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Weekly Trinity journal. (Weaverville, Calif.) 1857-1972, April 07, 1866, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025202/1866-04-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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Irinitij iournal.
County W*mrrmntt an<l Or*tmkmck§ taken at
their ruling value in payment for subscriptions to this
paper. To soldier* In the Government service the Journal
will l»« furnished for Greenbacks nt par. •
Weavervillc, Saturday, April 7,1866.
Sensation Correspondence. —The telegraph 1
brings us ibc purport of a very clever corres
pondence which is supposed to have taken place
between the President and the lla*rtfori Post
master, but nobody believes it ever occurred.—
It ruqs in this wise: Cleveland notified the
President that English, the Democratic candidate
for Governor, was openly committed to his re
construction policy ; supported the veto of the
Frcedmen’s Bureau bill - that he (Cleveland) was
openly opposing Hawley, who was committed
against the reconstruction policy and the veto,
ami that if his course was not satisfactory the
President must receive his resignation. The
President answered that Cleveland’s course in
upholding his measures was approved, and of
course his resignation was not accepted.
Connecticut Election.—The election in that
State took place on the 2d, and much interest is
manifested in the result. At the eleetion last
year Buckingham (I*.) had 11,033 majority ovet
Seymour (Cop ) la the l ist Legislature the Co
lon majority on joint ballot was 100. and alflio’
n desperate effort is being made, with the assist
ance of Federal patronage, to carry the State for
the Opposition, we still look for a triumph of the
Cuion party. If the Jot-RXAt Office Hag goes to
the peak any lime between this and sunrise on
Monday morning, don’t ask any questions, but
take it for granted that Connecticut has second
ed the response of New Hampshire.
Champion' Eoo-Eateii. Dan. Bowers cat three
dozen boiled eggs at the Empire Hotel on Sun
day morning last, on a wager of $230 between
Judge Murphy and Uip. Balch. Dan. just began
to get an appetite for eggs with the last half do
zen, and says lie could have swallowed twenty
four or thirty-six more without trouble. * The |
bargain was that Dan. was to have one-half of j
the winnings, but Abe. Coffman carried the ar- .
tides of agreement to San Francisco with him, j
it is believed with intent to defraud Bowers.— !
Our advice to Dan. is to have his share or “ lick j
somebody like darnation.”
Supposition.—We presume that the Legisla
ture has adjourned, but have no official an-
nouncemcnt of the fact at the time of going to |
press. It is hardly probable that the session !
was continued beyond the limit prescribed by i
law, and the consequent cutting off of rations.—
No doubt many of the Honorahles will miss their
weekly Controller's Warrant for S7O, all in gold j
coin of the Cnited States, and heave good hearty j
sighs when they think of that million and a I
quarter of the same sort which is left undis
turbed in the State treasury.
Is Tows.—Unr old friend and townsman, Is
rael Comstock, is here to breathe mountain air
a few days, preparatory to the opening of the
summer campaign at the- head of navigation,— |
It is unnecessary to tell the business men of Trin- j
ify that he personally supervises the shipment at j
Red Bluff’ of all goods consigned to the care of j
Comstock St Marlin, and that he does it with
punctuality and dispatch, too.
The Presidents Last Veto.—.V dispatch da
ted Chicago, 2.-S!li, (the latest received) says in
regard to the veto :—“ The Senate non consists
of forty-nine members, of whom thirty-one are
counted in favor of passing the bill over the ve- !
to, and lit’tceii against, and three—Dixon, Foot !
and Wright—absent, sick. An attempt wit. be j
mnic to-day, with every prospect of success." i
Chico ami liiaiio [torn;.—The Chico Conran! j
says tlic new company organized with Capt. |
Mullimi ns President, propose to carry passen
gers, mail, treasure and freight. Stages to start !
from both ends of the route one day: fast freight j
wagons the next. It is intended to have live en- 1
lerprise in full operation by the first of next
month.
Goon Potarows. Mr. J. B. Kise, of Lewiston, j
last year tried the experiment of planting pota- j
toes in July and digging in December. He has
furnished ii- with a sample sack of the crop,nml
we must decide that they are superior to those
planted and dug earlier. T.iey are 1 irge, and of
uniform 9ize, the liesh is firmer, and as yet they
show no disposition lo sprout.
CuosSKTTK will iusiill life mid energy into the
Record, for he i- no Carpet Knight of the quill, i
hut wields a vigorous pen. —Chico Cournot.
Crossette don’t use any quill, Mr. Couranl ;
Ho is one of the printer-editors who walks up to
the •• case " and puts his ideas in type at the
rale of a “ thousand ” an hour.
May Haul.— Take notice that Mr. Cahalan an
nounces a party at the Oregon Gulch House on
the 4th of next month. He wants the dancing
portion of the community to be present, for the i
best String Band in the county is engaged, and j
he is determined the occasion shall be pleasant
to ail concerned.
Latest Papers.— Mr. Obcrdecncr has again ]
placed us under obligations for latest papers’re-'
ceivcd. To show with what regularity the mails |
reach u« it is only necessary to state that on !
Wednesday we received the Sacramento Union of
March 23d and 29th.
In LCCK,—A dispatch from the Capital dated !
April 3d informs us that Chas. W. Gordon, late !
Assistant Secretary of the Senate, as- !
signed the task of copying the Appendix to the
Senate Journal, which would detain him for
some time.
