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Going Up and Coming Down.
This is a simple song, ’tin true, And song* like these are never nice ; And yet we’ll try and scatter through A pinch or two of good advice. Then listen, pompous friends, and learn Never to boast of much renown; For Fortune’s wheel is on the turn, And some go up and some come down. We know a vast amount of stocks, A vast amount of pride insures j But Cate lias picked so many locks Wc wouldn’t like to warrant yours. Remember, then, and never spurn The one whose hand is hard and brown ; For he is likely to go up. And you are likely to come down. Another thing you will agree, (The truth may be as well confessed,) That “Codliali Aristocracy” It is but a leafy thing at best. And though the fishes large and strong May seek the litlie ones to drown, Yet fishes all, both great and small, Are going up and coining down. Our lives are full of chance and change, And charux you know is never sure, And ’twere a doctrine now and strange That places high are most secure. And though the fickle god may smile, And yield the sceptre and the crown, ’Ti* only for a little while— Then 13 goes up and A conies down. This world for you and me my friend, Has something more than pounds and pence; Then let me humbly recommend A little use of common sense. Thus lay all pride of pluce aside, And have a care on whom you frown, For fear you Ml see him going up, When you are only coining down. All Upset to an Enterprising Widow with n Pretty Daughter* Thu New Orleans Crescent relates a story of; a widow in Unit city who bad fixed her heart i upon a thriving merchant who kept a family } grocery-store on the corner. She maneuvered j to have him attend her daughter to all the halls j and soires of the season to which she had access, J and managed to take him to the theater in their party on several occasions; at church on Sunday our friend was found occupying a place in her pew, as regularly as one of the family; and more than this, she opened an account at his store, and two or three times daily, in tine ; weather, Miss E. was sent to purchase some in- ] dispensible nothing, that “nobody else could j select but herself.” But all this must have an | end, and an unfortunate end it was too. Her plans worked admirably for about three mouths Tom’s attentions had been regularly remarked, and the gossips of acquaintance hud long settled among themselves that he was in for it, and the good mother was expectant and constantly on the qui vin for a proposal This was the posture of affairs w hen Tom called one morning about eleven, lie was shown into the parlor and was soon joined by the young lady. Al ter a few moments of small talk, lie requested her to lie so good as to send her mother to him, as he wished to have a minutes conversation with her on business. We acknow ledge there was a slight trembling of the hand visible as Mrs. I. smoothed her hair to obey the summons. She bud been successful! Yes, notwithstanding tlie surca.-m of w.dow M. and the inuendoes of the whole street, she had triumphed I These and other thoughts of l.ku complexion caused her cheeks *o assume an unusual glow, and i there was considerable elation in iier step as she j entered the room and affectionately greeted her future son-in-law. We have intimated that Tom was honest and straightforward, and so without the least eir- 1 cumlocution or embarrassment approached the j del cate matter. “As I intend,” opened our friend, “leaving I for the north, the latter part of this week, i thought I had better have a word with you, and come to an understanding about matters.” “ You are perfectly right,” replied the lady. I “it is always better to settle such matters as soon as possible. But have you spoken to my daughter?” “Bially, madam,” answered Tom, “I have not. True Miss E. is principally concerned In the matter, but she is so very young that 1 thought it would rest wholly with you.” “Far from it,” exclaimed the cunning mother. “The matter is left entirely to her, and what ever she says, I will agree to.” “In that case.” said Tom, putting his band to hit picket, “1 have only lo leave the bill—” “Bill! Bill I sir?” screeched the widow. “Yes ma’am, just $59 50—for articles pur chased by Miss E. But why are you surprised?” “Because, sir—because 1 thought you—I thought it had been paid, sir,” making an ef fort but choking with rage, and rising, she made a dignified inclination, after telling him she would send a servant with the money in the evening, and swept out of the room, “I wonder,” soliloquized Toni, on his return from New York, “what can be the matter with the I’s? Miss E was as cold as an icicle when I called tlie other e\ening, and to-day the old lady gave me the cut direct. Somebody must have been telling lies about me when I was gone. I am glad though, she paid her bill.” and he re sumed his pen and scratched away at his books. Corwin and Grrcly* Tho correspondent of the Philadelphia Sunday Mercury t 11s the followiug story : Among the strangers who visited ns this week was the Hon. Tom Corwin, of Ohio. Mr. Cor win stops at the Astor House. Among those of our citizens who called upon him last Thursday for the purpose of introducing himself, was Mr. Grecly, of the Tribune. Mr. Grevly encountered a gentleman whom he felt assured must be Mr. Corwin, in the rotunda of the hotel, when he ac costed him: “Mr. Corwin, my name is Grecly.” “Delighted to see you, my dear sir,” said Corwin, grasping Mr. G's right flipper with one hand, while with tin* other he pulled up his col lar exactly three and one-fourth inches. “What do yon say to n brace of Woodcock and some Ileidsick, Mr. G.” inquired Corwin, “while we have a good old fashioned talk?” “Well, you know I am somewhat abstemious, but under the circumstances cannot decline.” “Very well, we’ll go to Florence's and order them up.” Accordingly, the gentlemen locked arms, walked to Florence’s entered a private room, and, at Corwin’s request, Mr. Greeley ordered deviled qua Is a id mushrooms, flanked by two pints of H -ids ck Mr, G., although abstemious doesn't lack appetite, and soon finished up his share of the via ids a id beverages, when Cor win paused in the middle of an animated dis cussion, and stepp d out, saying he would re turn in a mom mt. Mr. G. - waited a half an hour, then another, and another; and then re membering that he had to write a reply to that d —d Erprens for the next day, he paid the bill. $8,50. a ul lumbered over to the Tribune office. II r- he found his associate, Dana, to whom he communicated his opinion that tiie lion. Tom Corwin of Ohio was d—d small potatoes. “Why do you judge so ?” asked Dana. Mr. G. h >re relat d his recent adventure.