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The hydraulic press. (North San Juan, Nev. Co., Cal.) 1858-18??, June 15, 1861, Image 1

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YOL. 3.
THE HYDRAULIC PRESS
ISSUED EVERY SATURDAY MORNING
W. BA~USMAN,
Editor and Proprietor.
Terms for the Paper.
Year, invariably inadvance $5 00
Six Months, “ “ “ 300
Jpbree “ “ “ “ 2 00
Terms for Advertising.
One Sqnare,(l2 lines) first insertion, $3 00
Each subsequent insertion,,....... 1 00
Business cards not exceeding four lincsof this
type, Will be inserted for $0 00 a quarter.
Chrouology of Treason*
We learn from the Alta that it was on De
cember 28th, that the traitors seised Fort
Moultrie, Castle Pinckney, the Custom
House, Post Office and arsenal, at Charles
ton.
On the 23d of January they seized Forts
Pulaski, Jackson and the United States Ar
senal, at Savannah.
On the 4lh of January they seized Fort
Morgan and the Arsenal at Mobile.
On the 9th of January they fired into the
Star of the West.
On the 11th of January they seized the
United States arsenal at Baton Rouge, and
Forts Pike and Jackson.
On the 12th of January they seized the
United States Navy Yard at Pensacola and
Fort Barrancas.
<On the 3lst of January they seized the
United States Custom House at New Orleans,
and the Mint with its treasure.
On the 20th of February they took, by the
surrender of the arch-traitor Twiggs, the
munitions of war and other public property
in Texas.
On the 17 th of April Mr. Jefferson Davis
invited offers for letters of marque, waging
war upon private citizens, as well as the Gov
ernment of the United Stales.
On the 13th of April the rebel Secretary
of War publicly proclaimed their intention
to attack the national capital, and boasted
that by the first of May, the rebel flag would
float from the capitol.
At a subsequent date they menaced tue
Arsenal at Harper’s Ferry, and the Gosport
Navy Yard, and in both places forced the
Government to destroy properly worth mil
lions of dollars.
At sundry and divers times they have as
saulted and maltreated, and in some cases
murdered loyal citizens, deprived them of
their property and drove them forth into the
world without a dollar.
And now all they “want is to be left
alone.”
Welsh Names and Surnames. — Two very
Important statutes having reference to Wales
-were passed in the 27th, 34th and 35th j’ears
of Henry VIII., by the latter of which
England and Wales were legallyhmited. At
this time, and by one or other of these two
statutes, it was ordered, with a view to
facilitate business in courts of law, (some of
the English judges having complained of the
inconvenient length of Welsh names of
jurymen and witnesses,) that the V elsh
should discontinue the ap , (son,) and take
surnames, as the English did. At the com
mencement of the 17th century, however,
the Welsh ap , was in general use, as may be
seen by reference to Levys Dwn s Heraldic
Visitations of Wales, though there are several
instances therein of the English mode of
permanent surnames. After the end of the
16th century the ap was frequently absorbed
into the paternal Christian name, to form a
family surname: thus John ap Owen be
came John Bowen ; ap Evan, Bevan ; Howell,
Richard, Robert Rhys,&c., became respective
ly, Powell, Prichard, Probert, Price. Others
merely took the Christian name of their
parents as their surname, thus : Howel son
of David became Howel David ; if he bad a
son John, be would be John Howel David ;
and often the names of fourorfivegenerations
were retained ; and thus the names became
as lengthy as when the proscribed ap was
used. This system was very prevalent until
within two or three generations ago, when
the surnames became permanent, except
among some of the common people among
the mountains, by whom the formation of
surnames on the old Welsh plan is still per
sisted in, bnt is rapidly giving way to the
English system. —Gentlemen s Magazine.
Use of the Sun Flower. —The editor of
the N. O. Bulletin urges his readers to plant
the sun-flower in their gardens for the
■purpose of preventing fevers : “Lieut.
Maury’s conclusions and experiments have
been tested by many planters, and we have
frequently seen certificates from the latter to
the surprising effects of this simple and
beautiful method ot warding off febrile
complaints in the spring and summer from
localities subject to them. We suggest,
therefore,to all persons living in the outskirts
of the city, and those having gardens
residing within it, the propriety of planting
abundantly the seeds of the sunflower. It
has a showy kind of beauty, and is desirable
in that respect, contrasting well, by its
brilliant yellow crown, with roses and other
flowers; add to this its powers to absorb
the noxious vapors which arise from the
earth, and which are supposed to produce
fevers, and its combined advantages are
'quite sufficient to cause it to be planted
■extensively in every garden.
Too Sharp for Him.—Professor Johnson,
Middleton University, was one day lectur
ing before the students of Mineralogy. He
bad before him quite a number of specimens
x>f various sorts, to illustrate bis subject.
A roguish student, for sport, slyly slipped a
piece of buck among the stones. The
Professor was taking up the stones, one
after another, and naming them.
“This,” said he, “is a piece of granite ;
this is a piece of feldspar,” etc.