The Red Bluff Obterrer says that two parlies
•re about starting from that place for Owyhee
one headed by John IV. Phillips, M. L. Chandler
and Gas. Mariin. We guess the latter gentleman
is loading a train for his Owyhee ou the Trinify.
Broken Leo.—At Junction City, on the 30th,
Barney Donahue fell from the. porch of Raab’s
Store 10 the street, and broke his leg. lie had
been employed in Sheridan's claim, at Arkan
sas Dam, and was about lo start Tor the Black
foot country.
Chastised.—A suspicious-looking Chinamsn :
who could not satisfactorily explain his close \
proximity toa flume ou Red Hill, a few days ago. |
was treated to a sound thrashing, and seal on ais ;
way in a somewhat damaged condition.
Ota Sacramento letter which should have np-j
peered last week is published to-day. Tuc one
which should appear to-day will probably arrive
in time for our next is»ne.
Goon seas*in. —Charley Combs arrived with 1
the first mail for two weeks at 11 o clock on !
\Vednesday morning.
Beak is Misd. —That Martin's Banciug-Stbool
frill open thU (friday) crening, April «tb.
A Retrospect.
The student of American history will find ma
ny popes filled with the record of noUe deeds ;
be will read with admiration and astonishment
bow a mere handful of brave and patriotic men
forced prond Albion to acknowledge their inde
pendence, and the wondrous tales of endurance,
their fortitude under reverses, their moderation
in the hour of triumph ; and their wisdom in
council will compare favorably with the bright
est records of old Roman and Grecian republics.
But if we can point with pride to the days of
Saratoga and Yorktown, there is yet no one pe
riod in bur history—no one month so franght
with important events, so crowded with inci
dents, so pregnant of results, the magnitude
of which we cnn hardly estimate, as the month
of April, 1805 ! Now profound peace reigns
throughout our entire and vast extent of territo
ry. The miles of breastworks are either leveled
to the ground or covered with n luxnriantcarpet
of green ; forts and earthworks which d >tted a
great portion of nor land like so many hideous
excresscnces on the far face of nature, havegiv
en place to smiling meadows and broad acres of
waving grain. The rattling of musketry and deep
roar of artillery is -hushed, and the shrieking,
hissing, death and destruction-dealing shells are
now safely housed in our arsenals, subjects of
wonder In gazing multitudes. ‘‘The pomp and
pride of glorious war ” has given way In peace
ful pursuits, and our iron mountains yield their
ore not for materials of destruction, lint for im
plements of husbandry, for the immense iron
arms which like some gigantic web woven by
modern Cyclops, bring ocean and inland sea,
mountain and valley in one common embrace,
and forge firmer and firmer the ties which make
ns one great and undivided nation.
But who can. or if lie could, would willingly
forget the closing scenes of the great drama
which terminated in the month of*’April, 18C5 ?
Who will ever forget the feverish anxiety which
awaited each pulsation of the telegraph, for the
Army of the I’otoraac was “in motion.” At
last it came. “ Richmond is ours,” read the
dispatch, and the dream of four long and weary
years was realized.
In the month of April onr troops, so often baf
fled, so often repulsed, but never wavering, nev
er faltering, entered Richmond, the impregnable,
as rebels boastingly called it, in a sea of fire and
smoke, and ob ! the justice of history ; negro
troops were the first to march with conquering
steps into the capital of that Confederacy which
had declared negro slavery the corner-stone of
its edifice.
Appomattox Court House ! How loyal heatts
exulted when the favorite rebel General, sur
rounded on all sides by the victorious troops of
the republic, baffled and exhausted, at last bent
his proud spirit to sue f»r peace,and ordered the
surrender of the best and bravest army of the
rebellions Confederacy. The rebel fl ig was furl
ed never to show its deformity again—never to
insult onr starry banner —and the thousands of
conquered rebels were permitted to go to their
homes, there to ponder over the enormity of thei r
crime, ami to listen with blended shame and fear
ns the notes of the national authem of triumph
burst upon their tars.
But the fell spirit of rebellion was not yet sat
isfied. Although satiated to excess with blood
and death, one victim more was wanting.—
Though thousands of families were mourning
over the graves of heroes who had fallen in de
fence of the right, one blow more was needed to
strike the national heart, and if possible to p vr
alvzc the national life, through the death of its
chosen ruler. Instruments to carry out the mon
strous pint was not wanting, and on the 14th il iy
of April the n ttion was horrified by a deed be
lieved and hitherto hoped to be an impossibility
in free and enlightened America. Lincoln, the
great ! Lincoln, the good ! Lincoln, the preser
ver of his country !
•* Live i> —friend of the oppressed—
Lincoln—cuiiq'rur of the uppresaor ! M
fell the victim of a rebellion which for atrocity
has not its equal even in the bloodiest pages of
history. The last blow of the conspiracy which
lived on murder and rapine will ever character
ize it as the foulest and most detestable of rebel
lions. It placed the stamp of infamy upon its
history for all ages, and will have that immor
tality which its crimes deserve.
The nation staggered under the Mow, but sur
vived it. The existence of this republic does
not depend on an} - single life, no matter how val
uable. In European countries such a calamity
would have resulte I in anarchy, confusion and
commercial ruin. But onr institutions are so
popular and powerful, and enter so deeply in'o
the national life, that the first burst of grief, the
first shock passed, and the republic stood as firm
ns ever. With many'misgivings—amid doubts
and fears for the result, the nation saw Andrew
Johnson assume the duties of President of the
United States. Weary of years of strife and car
nage, the people longed for peace, and they were
willing to trust Johnson, to assist him, and
strengthen his administration, hoping and be
lieving that he would remain true to bis pledges.