— Dai a snorted—he couldn't help it, “Why. Greely,” su'd he. you’re sold. Mr. Corwi i left in the day boat for Albany. J know it because I saw him in the boat myself. You have been sold, and so dencedly cheap that you had better say as little as possible about Mr. Corwin or the dinner either.” The hero of the old whitecoat wilted. He didn’t say a word, but crushed his bat under his arm and dived into the inmost recesses of the sanctum. As the Tribune of Friday contained a lender givingBrooks particular Jessie—a regular sting ing. withering nrticle, hotter than a blister dressed with Cayenne pepper—it is a fair pre sumption that the astute philosopher eased bis feelings during the progress of his production. But knowing him a« I do. I think the person who should ask him how lie enjoyed his dinner with Tom Corwin would witness an explosion of wrath that must appal anything weaker than a set of cast iron nerves. Age and Wealth.— A wise man being ; iked how old he was, replied, “ I am in health”— and being asked how rich he was, said, “I am not in debt ” I A Good Game CoraTRT.—The San Francisco Sun tells the follow ing: A Frenchman of this city having nothing par ticular to do on Sunday, loaded a gun and start ed off on a hunt. By the time he had arrived at the Willows, he had discovered nothing to shoot at. and he accordingly entered that insti tution to fortify himself, and he treated himself so liberally that he made bis exit perfectly sat isfied with himself and the rest of mankind. Game began to grow plenty, and our hero bagged five pigeons on the race course, the pro i perty of Mr. Brown, and a pet rabbit, belonging to a widow lady in the vicinity. lie then made tracks to the Mission and while reconnoitermg in the vicinity, suddenly found himself in an enclosure in which was a young grizzly bear. Our Frenchman thinking he hud a prize, placed a brace of bullets in his gun and let fly, laying the bear cold. The report of the gun brought out another Frenchman, who, it appears, was the owner of the grizzly, and had been fattening it up for the holidays, and an argument was at once commenced, which should have been heard to be fully enjoyed. Finally, terms were agreed upon, the conditions being that the principals and their friends should have a good dinner off the grizzly, and the huntsman agreed to defray the expense of the wine imbibed on the occasion. Betting on Election.— One of the most sin gular l»ets which we have heard of occurred at Chicago, Illinois, where a German, an enthusi astic supporter of Mr. Fremont, is said to have bet his bouse, lot, wife and baby, that his can didate would be elects d Prcs'de it. On learning the result, the poor fellow, with the exclamation of ‘mine Cot, vot a peoples,” took his deeds, wife and child, and made a tender of all in good faith. But his friend having one wife and live children, refused to increase his stock in that way, and therefore declined to take the poor man's family and property, but gave him a piece of advice, took a drink of beer, and parted good friends. Extraoumxary Precaution. —The Oroville Californian says that the Sheriff of that county is in the habit of pairing off the nails of prison ers to keep them from digging through the wall of the jaT. LEGAL NOTICES. A DMINISTRATOIl’8 NOTICE. — NOTICE IS J\. hereby given to nil jK'rsons having claim* agnin-d the estate of Jam km C.whn, deceased, to present the mime to the undersigned. (who has been appointed administrator of said estate) within ten months from this dale, with the necessa ry vouchers, at the city of Nevada, or the same will 1* for ever barred. MICHAEL CAR IN, Dec. 6th, 185f—10-4w Administrator. ADMINISTRATOR’S NOTICE.—Notice is here by given to nil persons having claims against the Es tate of Andrew (\ McCoy, deceased, lute of the township of Bridgeport and county of Nevada, to exhibit the same with the necessary vouchers to me, at my residence in Bridge port, or at the dice of Chase k Hupp in Nevada, within ten months from the first publication of tlijs notice, being the 26th day of November. A. D. 1856, or tne same will be forever bared. JOHN McCOY. Admistrator. By Chask k ffn*i\ Attorneys. IOST —Notice IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE IX- J dersigned has lost a Land Warrant certificate, drawn in my favor. No. 76,188 for 160 acres of land, and that I hare made application to the Commissioners of Tensions for a duplicate of said Warrant and I do hereby worn all persons not to purchase the same. 6-6w* WILLIAM COERCEE. C CONSTABLE’S SALE—STATE OK CALIFORNIA. J County of Nevada, ss—By virtue of an Execution to me delivered issued from the Court of J. K. Barry Esq., an acting Justice of the Pence in and for the County afore said, bearing date December 15th A I). 1856, to satisfy a Judgement rendered by J. K. Barrv on the 13th day of Decemoer A. 1>. 1856, in favor of GEORGE W. SELBY & CO., and against JOHN STIVER, lor the sum of SUM 81-100 Debt, interest, damages and costs of suit. 1 have taken in Execution, and will sell to the highest bid der for cash, a certain House and Lot situate in Orleans Flat, near the upper Reservoir, on the 13th day of Janua ry A. I>. 1857; between the hours of 10 o’clock, A. M. and 3 o’clock I*. M., in front of the Jrleans Hotel in Orleans Flat. Eureka Township, subject to redemption according to the Statute in such cases made and provided. Taken a* the property of John Spider to satisfy the above demands and accruing costs. December 10th, A. B. 1866. 12-3w A. F. WAGES EH, Constable. QTATE OF CALIFORNIA, C ounty of Niva- «1«, hs—In the District Court of the 14th Judicial I dis trict. ISAAC 11. COHN vs. His Creditors. In the matter of the application of the above named Isaac II. Cohn, an in solvent debtor, to he discharged from his debts. Pursuant to an order of the lion. Niles Searls, Judge of the Court aforesaid, Notice is hereby given to the creditors of said in sohent to bound appear before said Judge, within thirty days from the date of the publication of this notice at his Chambers in Nevada City, County aforesaid, to show cause if any they have, why the prayer of said insolvent should not 1)0 granted, and lie bo discharged from his debts in the manner prescribed by law. In testimony whereof. I have hereunto set my hand und impressed the seal of said County, this, 20th day of Decem ber, A. P. 1^66. 12-4w J. H. BOETWICK, Clerk. QTATE OF CALIFORNIA, Comity ofNcva- da, s.«—In the District Court of the 14th Judicial I is trlct. JOHN HKHTZINOER vs His Creditors. In the mat ter of the application of John Uertzinger the above named insolvent debtor to be discharged from his debts. Pursu ant to an order of the Hon. Niles Searles, Judge of the Court aforesaid. Notice is hereby given to the creditors of said insolvent to lie and appear before said Judge in open Court at Nevada city and County aforesaid, within thirty days from the date of the publication of this notice, to wit : on the 2fith day of January 1857 in the forenoon of said day, to show cause it any they have, why the prayer of said insolvent should not Ik* granted and lie be discharged from his debts in the manner prescribed by Law. In testimony whereof 1 have hereunto set my hand and impressed the *-eal of said Court, This 22d dnv of I'eccmber A. P. 1856. 