Presently be came to the brickbat
■Without betraying any surprise, or even
•changing his tone of voice—
“ This,” said be, holding it up, “is a piece
■of impudence.”
There was a shout of laughter, and the
student concluded that he had made little by
chat trick.
THE HYDRAULIC PRESS.
Manufacture of Postage Stamps.
The public at large have so much to do
with postage stamps, that they must feel
more or less interested in everything relating
to the manufacture and distribution of these
useful articles, and the degree of risk in
curred in the production and sales of spuri
ous or counterfeit representatives of postage.
We therefore copy from an Eastern exchange
the following interesting article on the sub
ject :
The whole business is done by the eminent
firm of bank-note engravers of Philadelphia,
Toppan, Carpenter & Co., and its details are
personally directed by the Messrs. Carpenter.
The fourth story of the fire proof building of
the Pennsylvania Railroad Company is ex
clusively occupied by the operations con
nected with the preparation of postage
stamps, all the materials being received
there in the simplest form, and the completed
stamps are delivered to the Government it
self in one of the rooms. Every step in the
process is as rigidly guarded as is the en
graving and printing of bank-notes, the con
ductor of each process carefully accounting
to the next for each sheet of paper which
enters his hands, and the superintendent re
quiring the delivery to him at last of every
sheet, whether accidentally injured or not,
and every item of defaced paper is preserved
with proper labels for a time, and burned
when that stated time has elapsed. In short,
the process in this respect is identical with
that observed in printing bank notes, not
withstanding the value expressed by the
stamps is comparatively trivial.
The engraving itself is by the best artists
employed on bank-notes, and each stamp
may be said to embrace several distinct
branches of the art. But one original die
or stamp is cut for each denomination of
postage, and from this single die two hun
dred copies are produced on steel plates
actually printed from—the sheet taken by
the Government being half this sheet, or of
one hundred stamps each. As every stamp
of the denomination of three cents, for in
stance, is thus actually struck from a single
die, the ridiculous absurdity of the assertion
that they may differ when closely examined,
is apparent. In the single point of engrav
ing, every difficulty experienced by the coun
terfeiter of a bank-note is in the way of
counterfeiting the three cent stamp, while
the reward of success is too trivial to repay
the attempt.
Again, the inks and colors used arc pecul
iar; all are prepared iu the establishment,
where they are the subject of careful experi
ment, and both indelible and fleeting ele
ments are used for particular purposes. The
color is perfect security against photographic
counterfeiting, since they cannot be dis
charged and again produced on the photo
graph. The perforation is also a perfect
security against photography, and all the
sheets now issued are perforated. This pro
cess of perforation is effected by cosily and
peculiar machines, worth several thousand
dollars each, and entirely beyond the power
of counterfeiters to reproduce. A great im
provement has been made on the British
machines used for this purpose, adjust
able cylinders now replace the direct action
press first used for this purpose, enabling
the artists to work the sheets without loss.
Another process, which involves much
cost and risk to the counterfeiter, is that ot
gumming and re-pressing the sheets. The
gum used is peculiar, and not easily imi
tated ; the drying of the sheets after it is
applied, and their subsequent pressure until
the original dimensions and texture are per
fectly restored, are all processes requiring
peculiarly favorable circumstances and much
expense. Very slight differences of texture
or finish in any stamps used would at once
attract notice from the officers, and no sec
ond establishment could exactly reproduce
fac similies of the work of the first aud gen
uine one, even if working without care for
secresy or reserve.
The*establishment of the Messrs. Carpenter
is a model of care and accuracy throughout,
and less energy of supervision, or a less
heavy investment of skill and capital, would
render it impossible to prosecute the busi
ness. Indeed, it is clear that these gentle
men state the case truly in saying that they
could not themselves counterfeit the work at
a profit, so expensive would the processes
become when the risks of counterfeiting
were to be encountered, and so small would
be the profits of the vending of values so
small as are expressed by postage stamps.
The Government also knows perfectly well
what is the quantity of stamps it has in
hand, what is the number cancelled, and
what is the number distributed to the vari
ous districts It is safe to say that the offi
cers of the Post Office Department would
have delected the introduction of ten or fif
teen dollars’ worth of counterfeit stamps at
any part of the country by this simple rela
tion of demand and supply. The whole
affair has its origin in a corrupt combination
to discredit stamps and exalt other modes of
paying postage, and, out of the confusion it
is hoped to excite, fat contracts are antici
pated for certain parties.
The opportunity was given by this inci
dent to witness the accurate and unerring
working of the machinery of bank-note en
graving (for such is this making of postage
stamps). Cavilers may be assured that the
process now in use by the best engravers is
unusually secure from imitation. For the
values represented by these stamps, counter -
feiting is simply impossible, and error in the
establishment itself is impossible, the checks
and registry, which are rigidly adhered to,
rendering material error out of the question;
and if the operations at Washington do not
greatly change from the habit and the order
enforced at present, there can be no serious
confusion anywhere.
Major Anderson said of the men he had
with him at Fort Sumter: ‘‘Until a man is
half-starved, half-smothered, half-poisoned,
and on the voyage to eternity in this state,
be can never know what men I had, or un
derstand the measure of the valor that made
surrender the last thought with them.”