For a time he acted in unison with the. chosen
representatives of the loyal North, but it was
not long before he evinced symptoms which were
calculated to alarm the nation, and we write it
with sorrow, that he now occupies a position
which must lead to the destruction of all the re
sults of the last four years, if the people do not
make him powerless for evil by sustaining Con
gress against Presidential usurpation. We trust
that a people which have proved themselves the
most heroic in the history of the world, will be
sagacious enough to sustain in time of peace a
government which they so valiently and success
fully upheld against an armed foe, and by sus
taining Congress give the finishing blow to a re
bellion which gives signs of renewed vitality un
der the smiles of Presidential favor, and seems
to awake with astonishment to hear such men as
Made and Sumner. Forney and Stevens, Burn
side ami Geary pronounced disunionists. If they
are disloyal, then let the Stephens’, Cobbs and
Toombs of the South resume their positions in
the councils of the nation, for President John
son has declared them to he the true Union men
of the country. Bui what will the people say?
Veto or ritz Civil Rights’ Bill.—According
to the expressed belief of the President's Copper
head sympathizers, that dignitary has vetoed the
Civil Rights’ bill. Theunivers.il Freedom party
of the country looked for nothing else, since the
President has shown a dispositiou to aid in re
turning the Freedmea to bondage. The veto of
the measure is applauded by the same class that
applauded treason and assassination, and anoth
er class who were camp-followers of the Coion
party so long as there was any show to finger of
ficial plunder. While we regrit that the Presi
dent lias seen f.t to do this tuing. we must ac
knowledge that we prefer belonging to a minori
ty pirtv, if needs be, to training with n majority
amt keep the company of such political Judases.
Bin Lock.—The flume of Holmes cliim.near
Xoith Fork, was robbed u few nights ago. v.e
hear. The depredator was evidently well ac
quainted with the premises, although it is be
lieved he only got from one to two hundred do!-
OUB SACRAMENTO LUTTEB.
* Sacramento. March 24, 19C0.
Editor Journal : —The time fur .concluding
legislative business is near at hand, which is ob
servable by the long drawn out files of ci»her
House, and the very questionable schemes indors
ed by the action of both branches. The Plicer
ville Railroad and. Western Pacific Railroad bills
have passed both Houses, and only await the sig
nature of the Govirnor. The advocates of the
measure brought no very forcible Arguments why
an appropriation siiou'd be ma le by pi icing the
Slate's security nt the control of the Company,
or Icvying-tn additional tax to support an alrea
dy wealthy corporation, but that us the Central
Pacific Kail road Company had been favore 1 in
time past, the same rule should grant the same
privileges to their competitors. There seems to
he a disposition to compel support oi these pub
lic fcchi ines by members of- one section in order
to secure a corresponding amount, of aid to some
measure advancement of their peculiar lo
cal interests. There are inconsistent and unac
countable features connected with the voles of
some representatives on measures in which th ir
constituents are so slightly interested, stud if at
all, directly contrary to the position assumed by
general opinion in their district!.*
Immediately succeeding the sircdess of the
Railroad bill, which was supported by men who
arc known to ho oppose 1 to such extr ivag tut leg
islation for special interests, the S iti Francisco
Street Cars Fare bill was taken up an 1 pissed by
a large majority, and by ft simple majority vote,
and in direct contravention of their rules, the
Senate ordered the bill transmitted toihe Assem
bly while there was a fair prospect of passing it
there. It will be remembered that th it body re
fused to pass Just such a bill, with sin imm iteri
a 1 alteration from the one they will now piss.—
I believe it will pass, although it his not been
taken up at this writing. This is ya propitious
season for such schemes, and after a very fair
record, I fear that the pood name of the present
session will be tarnished by these illegitimate
subject? for legislative consideration. The rep
resentatives from the North, while voting tor
public improvements in a remote section, ought
to hear in mind that they areas much entitled to
such preferment as other sections of the State,
and though this be considered an illiberal con
struction of the premises, they should insist on
due consi.leniti m of their own local advancement
About one-third of the bills before the Legis
lature appertain solely to Sin Francisco, and
people from the interior are seemingly in doubt
about their exact citizenship —whether they are
a part of the State, or whether i*t-« location is
bounded by and included in the city and county
of S in Francisco.
The bill for the division into Assess
ment and Collection districts of the county of
Trinity, and to provide for the collection of rev
enue therein, p i>f»ed the Senate yesterday, mid
the Assembly to-day. and ere this will reach yon
will have been signed by the Governor.
Hager's School bill passed the Senate to-day.
with slight nmen Intents by the Sfrtt Francisco
d> legation, and no doubt will pisslhe As-cm My.
The Judge believes that more money should be
spent in making room for all. poor as will as
rich, and less in building palatial structures for
the benefit of the few. At the outset lie wn« bit
terly assailed by the majority of the press of San
Francisco, hut finally procured the indorsement
of fourteen from his own delegation Jo the bill
Huge petitions were brought to the ojtemion of
the Senate, yet there seemed to. be a delicacy
about disclosing names of the authors of the
signatures.