12-4 w J. II. POST WICK. Clerk. QTATE OF CALIFORNIA, NEVADA (ulMV and Township. Justice's Court, before J. M. Clark, Justice of the Peace in said Township. A. Lithe rt if-Co. r*. S. S. Dari* (Did wifi. Whereas tin* above plaintiffs have commenced thoirnc tion against the above defendants for the enforcement of a mechanic’s lien on the following described premises, viy.: That certain two story wooden house on the east side and near the font of Main street, in the City of Nevada, next to the Philadelphia Hesterant, on the ground formerly occu pied by the Km pi re Buildings, aud belonging to is. S. Ha vis and M. A. Davis his wife, Anti whereas, the said lien of the plaintiffs has been es tablished by the judgment of this court against the said premises; Now therefore, all persons holding or claiming liens »»n the said premises, are hereby uotillod to be and appear before me at my offlee, in the City of Nevada, on the ‘2d day of January, A. 1). 1857, there and then to ex hibit proofs of their liens. Dated this 9th day of December, 1856. ll-8w* J. M. CLARK, Justice of the Peace. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTH' IS. — NOTH'’K IS hereby given that a petition has this day been filed in the Probate Court by Waldo M. Alien, administrator of the estate of Lewis P. Stiles, deceased, praying for an order of sale ot the real property belonging to niid estate: It is hereby ordered that the hearing of said petition beset for Thursday, the 15th day of January next, at 10o’clock A. M. of that day. A11 parties interested arc hereby notitled to attend. By order of TH08. H. CASWELL, Judge. Attest: J. 11. Hoot wick. Clerk. ll-4\v STATE OF C* ALIFOKMA— COUNTY UK NEVA DA—District Court of the Fourteenth Judicial District. The People of the State of California, to SAMUEL MORGAN greeting: \ou are herehv sununoued to ap|»enr and answer the complaint of Josiaii Stanford, Jr., filed against you and Tluunas K. Morgan, within ton days from the service of this writ, it served on you in this countv, within twenty days if served on you in this district and out of this county, and within forty days if served on you in this State and out of this district, in an action commenced on the 7th day of October, a. i>. 1856, in said Court, for the recovery of throe thousand four hundred ami forty dollars and twenty-seven c»ntx, with interest thereon from the first day of July, s. n. 1855, at two per cent per month until paid, together with his costs and money disbursements. And you are hereby notified that if you fail to answer said complaint as herein directed, Plaintiff will take judgment against you therefor by do fault, together with all costs of suit, and also demand ol the Court such other relief as is prayed for in his said complaint. In testimony whereof I, J. II. Dost wick. Clerk of the Bis d iet Court aforesaid, do hereunto set my hand and impress the seal of said Court, this 7th day of October, a. d. 1856. J. II. BOSTVMCK, (lerk Dist. Court. STATE 01 CALIFORNIA—-County of Nevada—ss.—It ap- to my satisfaction from the foregoing petition and affidavit that the pluiutifif in the above entitled case has good cause of action against said defendants, and that Sam uoi Morgan, one of the defendants in said cause, is a non resident of the State of California. It is ordered that publication of summons be had against said Samuel Morgan in the Nevada Democrat, for the period of three months, and that a copy of said summons aud complaint be deposited in the Nevada City Post Office di rected to the said Samuel Morgan, at the City of Albany, New York. Uivon under my hand this October 7th, 1856. THOS. H. CASWELL, County Judge. STATE OK CALIFORNIA, County of Nevada.—I, J. H. Bostwick, Clerk of the District Court, 14th Judicial District m and for said county, do hereby certify that the foregoing is a true copy of an order for the publication of summons, made in the above entitled case, now on tile in mv office. Witness mv hand and the sea! of the District Court afore said, in aud for said county, this 7tli day of October, a. d. 18 “- T „ J- H. BOSTWICK, Clerk. Dtrat-t. UNSwa A Hoktooxery Attvs. for pl’tr. l-3m | M E D I D A L . DR. CHARLES H. TOZER’S Private Medical Card. STRANGERS visiting Sacramento will remember that Dr. TO/KR’S Infirmary is in sixth street, between J and K st*., Sacramento. The great success and many radical cures made by Ilr. Toter since his commencement in thu* city, to which hun dreds can testify, induced him to inform thQaC afflicted with any private complaints, recent or chronic, and wish to be well, and thoroughly cured, it will be to their interest and welfare to call on him, who for the last twenty-live years lias given his entire attention to Private Complaints, and to all cases ol diseases of a private nature, acute and chron ic, such as Syphillus, Secondary and Constitutional affec tions, Gonorrhoea and t-eminal Weakness: elect and stric tures. and All diseases ot the genera tire and urinary organs, both in male and female, such as Prolapsus, Hour Albus, Hysteria, &c. Patient* can be assurer that their complaints will not be tampered with, but treated upon strictly scientific princi pies. Private Complaints eradicated in a lew days; new cases cured in a short time, without mercury. He can be consulted at his office at ail times of the day, from U in the morning until 8 in the evening. AH in attic tion can find in him one who can >ee and sympathize with and defend them when in trouble—one in whose services the utmost confidence can be placed. Come ull who are afflicted and in trouble, and be relieved and cured. Apartments privately arranged so as to preclude the pos sibility of exposure. letters enclosing $10 will receive prompt attention with the best advice and instructions C. H. TOTER, M. D., tith street, between J and K. READ AND REFLECT. DR. CHAS. H. TOZER’S CARD TO THE AFFLICTED. Quick curt* and Low Friers at the old eAalluhed office, Cth street, between J and K streets. DOCTOR TOZER returns his thanks to Ills numerous Pa tients for their patronage, and would embrace this op portunity to remind them that ho continues to consult on those difficult cases of VENEREAL, which have baffled the skill of some of the most celebrated Physicians of the age, and upon which he has never failed To Perform n Radical Care. DR. T’s reputation as a Physician, stands unequaled-— His exclusive attention to DISEASES OF THE CKNITO URINARY ORGANS for so many years, renders him per fect master of SYPHTL1ITIC DISEASES. The Luge nnmber of aggravated cases that he has per fectly cured after they have been given up bv many oth ers, is the only proof that a physician requires of his abil ity. Doctor Tozer 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 lias, it is well known, taken patients from the very verge of the grave, and RESTORED THF.M TO PERFECT HEALTH, lie would further state that lie deems it sufficient to attrnct the attention of those who might need the services of a