
make; therefore, families can rely upon him a* a father. —
All in affliction can find in him one who can sympathise
with, and befriend them in trouble, one in whose secrecy
the utmost confidence can be placed. Come all ye that are
afflicted and in trouble, and you will be relieved or enred.
Apartments privately arranged so as to preclude the posii
bility of exposure.
• B.—All letters inclosing $10 will receive prompt at'
tention. and the best advice and instructions.
J. C. YOUNG, M. P.,
corner of California and Montgomery streets, up stairs, op
posite Wells. Fargo & Co.’s Express Office.
CIoiikI Stutlonnl Debility, or Seminal weak*
/ NESS.—DR. YOUNG addresses those who have injur
ed themselves by private and improper indulgences in that
secret and solitary habit, which ruins the body and mind,
unfitting them for either business or society. The follow
ing are some of the sad and melancholy effects produced by
early habit of youth, viz: Weakness of the hack and limbs,
jwiin in the head, dimness of sight, loss of muscular pow
er .palpitation of the heart, dyspepsia, nervousness, irrita
bility. derangement of the digestive functions, general de
bility, symptoms of consumption, kc.
MEN I AIJA . the fearful effects on the mind are more ♦<*
be dreaded. I»ss of memory, confusion of ideas, depress
ion of spirits, evil forebodidgs, aversion of society, self
distrust. love of solitude, timidity, kc. are some of the
evils prrHluced.
All persons who are afllicted with anv of the above symp
t*»nis should not fail Jo call on Dr. Young and be at once,
restored to jwrfect health. Let no false delicacy prevent
’!° U, ir a PPly immediately, and save yourself from tha
wSVIvIt£5? consequences of this terrible malady.—.
. OF THE ORGANS immediately cured, and full
vigor restored.
Comer of California
DR. J. C. YOI'NGn
and Montgomery sts., up stair*).
0RD1XAXCE in relation to Powder.
The Trustees of the City of Nevada do ordain as follow#:
bRC. 1. It shall not be lawful for any person or persona to
keep powder in a greater (juantity than five pounds, in any
building within the following described limits of tlii# £it/»
to wd: lx-ginning at the intersection of Big Deer •n (t
iJttle Deer Creek, thence running along the south able or
bank of Big Deer Creek to the bridge at the foot of BrWg*
street, thence crossing said Rig Deer Creek to the West «id«
of Roger \\ illiams Ravme, thence up said Ravin© on tn*
west side thereof to a point where the lower line of the
graveyard would intersect the same, thence on said la**
mentioned line continued to the east side of the Cayote or
Main street Ravine, and thence down said Ravine on the
east side thereof to Big Deer Creek, thence up said Creek; °°
the north side thereof thirty rods, thence in a direct ha©
crossing said Big Deer Creek until it intersects a poiut f*
Little Deer Creek at tliff distance of thirty rods from***
intersection with Big Deer Creek, and thence down said Lit
tle I leer Creek to the place of beginning.
Sec. 2. Any person or ]>ersons who shall violate the prp*
visions of this Ordinance, shall, on conviction
fined in any sum not exceeding one hundred dollars, or
prisoned in the city prison for a period not exceeding t*®
days.
Passed August loth, 185(3.
T.II. Koljt. Clerk. C. T. OVERTON Prt"iJ«« l *

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