Some time since n bill came from the A«=ein
hlv appropriating several thousand dollars for
payment for services of the Slate Capitol Com
missioners. It may not be generally known an *t
these individu ils. residents of S icnmento. vol
nnt irily sought for and accepted sn* h positions,
with the express understanding thil'they were
lo perform such services gratuitously to the
Stnlp.and yet they now demand that =!i ‘II
he given them. The hill wip very summarily
disposed of hy refn-ing to read it a third time.
The Semite general tile now numbers LTD bills,
subdivided in local an ! general divisions, and on
Monday evening sessions commence, probably to
be continued the remainder of the term.
The hill authorizing the Superintendent of
Schools of Trinity comity to draw his warrant
on the S -hoot F ind of Hay Fork district in be
ll df of A. D. Drylcss, lias been signed hy the
Governor. X.
IlnviSEo School Law.—We have received from
the State Superintendent of Public Instruction a
certified copy of Section 97 of the revised School
Law, approved March 24th, 18d'5, as follows :
Suction 97 —The Board of Supervisors, except
in the city and county of Sin Francisco, of each
county shall annually, at the time of levying oth
er county taxes, levy a School tax, the maximum
rate of which shall not exceed thirty live cents
on each one hundred dollars of taxable property
in the comity, nor the mimimnm rate he less
than sufficient to raise a sum equal to three dol-
I irs for each child in the county between live amt
fifteen years of age. Said Supervisors shall de
termine the minimum rate of School tax as fol
lows. They shall ;
f'irtt —Ascertain from the County Superinten
dent the number of census children entitled to
School apportionment, ns shown hy the then next
preceding school census, and then shall cnh nl tie
the amount required to be raised nt three ilollar?
per child ;
Second —They shall deduct fifteen percent from
the equalized value of the last general assessment
roll, and the amount required to lie raised, divi
ded by the remainder of the assessment roll, shall
he rate levied : provided, that if any fraction
of a cent occur, it shall lie taken a? a full cent
on each hundred dollar? ; and provided,' further,
that Boards of Supervisors, in estimating said
rate of school lax for the year eighteen hundred
anil sixty-six, shall use the number of census
children between the ages of four ami eighteen
years aeording to the returns of the last ?eho<d
census in eighteen hundred and sixty-five. If
the .Supervisors fail to levy sai l tax as herein
provided, then the Auditor shall levy it and add
the tax to the assessment roll. la ease the Su
pervisors or Auditor shall refuse or neglect to
levy at least the minimum rate of tax herein pro
vided, the Superintendent of Public Instruction
shall deduct twenty-five per cent from the next
succeeding annual appointment of State School
Fund otherwise due to that county, and shall
withhold it and apportion it to the other coun
ties of the Slate ; and provieed. further, that it
this Act does not become a law until after the
taxes are levied for eighteen hundred and sixty
six, and the amount levied for that year does not
amount to a rate that will produce a sum equal
to the reqnircdments of this s ctior, then the
Auditor shall add to the levy such audition per
cent as will produce said amount ; provided, the
original levy and the addition thereto do not in
the aggregate exceed thirty-five cents on the one
hundred dollars.
List year the total number of children between
four and eighteen year?, in this county, was re
ported nt 419, and the amount of money accruing
to the School Fund from county taxes, $1.300,
over the required *3 per head—and as there i?
reason lo believe that there wiil ho >m increase
instead of filling o.T iu the tax ible properly of
the county the present year, it will not be neces
sary to levy the additional tax. We very much
regret that the law does not require the maxim
um amount to be levied.
[Fr*m the St. Lrnfo D * r cmt.]
The First Year of Freedom.
On the 14th day of' January, 18CS. the last
State Convention of Missouri adopted an ordiance
of immediate emancipation, miking it operative
from the hour of its passage. We have lb-re
fore, had on** year’s experience of f ee in-** na
tions in Missouri, an i can aaf.dy. from its indica
tion. foretell what the continued op *r 11 ion of the
policy is likely to he. Never has there been a
more triumphant vindication than (h «t with
which the action of.th'* Untie *1 Freedom party of
Missouri his been crowned. The very fir-*t step
it took was to alndish slavery, making that act
the index to the policy of its administration.—
We h ive therefore, the testimony of on** yeir to
the efficiency and success < f its working*. Tin r •
are n*'tie who will now deny th it the condition of
Missouri has been in ide infinitely better by the
change. 1-ntea I of w ir. we h ive peace : instead
of universal apprehension, a feeling of absolute
s n cnri * y ittste >d of doubt an I gloom, an almost
unlimited confidence in the future: and instead
of f.milies fl-cing from their-homes to escape
the torch and bull I of the guerrilla, our high
ways are white with trains of enterprising i 11-
niigrmts coming, wiili high hopes, to iden
tify themselves with the progress of Free
Missouri.”