physician in all eases, but particu larly those enumerated in the advertisement, expecting they would test mv merits as a practitioner, and the re sult of my practice has been thus far satisfactory to my patients and myself. Nor do I deem expedient to (ill columns of the newpapei- with fulsome empiric, and bombastic ad vertisements, professing my ability to heal all diseases flesh is heir to. for to do that I must be something more than MAN. lint to give those who are afflicted with VENEREAL. CHR0N1P AND OTHER DISEASES, to understand from my long experience, 1 uni fully competent to treat them SUC CESSFULLY. My regard for the dignity of the Medical Profession, to which I have the honor to belong, deters me from commit ting any act savoring of Rank Quackery, and regurd for my own dignity would prevent my placing myself on a par with Quacks and nostrum venders, of the present age. I offer no Genuine or fraudulent Certi(lente.s, or Puffs of my superior qualifications as 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 advertisement* relating to the cure of private di seases, and judge tor themselves where to apply for relief. fMy Rooms an* so arranged that I can bo consulted in pri vacy at all hours of the day, from 9 o’clock in the morn ing. until 8 in the evening.) Persons with Chronic Diarrhea, Pysentary, Local Weakness. Nervous Debility, Low Spirits. lassitude, Weak ness of the Limbs and Hack, Indisposition. Ix»s.s of Memory. A version to Society. I/ive of Solitude. Dullness of Appre hension. Timidity. Self Distrust. Dizziness. Headache, Pains in the Side, Affection of the Eyes. Pimples on the Face, Sexual and other Infirmaties in Man. A:c. Arc., will find it important to call on DR. CHAS. H. TOZER. at his office Cth Street, between J. and K. Sacramento. C. II. TOZER, M. D. READ A N D REFLECT. DU. CHARLES 1L TOZER’S CARD to the afflicted of Cali fornia. In approaching any new course of systemat ic inquiry, there are certain points concerning which the inquirer should always he careful to satisfy hiinelf He should comprehend distinctly what the subject of inquiry i —Health and Diseases. If we can form and lix In our minds a clear conception of the state of Health, we shall have no difficulty in under standing what was meant by Disease. Hut beyond, though Hot above, these objects of investigation of the human body, we have another and Mill nobler end. It is to lay before you in such plain terms that you cannot be mista ken and will know where to apply lor relief. I use the word ‘disease’ generally, and before I speak of tho signs of particular di-eases, it will lie proper to take a general view of symptoms. When a person is troubled or afflicted with disease, which causes a weakness of the back and limbs, pain in tho head, dimness of sight, loss of mus cular power, palpitation of the heart, irritability, nervous ness, dyspepsia, derangement of the digestive* functions, general debility, symptoms of consumption, and many oth ers which are better explained than put on paper, and re quire Medical or Surgical attendance, it would be well for mom to inquire if there is a physician who is competent to attend them, and who understHilda the application of medicine, and whose Scientific Attainments in his profess ion, and who-e age and experience entitle him to your confidence. Considering these things, ]»r. ('has. H. Tozer has concluded to Inform you that are afflicted, advertising his place of business, stating that he has been a successful practitioner lor over twenty-five years, and has Attciidril and Ciii-ni Hundreds, when they have been considered by other physicians and have been pronounce 1 by them past recovery. Therefore you may rely upon him as one in whom secresy and the utmost confidence ran be placed. Dr. C. 11. T. would invite all that are afflicted to call on him m.d if he does not administer for them there will he no charge made. Ix*t no fal ;e delicacy prevent you, but ap I ly immediately, and have yourself from the dreadful con sequences which must follow those who neglect to receive attendance. Dr. (’. II. Tozer’a office is on 6th street, near the IJclvl derc Hotel; between J and K streets. His km mis are so nr ranged that the Doctor can be consulted without the fear of molestation. Oi> ‘ office hours, from 9 in the morning until 8 in the evening. C. II. TOZER, M. I). " ly Cth st., between J and K. Sacramento. [No. It*.] Ordinance to regulate the Assessment of property The Trustees of the City of Nevada do ordain ns follows : Sko. 1. The City Assessor shall annually, between the first day of November and the tenth day of December, as certain by diligent Inquiry and examination, the names of all persons, corporations, associations, companies or firms, owning, claiming, or having the possession, charge or con trol of any real estate, personal or mixed property, situate or being within the corporate limits of the city of Nevada, together with the full cash value of all such real estate per sonal and mixed property, not by law exempt from taxa tion. And he shall list or assess nil such real estate and personal property to the person, firm, corporation, associa tion or company owning it or having the possession, charge or control of it; and he shall demand from each person and firm, and Coin the president, cashier, treasurer, sec re tarv or managing agent of each corporation, association or company, a statement under oath, of all the real estate, personal or mixed property within said city, owned or claimed by such person, firm, corporation, association or company, or which was at that time in possession or un der the control of such person, firm, corporation, associa tion or company. If any person shall refuse or neglect to give under oath, the above required list or statement of all his property, anti of .til the property of the firm ot which he is member, and of nil the nronerty of any corporation, association or com pany ot which he is president, cashier, treasurer, secretary or managing agent, and of all the projierty which lie or his firm, or the corporation, association or company of which lie is president, cashier, treasurer, secretary nr man aging agent has the charge, possession or control of, it shall he the duty of ttie assessor to make an approximate estimate of the value of such property, taking care that the revenue of the city shall not bo diminished in conse quence of any such refusal to give a list of property under oath; and the estimate so made by the assessor shall be 11 nnl and conclusive. Sf<\ 2. The city assessor is hereby authorized and em powered to administer the oaths required to be taken un der the first section of this ordinance. Sbc. 3. On or before the said tenth day of December of each year, the assessor shall complete and deliver to the clerk of the lloanl of Trustees of said city the tax list or as. segment roll required by the first section ofthis ordinance* which list shall lie certified to by the assessor, and shall be kept open until the first day of January by the clerk of said Board of Trustees for public inspection. 4. The said Board of Trustees shall on said first dRv of January, cause said assessment roll to be delivered to the city collector. Pass'ed October 20th, 1856. C. T. OVERTON, President 1. n. Roi.sk. Clerk. g. 3w NEVADA DEMOCRAT JOB PRINTING OFFICE, BROAD STREET. BEING furnished with a new and complete assortment of JOB TYPE, wo are prepared to execute PRINTING OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, in a manner that cannot fail to give satislaction to all who may favor us with a call. Those in want of Cards, Circulars, U1U Heads, Law liluiiks. Pasters, Handbills, Ball Tickets, Catalogues, Dills of Kore, Programmes, Books, Pamphlets, Checks, Drafts, &e. will do well to give us s call. Urge reductions made from ‘old California” prices THE ELECTRO-CHEMICAL BATHS OF DR. BOURNE, SontlicaHt Corner Sa.ttrome «..d Commercial St*. opposite St. Klcholm Hotel. Sal. A Seeing the m, cxlmortliaary CL'KES of Fever and ft**™™* »*$* “ A of the Liver. kidneys, the Genital and Urinary Organs, all -exuwl liiwoMers, iaian»i . a Doloreux, Stiff Joints, and are also employed with astonishing success in DISEASES OK T II E E YE. Also all indolent Ulcers, Tumors. Swellings, Abce-ses, Cancer of the It onib, all other eff'cliiin'Ot n ot*' •* Cancerous Affections generally, and Scrolula. The-e Baths yeem to be Nature's own ch.-sen tno In... or edec ng <tu where all other means would fail without them ; and prove beyond the j usability o doub'. to allI who take them in' iniouitr of Medical practice which poisons the human system by admlni-tering to it c.il"in< a -i . • , antimony, quinine, iodine of potass. and a whole host of deadly drugs which remain in the system, ami are EX KAl BV | luring near'!’ fifteen rears I have never given even a solitary dose , if oil or salts, much less any POlb'ON'OCS I BUfiS or herbs, and have NEVER seen a cas,. i„ which they were requisite if Water Treatment was employed. W hen w ill ti c iconic cease to be such simpletons as to hire men to DOIFO.V and liLtKI) them, while they aLo return on then s a u * Lx»ks laws against poisoning, maiming, and bleeding TATILE? Are the members of the human family worthy of orolection than animals? I assert in the face of this entire Etale and the world at large, that there never was. is not now nnu never will be. a case- in which calomel, crude mercury, quinine, arsenic, lead, zinc, iron autimony, iodine, or anv other IfllfON should have been, or lie, administered to the human system, or in which bleeding, cupping nr leech was required; and further, tlinl hundreds of thousands HU premature gravei through an ill timed or over dose ol salts or oil. Ia*t the issiple ponder on these things, and it the poor and deluded victims of medical rascality desire heiilth I pledge the honor of one man at least, that I will so employ VATl HE S At.EN’t 11 - ■ ol Good fond. Air, I’tire Water. Exercise nothing, (he Hectro-Chomlcal Baths, and the sleeping and Waking Hour.-, that without a particle ol VASTY and rOISt>VOC> medicine, I will so arouse the power- of their system- that If there !«> am strength left they shall speedily get perfectly well In body, w ith minds „« expanded to (lie perception of nnturn! philosophy, a- thereafter to cause (Item to set their faces against all professional rogues or fools, and awake them to a knowledge of the evils of entrusting their own vital interest to the keeping of other- whose interest must ever be antagonistic to their own. Address by letter or jicrsonallv. Hr. BOURSE. Witter Pure Physician, Ean-ome street, opposite St. Nicholas Hotel. San Francisco, importer into this Elate of the FIRST and OKLY apparatus for giving these delightful and henelietal I lectro-Chemicai Baths, and whose experience in their use warrant* him in speaking of tliem in the terms he employs. They require great caution in administering them, and Ilr. Bourne never entrusts that duty to others, thus avoiding all danger. fftf-Somany lying and forged certificates, and IRITFNIKD editorial recoin tnendal tons are published, that those truthful statements of facts which l)r. Bourne could offer, are withhold, rather than any should suppose they were merely “got up.” Consultations without charge, and charges very moderate for the benefits conferred. j 94- QUICK CUBE—SURE CURE—(if curable)—in the motto of Dr. BOURNE. , - f ~f. _• ri~ . .. u. Qou B S p| ONEC water curf = ■ in I a; i wn m * ST* K \ ATE sr A hr.la I* ION EER INSTITUTE. Southeast Comer of Sansome an l Connumial Si Hotel San Fi ancitco. Dr. BO IT IilVE, ’A VINO every facility for the «cientific admini- W a t < v C is r c* Physician, <erTreatment, nTen the advantage of natural, suffering, lminister a 11th. , ALL Xo rationaL and espe inv what* nousand HA VINO every facility for the scientific administration of W and most efficacious mode of curing di*ea us. to invalids, in either nculu or chronic singe of cially to those laboring under the EFFECTS OF CALOMEL, and Drug treatment generally, There are no nauseous or poisonous medicine; to swill> v or par I n*, a I'r. BOURNE doe; not a* over, nor bleed, cup or leech; so it is not only the BEST b it (TJF.V I> i y-f.' in for red oration to hei fti) * In Chronic or Acute Rheumatism. I inn-hira. D\-;e- : . F- •»*ei an 1 Ague I.-thnius Fever Sexual disorders—in fact, in all cases, the \V.\T’R CURE is of UM'QI .\LLFD VALUE. Apply personally, or address by letter, as above. r A II T IC U L A R N O T I c I*: . The “Russian.” I igger Indian ! Turkish or Fgyptian “Steam Bath ."—the invention of barbaric minds—with nil their EVIL CONSFTQUENCES to Weak Lungs. Bn!; itating Hearts. and Letiilitato 1 Ligi--five and Nutritive Organs, are NOT Water Cure, and hear no more relation to that glorious system than !«><*- i horse to a red herring, notwithstanding all the false re pro entntions to that oTee*. Dr. BOURNE is tlie lionee‘r and only Water Cure I hysicinn on the Bacific Coast, and is daily demonstrating his skill in hi- art with thehighest uece-s—«• uingtliose whom the medical fraternity had placed almost beyond the confines < ‘ hope, such being the general character of tlie ca os demanding and receiving relief at his hands. 1/it them continue to come and be HEALED, and converted to this wiser and better way. [ol-lv CITY ORDINANCES. A\ oui in ante Policemen. [\o. 1.] tie lining the duties of Mnrshal ami Tin* Trustees of the City of Nevada do ordain as follows: Section 1. It alia 11 he the duty of the Marshal to en force the ordinances of the City, and to complain to a Ju>- tice of the Peace of all violations thereof that may come under his notice. He shall have power, and it shall be his , duty,to serve lawful process of a Justice's court, incites 1 arising under the city ordinances; to prevent the coiniui'- sion of any breach of tlie pence; to suppress riots and dis orderly assemblages; to arrest and take into custody any person or persons found committing any net injurious t«* the quiot and good order of the city, or property of any citizen; and also to arrest and take into custody all va grants or suspicious persons whose appearance and conduct may seem to justify their being called to account for their manner of living. It shall he his duty toarred any p< r-on committing a breach of the peace, or usiug any violent threats, or creating any unusual noi-e 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 proceeding calculated to disturb the pence and repo < of the neighborhood in which it may exist, for the purpose of suppressing the same Sk< . 