“O ie of th • most hippy consequences of the
radical emauciu ition policy of MU-ouri is ap
parent in its intlueiicc upon the n of our
Stan*. The negroes, as soon as liberated, were,
excep* in the single-matter of the fr -n. luse, at
once placed upon a perfect leg:*! equality with
the whites. The elf *rt of this action becomes a
most interesting stn !y. The opponents of eman
cip'ilion were not slow to pr diet the most disas
trous consequences from the adoption of'lbi*
course. The negroes, we were* fold, if treated
as other m *n, would not work, won! 1 leave t!i«*ir
homes and lin k to the cities, and criin»» and idb
ne-s would be fearfully multiplied. The r**su!t
of the experiment is best illustrated in the f •(*?*.
tb it we have not bear ! a single complaint of the
negroes in this Slate, from any quarter, since
they were set free. Th*y haye proved f» be in
dustrious, economical a-i I well behaved citizens,
and are rapidly acquiring property and educa
tion. M : 1 11 not many of our sister coniniun’-
ti«*s in the South, which arc experiencing diffi
culties with their colored p**ople, and constantly
exercising themselves with apprehension* of
violence and rebellion at tip ir b ind', profitable
act upon our example?’ The Ic-.m which wv.nid
appear to be satisfactorily determined in our
case, is that th«* safest method l*» pursue to war*!
the emancipated blacks is to treat them as men
and brethren, giving them the full benefit of all
the principles which are recommended by justice
and humanity.
Sustaining tub Pkesipknt— - In a 11-oin.”
Tlic Republican editors of Illinois met at Peoria,
lately, anti adopted a series of resolutions in
which the recreant President is not handled very
gently. On the 20th March a tremendous Union
meeting was held at Chicago, which was ad
dressed by Lieut. Governor l>»oss, M *j »r Stevens
and others, which adopted si series of sterling
resolutions sipproving and sustaining tb** action
of Congress. On the same dale the Germans of
Chicago met in mass meeting and adopted res
olutions which have the right ring. Uc s*» •11
publish these laa-t resolution-* next week, 1 h**
State of Illinois is no le«*s true to th** can-*** of
freedom to-day than she was at any time during
Ihc war.
No Oxk .Min’s Government. —We never
to fo~g«*l that ours, almost alone of the govern
ments of the earth, i* si government of the peo
ple. and not of one man. We sue sale enough
a - long as ibis ide iis uppermost, and esich mem
her of socie'y retains a sense of Isis own ind v.d
u.! responsibility. Rat when people b *giu to
siuiender their opinions t** p-rso-is i:« authority,
stud blindly follow p ditic 1 leader>. we may well
f-ar tiie end of the republic. I reckon that when
Jefferson spoke of • eternal vigil nice as the
price of liberty.” he meant that each citizen
should hew sire of traitor* ami ambitions men.—
There is no question in my mind. bn f th •! the
Congress represents the loyal sentiment of the
tuition. I* was not casualty that give them the
pow er, but Ibe will of t be people. —Letter rf lion.
(J*>rneli*ix Coir.
4 * B.tte Recoup.”—Geo. 11. Cros. ettc ami
Win. DcMolt have bongbl the lalo Orovißt* I tuon
Record of Wagstalf »kCo. The piper wsll here
after 3;iil »iuder the old lisle of Ilitte Record. —
Crosseltc acKnowledges that he is glad to get
back to Orovt'le. in fact hasn’t Hourd.-died timcli
since be went to write “ Editorial correspond
ermce” from Taiec Rivers. Michigan, mi 1 that he
intends t<* devote his attention to the interests of
Butte. We welcome the old typo and editor
back, and hope to hear a good report from him
in future. *
Tin: New York Times sharply rebukes the peo
ple who go to the White House, and give the
President occasions for speech making. R cent
speeches of iSir* President have di-gnxted that
official's New York inoutb-p ece. we cues*.
Tub Sacramento r ver, at R • I Bluff, was high
er during the laic storm than it lias been since
the w inter of 18 :1-02.
SJivthjs:
At Doujrl •.« City. M;ircli 20tli. the wife of n«1 |»!i
M. Allen, of ;i I»A I*OHTKIt.
4th of May Ball!
the undersigned takes this
method of notifying ihe people of the
roiiutv tliitt lif intends giving a Bail at
Ms house, on Oregon Gulch, on
Friday Etren’g, May 4th, 1300.
EgyNo |>iins or expense will he spar
ed to render the occasion pleasant. Evervhodv
is invited. Tickets—FlVE DOLLARS,
A list of Managers will be duly announced.—
As this is my first effort, and I have hitherto been
a “ball-going character,” I shall hope and ex
pect a general turn out.
MICHAEB CAHALAN.
Oregon Gulch, April 4, IdiJG. IH.ib
I
Office Treasurer Tkixttv Co., 1
Weaverville, April 7, ISfiO. j'
VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that in accord
i.l ant e with the provisions of an Act of Leg
islature creating a Redemption Fund for Trinity
county, sealed proposds for the surrender of
County Warrants will he received at the office of
the undersigned, in Weaverville, np to the list
day of the .May session of the Board of Super
visors.
{SSC Each Warrant proposed to he surrender
ed must accompany the hid, and no bids will he
received for more than the par value of the War
rants off-red. JOSEPH CRAIG,
13.t#h. County Tr-asur-r.
OF OFHimsT
VOTI> E IS HEREBY GIVEN ihita meeting
it <!>' the Stock holders of Ihe Weaves v lie and
Sh isla Wagon fluid t.'nmp oiy will he held at
the office of the Company, in Weaverville, on
It:audit}-, 3l«y 7ih, 1800,
for the election of five Directors and Company
officer-* f r the coming year By order of Ihe
Board of Directors. D. E. GORDON, Sec y.
Weaverville, April 8, 1866. 13.te.
A Precedent fob It.—The hist Legislature
evinced ft determined disposition to reduce the
salaries of Slate and county officials, tflid such
action is heartily seconded by the people, who
directly or indirectly have to foot the bills.