2. I’pon the arrest of any person under the pro visions of section on*', such per on Khali he committed to the city prison, and the Marshal hall, at 1 he earliest period practicable, report said arrest to a Justice of the Peace having jurisdiction of the case. Sec. 3. it shall he the duty of the Marshal to prescribe such nil';.; and regulations for the government of policemen while on duty, as he may deem necessary for the safety and security of the city, having reference particularly to tires, and to report to the 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 ns may he established by the Board of Trus tees, and receipt for the same; ho shall pay over all ouch mouies to the Treasurer, receiving therefor the receipt . of the Treasurer. He shall keep an accurate account of nil monies so received by him. in proper books to be by him provided, which books shall at all times Ik* open to the in spection of the Board of Trustees, and make and present to the hoard for their consideration, a .statement o! his ac counts. at least once a month. Sec. 5. In no case shall the Marshal receive from any person arrested, or about tube arrested, or charged with any offense, any sum of money or any thing of value, ri ther as a present or a bribe. Sec. 0. If at any time the Marshal shall deem it neces sary, he shall have power to appoint ns l eputy Marshal any person whonmy he approved by the Board of Trustee;; and such Deputy, during the term of his office, shall have and possess nil the powers and authority granted to the Marshal by this ordinance, the Marshal being responsible for bis official acts. Sec. 7. The Board of Trustees shall appoint two police men. who shall hold their office for the term of tour 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. Sec. 8. The policemen shall have and possess 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 bis instructions in all things relating to the police govern ment of the city. Any person arrested bv any policeman while on duty shall Ik* taken to the city prison, and such arrest shall be forthwith reported to the Marshal. Sec. 9. In no case shall a policeman receive from nnv psraon arrested, or about to be arrested, or charged with auv 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, fora term not exceeding one week, provided a substitute shall bo 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 lx* fixed by ordi nance. Passed May 9, 1850. T. II. Rom?, Clerk. C. T. OVERTON, President. [No. 3.1 N ORDINANCE to protect the City from Fire. The Trustees of the City of Nevada do ordain as follows Sec. 1. The owners, occupants oi lessees of any wihh store, ware-house, dwelling-house, or other wooden Ini ing. in the city, in which stoves are kept, shall cause i pipe* of said stoves to extend at least twenty-four incl from the outward side or top of the building or roof- <\ where said pipe passes through any wooden or cloth pai lion, siding, ceiling, or roof, It shall be cased with so metal or fire-proof plate, leaving a space of four inches tween the pipe and the partition, siding, ceiling, or roof f*EC. 2. The owners or oceupants of every blacksm shop, in this city, shall secure the chimneys of such shr with a wire screen, and sheet iron drum, to catch t sparks coming from said chimneys, and shall build the chimneys to a height of at least four feet above the ro of said shops. Sec. 3. All persons, owners or occupant* of store* wn houses, dwelling-houses, or other buildings, within theci porate limits ot Nevada, are required to keep within immediately adjoining their buildings, one barrel filled u i anil two buckets, to bo u.-cd in cn-c of fire Skc. -I. Any person or per.nns neylee' ing to coim with the provisions of this ordinance shall, on convict before a Justice of the Peace, be fined in nnv sum not. cecdi"? twenty-five dollars, and in default of pnvmen imprisoned In the city prison ibr a term not exceeding ii I’asscd May 9th, 1856. T R Four. Sseretaw. ° T ' 0VKRT0N ’- JWont. i lie Ik r •liilii CITY ORDINANCES. [No. 13.] onriXANCF regulating tho issue of Licenses. Trustee; of llie ( ify of Xovala do ordain as follows: • L I* hall not !>e lawful for any person within the »rpornfc limits of tho city of Xoviirta/to pursue any call ig or tran-act anv biiHiness hoiviuafVr until she. or 1 hey, have taken out a license therelor. and .1 <••• the same a ; hereinafter | rovided. and for every vi »n of tl.i ordinance, the party oTending shall be sub e to a poml'v of not loss than ten dollars, nor more than io hundred ilellars. Sk<\ The l : een «•. provide! for in this ordinance shall • numbore 1 and -igno<l hy the Marshal, and countersigned the ( lerk* of the Hoard of Trustee*. All licenses shall ■ paid in a banco aa t all j er;ons having taken out a li •u e. -hall exhibit the an me in some conspicuous part ol a ir | l ice of l> i iiK'-s. and produce the same when apply g t«i tl;e Mar dial for its renewal. . M. Lvery person, hoo-e. or firm, engaged in keep \‘Z a hotel. restaurant. pitbla* saloon. bar-room, or other " here spirituous 1 i<| nor - are sol 1 by the glass, or hot t( > be drank on the premises, shall pay quarterly, for -<• to oaeii of the same, the sum of fifteen dol 1 J. I.verv ];erson, house, or firm, engaged in keep ing a house where balls, dance*, or fandangos are held ir connection with a public s*iloo» or bar-room, shall pay foi a license in carry «>u each et said houses, the sum of t wen ty live dollar-' per quarter. •• ir. i. | he proprietor, owner, or occupant, of even li. <• in uInch n 1,Ti ll I III 1,1,.. bagatelle tul.’o, -huith ten-pin Il«-V is kept. stall pay lie;, IVo,,., 1 ■ • till' tli* win of ten dollars per quarter foi (‘lio 1 1 tuple op allay. Si,. , (•. Tiery ] * 1 rson. linn -e. or firm engager! in keep mir n pistol or rill" -limiting gnllcrr. shill pay for n lleensi In c-nrv ,111 till- same, the sum nl' liflreii <li liars per quarter .‘H. Kierv lersnn engaged in the itinerant vending of dry goods. clothing. nr jewelry, within thccorpornte litu- It-nl Nevada, shall pay lor a license tndothe same Hie sum ol twenty live dollar, per quarter. All persons tnklii" nut a license under this section, are re.).died to enrrr the same on their persons, and to produce them when required. .'i:r. S. Tlie manager, owner, or lessee or ever* theatre shall pa v for a licence to keep n, cn the same v II,e sum ol ' 1 ‘T l l" ar 'er. or the sum of five dollars for each theatrical perl,.nuance, concert, or exhibition given therein si:.'