None hut chronic office-seekers oppose such ef
forts toward) retrenchment. We are satisfied
that in our own county plenty of poo l and re
sponsible men will be found to lake the posi
tions at the reduced pay, and the county will
soon begin to feel tiie benefit of the reduction. — |
The Constitution nf the loyal, reliable and inti 1- j
igenl Stale of Vermont contains the following
clause, which perhaps accounts for the utiex tm
p'.ed ihriErwhii h her people enjoy. Read it : j
“ As every freeman, to preserve his indepen
dence if without sufficient estate, ought to have
j same profession, calling, trade or farm, whereby
be cm honest!« subsi-l. there can be no necessi
ty for, nor use of establi-hing office- of profit. ;
: the usual effects nf which arc dependence and
; servility, utihccutitinir freemen, iti the pos-essnrs
jor expectants, and faction; contention and dis-|
I cor I among lit** people. Itai it any mm is cal’- j
I ed into the public service, to the pr jndiceof his j
■ private atfa rs. he has a r gilt to a reasonable
compensation ; and when-ver an office, through ,
■ increase of fees or otherwise, become* so profr
-1 aide as to o c ision m my to applv for it. the prof
i its ought to lie lessened by the Lcgisl ititrc.
E\m.v. —The Uni Blttlf Observer learns that !
| ia the vicinity of Colusa farmers have already
I eonnnciiced cutting hay. Some farmers com-
I plain ih d grain 0 growing too rapidyv. and will
! Itoo heavy. Tile grain crops are uiipi'cccdent
; ed ail over the State 1 iti - year.
Tmk Men iociitu II ra’.il supports Congress—ma
king thirty-two staunch I’nion journals in this
j State whi ,- h don't see it" in the same light j
I ••Moses" Johnson does.
Tub O lio Stale Journal says that, so far as is !
known, no single Ohio journal of the I'nion party
sustains flm veto of the Freeilmeu’s It area u hill
Special
D.-K-IPW.-!).
Dt-drn 11»*3 Eli-c tile Oil—Womlrrfnl mrd
jnl t uifs by the application «»f I’rof. CiimWi IVOratli « i-.lec
tric Ml.
I propose torun* Him wt in*tuitanc »u-ly iu l.vidu »1* afllct
cl ivitli 11.-a.l iche, Xeumlgw, Rheumatism, »»J all Cronrbi
t al affection*.
I pr0;,.,-** to chock an 1 .-flWf tuilly di*»-ipitc more ache and
1 piin an I t • ace .*n;»li-h n • irer an 1 in to perfect equilibritru
i ..f all the ini' nl Uiir' fluid* in the tin nan i*y*tem than can
Im* affected by any other nr a!l other method* »»f medical aid
in the same -pice of lime.
I d • n >t prop >*e to cure fvery di-ei-e hut all such a* are
capable of any c uiibiieUi.m of ire lical appliance-*. My Klec
fric il operalea on chemical and electric piinriple* and is.
theref-re applicable to the cure *r nifuril rc*b*r uioii of any
orguiic denuigeinent ariedng from an iiiiprojK-r circulation-of
>.erv ,t.i| flu d.
Price r»" cents and $1 per b *ltlo. De|*»>l. Philadelphia.-
S«»ld hv all d»U 'gi*t* and do tiers.
Sole’ .A yen I-for the far fi.« c-a-i It. 11. JncMlovnlti AT
Po,, *:n francisc » an I Sacrament »city. ti*wh »n: all order*
alt ml I he aWre «e I al.lm.
Hint* for t Sic Home C ircle—Solace for I lie
fi k. —Science w uld lick the j_riul charm that sheds a
halo over it- lib >i'i if lie ge.iller * t -x were not made p-ir
ficipint.* of llie be-n* fit* it impu ts. To that sex the medical
di-coieric.* of the di-Ini.;iti*tie«i p.iilanthr ipiat i r-.iesMor 11 1- i
I iiv.iv have la-ea singularly Iniiefical. tortile c •mplainSs
peculiar tothe fern lie or,r ml/.ali>».« and which ate b true with
a fortitude rarely exhibited by man. Holloway's Pills have
be*it f i twenty veins a Pulnistered with w»n lerfnl success.
1:j tli«He c:i-r* of wotnin’w life, the dawn of w uninho «1 an*!
the c uirneMeenient *»f ol I age as well as in tin* itir.iwrable
cn-es ro'|ttiriiiK meilical assistance which occur between di.we
two imp m tml ep e-hs the mild and restorative action < f fhi
trre.it remedy is attests Ihy the strong **t v metier*. Nor i
the Ointment lr-s highly appreciate I a-a louely fur the
eruptions and other extern il disfigurement* which sometime*
cion I the heatity of woman.
It is a t TrilVe thing to -re a beloved wife or dm r’ltor bin
xrushing uu hr the .attacks of disease: the lustre fi ling fr »m
her eves the rose from her cheek mid prcnialure decrepitude
|.r -»r 1 1i*i«r her energies in the m >ru :, i-r *»f the of |s*e.
iVrlo'is th** iici *lc veness and iVI'.-ev *f 1,,-r na'urr
f..r»**d h»n t» disefo-e tie* eni-'f of rlie <Pffi nUy **r if -bo
-••ek« medical ahl -be find* Pff'e *r »»•» relh*f from «»ere tyn
e 1 firesci iptjotis. Kuur-hetl with IT dl iw«y‘* rente lies “be
nee I* n» pr •fe*<ii«rtl udvi-er. The d re-ti -iH a-qn i : nt her
wih the nntpier < f Iheir ti-e. Li tlif <|U et • In-i *n *f her
own chamber she cm I** nhvsh-ian to herself nni w 11 «v*n
l—i»ij as nclli >n* have *lre«dv learned t!i it «*be ba* f ■»»•» I
t' .* trite rft'xrr rif:r. As t'i»- gj •*»- of hei!t*i returns t • her
• l? , n*ti»-d eyes elasf®e?tv to her -t,-*. to 1 i h*-c-*n’o«- her
lo ut sin* will reiliy.e i*i her own f**el ; ir;« all th*t In- l*e»*n
pil'dishe I of the exnerieuce of other* wh • «nffer« 1 a* she ha*
stiffen*! »nd have h<e*i re-» re 1 hv the -aue me if*.
The is une on u hich il i- *1 (Tt nil f • exp|*c : r wMi
out 1 1 en< h : n*r uteui wh it ire c tiled the nroprh.*t?es of life: hut
a sc*i-** of (lilt v II is itupe|l-> 1 il- to ?j| »*ice of one -'f ftie »n *-t
va’u able pe- i»liar‘.t‘e« *»f II *ll *wiv’* retne'e-- and we f***d os.
Hiired our m -t : ve* will be appiecjit«*.|.- \ I' S>imtii/ Tim*--
The l>**af Family Hlarliluc.—We wmi l call the
nttenfion of -air reader* to the •» ov r niK -7 .’; M'rniv'f*.
Their reputation i* too well estiblishel f»r u* I • attempt
o word ill ♦heir f«v *r bip nr ml 1 a Ivi-e onv i*ers»v» wanf
|i,-r -i r i>|i-tb'e Fmt : lv Sewing Mfhine t. investigite the
mer : ts ..f those before buying. “A word to the w‘-«> is
sufficient” * 41. vP.
llnpr for Hie AflUrdnl.-Iv .another part of
this paper will he f und the advertisement **f the celebrated
Institute established by Dr. .1. C. Y-.nng in ISS >. In this age
of deceit and ch il l itan : *ni it is a b..on to the -uffering to
p lint out to them when* they are -ure of obtainhig the wish
ed f.r relief and cure, ruder the care <u the skillful l) s*tor
i ,j, k and troubled can dive-f Morn-elves of their burdens
of noln and -hame. loy aside their « -o - and secure licaltli
an 1 hippiness. If ym are sick *r in trouble do n.*t be-i
-t itc. j'eod Mie advertisement .and follow the advice. T»o not
f.i-ct the number n «r the manner of directing y*»nr letter.
OFFICE, old Washington street. San Fran
ciaco.
DANCING SCHOOL!
Yh
Tin*: rNf)KRSi(iXKo wili.com
meitfc his finiicin" School :il Thomas
Theater, on the evening of
Friday, April Gtii, ISGG.
TEN' DOLLARS for Eight.
ont-half to he paid on the
Term
Lesions
first, the hal.ince on the fourth night. f<idies
are requested to he present on the opening night.
School for instruction will commence hi o'-
clock : dancing at 9. I*. I*. MARTIN.
Douglas City. March 18. 1860. B.to.
lE3C O !
FOR NEWJUVER!
THE UNDERSIGNED TAKES
(his method of informing the puli
■j|dy]MwA lie ihut he h.is ju.t oj.c-ued a unv
PORKS OP NEW RIVER,
and will keep constantly on hand a fine stock ot
GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, CLOTHING,
Mining' Tools,
And all articles usually required in a mining
section. V. CARAWAY.
Folks New Hirer, June 23, ISda. 25.t0.
BKADLEY & EULOFSON ’3
CtLEBKATKU
PHOTOGRAPHIC GALLERY!
I 'truer Sic. * .<•-.#*** an.i M nt-j-t urfj *t, m c*U,
KiiAN' -Ij*T ),
Kotrance Montg.uuory ' anec n old stand.)
* j'UTS MAGMFICr.-NT.ESTAIJhIrir.IOT 11 \S M MtK
1 H..UU. bu n**r lights. , iciii-i I k ,I.!•»««. ami pr.-Im cs Pl.\*.;
t* «»t*j than uiiy other.
PHOTCGHAPHS, AM3RDTY?tS AfJO VISITING CARGO
l,\(*uii-il inn umiiner. Small I'iriun** c*»|»- s
it-a! and ciiiargi-d !<• any *i/.*‘ tnel iieilly fin
ished in India Ink. 'Vat**r Od.ir*. or
in oil. Vme but the timid
ACCOMPLISHED ARTISTS
Employed in thu QaJlery, and all work warranted to giro
patiaKctioo. 18. to.
WEAVESVILLE
DRUG STORE.
M. Oberdeener,
*XSu2C9ssor to M. F. Griffin,)
DEALER IN
Drags, Medicines,
PATENT MEDICINES,
PERFUMERY, TOILET ARTICLES, Etc.
|>VING I’CHCHASEI) Tine ENTIRE STOCK
contained in the above establishment, I
shall henceforth keep
a fu'l and complete as
sort men! of tl «rrr<He*
usually found in " well
regulated Drug Store.
Pit j klclmii> r
Pr'»f> ipt lon*
___ W*II carefully ami
properly compounded AT ALU HOURS.