. !>. l'lie manager or proprietor of each menagerie, or circus shall pay (or n license for each exhibition or per formance. the sum of twenty dollars. For each and ever, other show or exhibition the manager or proprietor shall I'a.v f °r a license the sum of five dollars per (lav for every such show or exhibition, excepting the same shall he given m a regularly licensed theater. >r.f. HI. It shall lie the duty of the Marshal and police men to close up and prevent every exhibition nr perform mice named in sections eight and nine of this ordinance when a leone lux not I wen obtained for the same >KI\ 11. Whenever the Marshal or a polio, 'man shall umo mi on to lielicve that any ].ora'll „r firm are oarrviii" on their busmes, w.tlmnt a proper lioense, he slml! call on lie parly an 1 if ho or they eannnl, or shall refixe to ex h,hit Ins license he or they, shall lie lined ,-x in section first. M.i, 1.. It shall he the duty of the Marshal to visit at • ixt on,v in each month, every place of b ninex within the corporate limits, to see that each | lace is duly licensed and cite delinquents before a dust ice of the Peace. It 'hull 111 .O he Ins duty to wake out ami keep a register o. the name, and places of business of such per-ons ns may come within the provisions of this ordinance, together with the number ami amount of oacli license. Skc - ’?• ,n case any person changes his plnee of busi ness, nr 111 ease he conveys his business to another th< party so purchasing, or removing, shall Immedintelv cal on the Marshal and have the registry changed A neglei" or rehi'ii to cont| ly with this section, shall lie pnnldiabl, a ,mc ileuhle the amount of the license for llie currem quarter. Snc. 14. Ordinkiice No. 5, ‘ to regulate the Issue of li co xes, passed May 15th, 1S56, is hereby repealed 1 assed August *21st, 1856, T. H. UMAX, Clerk. T ‘ ° VERT ° X ' . s. . [SlK T J A V ORIUXANCK in relation to Nuisances. llie Trustees ol the City of Nevada do ordnin as follows ■ t.r. 1 Any person or persons who sluill throw into t mTcT r T',- wbWA'f"".* kind, or shall allow su to lin in front ol liisorlheir buildings, occupied lots premises, or in any way obitrnct the streets or sidewal shall, on conviction thereof, be line I in any sum not h 1,an five and not excoeling fifty dollars, or be imtud on in llie city prison not exceeding ten days. ,p mdhfT “W" l ?"' n,lin X to erect *nv bull hng'wii i • mV' ' l , euvo lo occupy not more than or tlmd ol the width „f the street in limit of his or tin being erected!' matC ‘' iuU ’ tho time building bKr t>. Any person or persons who shall put the cs lifc'or prepay " Uction thereof: be fined i„ a,"»5X ' VsthanC "* not exceeding fifty dollars, or bi ,1,1° prison not exceeding ten days, n H * ci •viHdn the toiM, their premi e*. and from tiie siu.,i U r fn " vcll '° and dispose of in such a manner a'i m*'to&lire Sn “, the health or comfort of other citizens „n Ji" f r f c . re ' vl1 and er™?twfilto' ‘ S«5r« T. It. Rm.rv, Hcrk. * T ' 0VEKr °J f - Resident.. M E DICAL DOCTOR J. C. YOUNG, O/Uco, corner of Montgomery and ( niif^ STREET* —SECOND STORY, (OVF.r WELLS, FARGO A CO’S EXPRESS OFFICE.) SAN FRANCISCO, C ALIFOUNI.%. Read and reflect. ].•* there nn hereafter, (And tlmt there is. conscience uninfluenced, And suite red to speak out, tells every man,) Then it is an awful thing to die. More horrid yet to die by one’s own hand. Self-murderer—name it not! Shall Nature, 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 avenJ to destruction. 1 hysicians 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 ounce* of blood. One of the lirst writers on medical .jurisprudence State that three fourths of ilic insane owe their malady to such abuse. How impurtantant then, it is—for every one, having the least cap so to suspect any trouble in that way, toattendto it immediately; even one single occurrence should lx* nuflh cient to cause doubt, and much more so if the person h*<j ever indulged in the soul-killing habit. The treatment used by the justly celebrated I K. .1. (’. YOUNG in ease* of seminal weakness, impotence, sterility, nervous debility and paralysis, (the lad is the most dangerous, and when n once occurs, incurable.) is not surpassed bv any physician in the country. It is tin* same as that followed by him for years, under the guidance of the world-renowned Record of laris, and Acton of London. Jr. Young’s ofliceis at the corner of Montgomery and California streets, where he can be consulted on that and nil other private diseases, with the utmost confidence and secrecy. Dr. Young will war rant a perfect and permanent cure, or make no charges. N. R—Letters enclosing $10 will receive prompt atten tion. The Toctor’s time being so much taken up that hr cannot attend to letters unless paid for it. A CARD I KoM I 15. .1. C. YOUNG’S PRIVATE MF.I ICAt .OFFICE—To the afllic'e 1.—In this age of prngreu,. OFFICE—To the nfllic'cd.—In when science is almost miraculous, everything in c<> Tttm# place is looked upon as not worth notice. In view of Afe lact, F'r. Young, (corner of Montgomery and California sts., np stairs.) lias concluded to leave the beaten track hither to pursued by most scientific physicians, (that of waiting for the public to find you alone.) and pnblish to the world as much as may be.'his knowledge of the healing art. to let those who aii? in need of assistance know where they ca* find relief without fear of being imposed upon. In continuation of this subject, Pr. Young would say, that for the past ten years he has pursued the practice of medicine in one of the largest cities in the United States, with the highest success, and that his standing as a phyafl cian is without reproach, having at one time been lecturer at the University of Pennsylvania on veneral diseases. Upon these considerations, Pr. Young has confidence in introducing himself to tin* public, knowing 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 Boston Medical Journal.] Although we arc opposed to the system of adverti ing for good ami sufficient reasons, still we deem it but justice to say that Pr. Young is one of the most industrious and indefatigable votaries of medical science in the United States. [From Professor Jask-on.j The subscriber is personally acquainted Pr. Young, and lias >een much of his practice, and can bear testimony to his merits as a practitioner. [From the New York Herald.] Tin* eminence of this distinguished gentleman in his pro fession, and the very extended opportunities possessed bv him for the observation of venerial di-ease, makes his scr vices invaluable to those uillicted with the above com plaints. [From the Whig and Advertiser.] All afflicted with private complaints should if possible, consult Pr. Young, whoso medical education is not sur passed hv any Physician in the Country. In hNskill, hon or and integrity, all may rely with safety, while most ot the medical practitioners in