Traders Supplied on Liberal Terms.
the
Weaverville Rook Store
bits ul-o be n combi ie I wiili tit* est iblishment r
and a \vcll-J<elecli*d stock of
BLANK BOOKS, WHITING PAPER,
Stationery, C«ilery, Gold Peuu,
PIIOTOGUAPII ALLIUMS
FANCY ARTICLES, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS,
VIOLIN STRINGS, Ltc., w ill Iw kept.
ALSU,
School, Stan Jar I and Miscellaneoui Books,
Newspapers, Magazines, etc., -
WI! IKSAI.F. • « El 40-.
Weaverville, Man h la, 1866. 10.tf.
n
RANTZAU & SHAW,
(Susccssors to Hmchman & C 0.,)
FORWARDING
AND
COMMISSION MERCHANTS I
RED BLUFF, CAL.
_ \VE INVITE THE AT
trillion of Shippers to uur
Krw, Flrr-Proof
i r *
COBULK - STONE WAREHOUSE,
Being tin* roinniodiuiH an I thoroughly snft*
Storehouse in Northern California. H iving pur
chas'd of Ilinrhm in »V Co. their biDincso, and
received the pcr-onnl :i«snr»nce (from the prin
cipal shippers ivi»l l the o'd firm) of a conlinn
nnee of their fivors with ns. wo will by prompt
and carefill ;iv>«->ifl*»n To all business* intrusted to
our can*. m**rit your afi(»ror.al and good will.
Red Bluff. M neb 26. 1566. 12.t0.
)V
v r>
NO TICK!
IMPORTANT TO PROPERTY-OWNERS.
rpHE UNDERSIGNED HEREBY GIVES SfK
L lice to the Tax Payers of Trinity county tlu*t
lie lias entered upon the performance of his offi
cial duties f»r the current year. He wvoild call
the attention of Property owners to l lie Ld I ow
ing extract from the Revenue Law of California :
il If any person shall wilfully make. or give. un
dtr oath or affirmation, a false hat of hi.*, or her,
or their tax a hie property, or a false l.*f o/ tar a
! h!e property under h>s. her. or their control, sack
person shall he dinned yailty ••/perjury, and up-.
jon conviction thereof, shall he punched therefor. „
iax is hy tit ic provided for tie panish/nsnf of per
! fan/ ; and any property wilfully rone aJed , re—
moved, transferred, or misrepresented , by the own
ier or any ay cut thereof , to evade taxation, shall
• upon disrnrejry, he assessed at TEN TIMES the
amount of tax for that ittr, which would other
‘ wise hare hem assessed upon if • and fi/Jy per
‘ cm*, of the amount of such additional lax, when
rolltc!rd , shall he pa>d to the person or persons
who s’lall furnish (he in o ma'ion which reveals
1 the. property so concealed . tram er rd. removed or
m snpresmted. and (he remain ny fifty per rent. %
lifter deduct in j the usual per ecu f aye for collec
tion, shall he panl info the Treasury , for the hen
rdf of the Common School Fund of the State. ’
The Assessor wi I proceed immediately to the
performance of ln< duties,and w ill furnish print
ed Assessment l : -ts, upon which eich property
holder will he refjti'r d to enter a true and cor
rect schedule of all property belonging to him or
nnd'T his control, and where any attempt to
evad-* such duty is discovered, the law. ns above
stated, will b • .-trictlv and punctually enforced.
Tax-p*v«*rs may s«ve themselves much annoy
ance.and facilitate my wo k. hy having prep *red
a correct statement of prop r v he|on'T : ng to them
or under the r con rol. GEO. 11. BUNKER.
Assessor of Trinity county.
Weaverville. March 20. 186-5. ll.ro.
VALUABLE
TOWN PROPERTY
FOE SALE.
f-w 4 THE HOUSE AND GARDEN ON
fl ,J Ti) Taylor street, known as Buc kJc Tru
n! 1 ! fa ill’s’ The g rd in contains a choice
jSpeJLe* assortment of Ffuit of all kinds—l2’J
’I and 40 hearing Grape Vines, — which pro
duced last season over 10,060 lbs. of Fruit, be
sides a good (Top of vegetables. Also, a
Span of Mules, Wagon and Harness,
about 3,000 lbs. of WINTKJt APPLES, and 100
gallons of < IUER VINEGAR. Tne above prop
eriy will be aulj ehc-p, either in one lot, or in
separate parcels, for CA.'II. For particuUrs in
quire on the premises, of
BECK 4 TRUFAST.
Weaverville, February 22, IttMi. 7.t0.
K. L. STRAUSS.
(Successor to Wm. lUehr,)
Practical Watchmaker and Jeweler,
MAIN SI&Z-T, AWOI.MX6 TELKLEAPH OFFICE.
HAS CONSTANTLY ON HAND
a select stock of
CLOCKS, WATCHES \
JEWELRY, SPECTACLES,
Silver Ware. Quartz Jewelry, Etc. Repairing of
all kind* done at short notice ami moderate pri
ces. Give me a call. E. L. STRAUSS.
Weiverville, July I*., ISfio. 27.t0.
J
JOSEPH CRAIG,
GUNSMITH !
Adjoining Mountain Market, Court Street.
RIFLES AND SHOT GUNS
Midc to order and ill kinds of repairing done
at short notice hi d i §\\ rules.
\\ ca vcrviilc, D»*» . I. 18*L‘..
Book, and Job Printing
j Of every description done in a superior »anx»t*
I 4»» AT UUMMU PSKU.

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