this city are without honesty or respectability, their pie ten -ions being grounded in igno rance and a sumption. Important to Miner's, Traveler#, Etc, fJpiIFKK is no malady of deeper imjiortanoe, either in a medical or moral point of view, to which tin* human family is more Pablo, than that arising from impure con nections. As a medical man i! is the duty of every physician to look at disease as it n Toots heal li and life, and his sole ob ject should be 1 ci mitigate, a-* far a- lie . in his power, the bodily suHering. II iman nature at host is but frail, all are liable to misfortune. Of all the ills that ufleet man, noise are more terrible than tho-e of a private nature. Dreadful ju it is in the person who contracts it. frightful as are its ravages upon iii - constitution, ending frequently in destruction mid a loatliesniupgrave.it becomes of at ill greater importance when it i tmn-miitiul tn innocent offspring. Such being the case, how noccuary it become; that everyone having the lea t n a-on 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 " arrant a -afe. speedy, and pennanent cure, li> ■—nr<U nnce with this nece-sity I R. YOUNG feels called upon to state that, bv long study and extensive practice, lie has become perfect master of nil these d Leases which come un der the tin* deiu'inination of venereal, and having paid more attention to that one h anr!. than any other physician in the Unite 1 S!uU'$, he feels him til better qualified to treat them. Syphilis in all its forms, such a - Ulcers, Swelling in the Groins. UUits in flu* Throat. Secondary Syphilis, Utifnnc o;is Eruptions. Uleerations. Tetuarv Syphilis, Syphilis in GhMihin. Merc trial Syphilitic A fleet ion;. Gonorhea. Gleet. Strictures Ful-** Pn < aig<*< Iiitlnnmtioii of the Bladder and Pro-trail* Gland-, Excoriations. Tumors. I oslules. Arc., are as familiar to him as the mo-t common things oi daily oh servat ion. The l ector e'locts a care in recent case-in a few days, and finds no difficulty in curing those of long dura Hen. without submitting tin* patient to -ueli treatment a* will draw upon him the .■'lightest suspicion, or oblige him to neglect Ms bii-Jncss w Isclhcr within deor< or without.— 1’Iip diet need not be changed except in ca e- of severe in humation. There a: > in California patients (amounting to over two thousand in the past year) that could furnish pmot o| thi-: but the e are matte r.- that require the liice.-t secrecy, which he always pre-erves. All letters enclosing $10, will in* promt tlv al tended to.— Office hours from l J a. m., to b j». M. Address J. U. YOUNG. M. D. Express D .ilding. Corner of Montgomery and California st-.. over Wells. Fargo A: Co’s. Fxprf - depart men*. [Ml rinporfniit to PniiRlrs.—When n Friunlr la in trouble or afflicted with di ea e. And requires medical or surgical aid. the inquiry should be where is there a phy sician who i- fully competent to administer relief, one whose knowledge of the female system is perfect, awl who thoronglily understands the application of medicine to di* sense, and who e scientific attainments in surgery have made him preeminent in his profession, and whose re spectable standing in society, recommends him to the con tidenca of the community. Unless these, and man)' more questions can he-n ! i factnrily answered, the nlflided should pause before consulting any one. Considering these things in their true light, tin* celebrated J. C. YOUNG, corner of Montgomery and California streets, has concluded to adver tise his place of business to the public, stating that he has h**on a pro!** snr of obstetrics and female diseases for the last fourteen years, and i- fully qualified to administer in nil cases, both medically and surgically, not in a superfi cial manner, but in astliorough a manner as years of study and practice—both in hospital- and private families, can make; therefore, families can rely upon him as a father.— All in a Miction can find in him one wlio can sympathize with, and befrien 1 them In trouble, one in whose secrecy the utmost confidence can hv placed. Come nil ye that are afflicted and in trouble, and you will be relieved or enred. Ajmrtments piivatcly arranged so as to preclude the jiossi hilitv of exjvHiire. N B.—All letters inclosing $10 xvill receive prompt at tention. and the best advice and instructions. J. (\ YOUNG, M. P., corner of California and Montgomery streets, up stairs, op posite Wells. Fargo & Co.N Fxj ress Office. CtuiiNfif ufiimai Delii.ity, or Si mi. ni wi i / N LSr-. —1 R. \ULNG addresses those who ha\e ii ed themselves by prhnte and im| roper indi.lyencex in secret and solitary habit, which ruins the body and n unfitting them for either business or society. The fid ing are voime of the sad and melancholy effects produce* ral ly habit of youth, vie Weakness of the back anillii I aln in the heail. dimness of -ijrht. loss ol muscular i cr, palpitation of the heart, dyspepsia. nervousness iri hihtv. derangement of the digestive functions, general hd'ty, symptom, °l consumption, &c. MENTALLY, the fearful effects on the mind are moi he dreaded. Loss of memory, confusion of ideas, dei.r inn of spirits, evil iorebodidgs. aversion of society distrust, love of solitude, timidity, &c. are some ol evils produced. All persons who are afflicted with any oftheabnveav toms should nut tail to caU on Dr. Young and be at < restored to perfect health. Ixd no false delicacy pre you. hot apjd.v mime liutel.v, and save yourself frorr •j . . * * - . ••*•*' . UUU U \ wi'i vv l" 11 p,K 'es of this terrible mala. \ I.Ai\ N r >, oi XHL ORuAXS immediately cared, and vigor restored. r DR. .1. C. YOl’NG, turner of California and Montgomery sts.. up shiirs) [No. i..j A ORDINANCE in rcla lon to Powder. The Trustees of the City of Nova,la do ordain as folio . It shall not bo lawful for any person or per heeji isiw'ler Hi a grea'ei quantity than live pounds, building within the following tie erihed limits of this to wd: beginning at the intersection of Uig I eer Cre I.'tlle l eer Creek, thence running "long the south , hank ot L'g 1 eer Creek to the bridge at the foot of street, thence crossing said Big I eer Creek to the \Ve o Lnger W illiams Ravine, thence up said Ratine side thereof to a j oint where the lower line graveyard woult intersect the same, thence on sai mentioned line coni ini,ed to tl.e east side of the < a' Main street Ravine, and thence down said Ratine i east sale thereof to Big 1 eer Creek, thence up said Cr the north sale thereof thirlv rods, thence in a dire, crossmg said lhg 1 eer Creek until it intersects u is, Ie *f cr Ueek at the distance of thirty rods li V 1 ! ‘ Blg 1 ccr f'reek, and thence down si tie Deer Creek to the place of beginning. •'. K< - -■ Any I erson or [ arsons who shall violate tl us ions of tins Ordinance, shall, on conviction tl.ci lined In any sum not exceeding one hundred dollars, prisoned in the city prison for a period not cxceedit raaeed August 15th. 1S56. T II Roi tt. Her'i r I. OVFRTON* Prc*!-’