Lake Superior Mines.—The value of the
copper and copper ore shipped from the
Lake Superior regions, during the year 1890,
was $2,944,000: the value of the iron ore
land pig-iron shipped was £488,550.
NORTH SAN JUAN, NEVADA CO, SATURDAY, JUNE 15, 1861.
MARYSVILLE
PIONEER ASSAY OFFICE.
11. UARRIS & CO.,
[Successors to Harris * Mart-hand,]
E st., near tlic corner ofSecond
MARYSVILLE.
Also—73, J street, Sacramento,
AND
105, Sacramento st., San Fran
cisco.
Also—At AUBOEA, Esmeralda District
Willcontinueto carry on thebusinessof
MEL TING,RE FINING SfASSA YJNG
Gold and Ores ,
Of every Description.
ADVANCES MAD ON GOLD DUST.
GOLD BARS BOUGHT AND SOLD.
RETURNS MADE IN
BARS or COIN !
IN SIX HOURS.
Shippers of Dust can draw, against consignment,
on our houses at Marysville, Sacramento and San
Francisco, and Check Books for that purpose, will be
furnished by us.
They would respectfully solicit from the Minors and
Dealers their patronage. As vouchers for the correct
ness of their Assays, they refer with permission, to
the following Bankers, who, for nearly four years,
have shipped Bars assayed by them to the Eastern
States and Europe:
B. Davidson, Esq., Messrs. L. Parrot & Co., SatherJt
Church, Tallant & Wilde, Reynolds, Reis & Co., San
Francisco: B. F. Hastings & 00, D. O. Mills A Co.,
Sacramento; Low Bros.& Co., Decker, Jewett & Pax
ton; Reynolds Bros. Marysville; Messrs. B. Bercud &
Co.. Trevor & Colgate, N. Y.
oBtf lI.HARRIS A CO.
Dissolution of Copartnership.
THE Copartnership heretofore existing between
the undersigned in the manufacture and sale of
our Patent Water Distributor for Hydraulic Mining,
was dissolved on the first instant, bv mutual consent.
FRANCIS SMITH,
J. B. LOW.
North San Juan, May 13.1861.
N. B.—l have sold all my right, title and interest in
and to the said Patent, to Francis Smith. All debts
due the late firm will be collected by him.
maylS J. B. LOW.
SINGER'S
SEWING MACHINES
HAVE BEEN REMOVED TO
47 MONTGOMERY STREET,
NEXT TO CORNER OF BCSH.
I am prepared to demonstrate, to all who feel an in
terest in Sewing Machines, that
SINGER’S FAMILY SEWING
MACHINES WILL DO
BETTER WORK
On a greater range of fabrics—that is, on as light
fabrics and on heavier fabrics—than any Family
Sewitg Machine before the public is capable of do
ing; that the work can be done
WITH "GREATER EASE
And with fewer interruptions: and that in all the
important requisites of a Sewing Machine, Singer’s
J/achincs at $lOO are cheaper than any other kind at
$50,1 am now selling our
FAMILY SEWING MACHINES
PLAIN at $5O
CABINETS at 75
LETTER A, or Transverse Shuttle Machine,
an entirely new and incompar
able Family Sewing Machine,
and adapted to light manufac
turing 00
Do not allow yourself to purchase a chain stitch
machine, either double or single thread, all of which
will ravel. All chain stitch machines have a cord on
the under side of the fabric, and the work soon wears
out. Work done on Singer’s Machines will out wear
any other, and is more beautiful. No tailor or manu
facturer buys a chain stitch machine.
J. H. DUNNELL,
47 Montgomery street,
apr27-6m San Francisco.
OPPOSITION STAGE LINE
....FROM....
North San Juan to Marysville.
“LIVE AND LET LIVE.”
V Lino of tages from Bau Juan to Marysville
T ■ is firmly established. I will leave San Juan
r Marysville on TUESDAY, THURSDAY and
KTURDAY of each week,
Connecting with the Opposition
Steamboats for Sacramento and
San Franelseo*
Will leave Marysville for San Juan on MONDAYS,
WEDNESDA YS, and FRIDA YS.
All EXPRESS MATTER to or from Marysville,
Sacramento or San Francisco, directed to my care,
will be promptly delivered.
I respectfully solicit the patronage of the traveling
public-
Omc«—At San Juan at Sierra Nevada Hotel; at
Marysville at Young America Saloon, corner 2d and
High sts. J. S. McCUB.
April 22d, IMI. apil7-*f
FOR SALE CHEAP.
I DOZEN HIVES OF BEES* strong and
healthy. a P r2T tf FRANCIS SMITH.
Special Notices,
ik Manzanita Lodge, No.
Xlr 10a, p. & a. m., meets every Saturday
' Nr ' at 8 o'clock p. m. Regular meetings Saturday
of or next preceediug full moon.
L.C. McKEEBY, W.M.
E. Francbskk, Sec’y. Junel
X. O. of O. F. s
SAXJUAX LODGE. XO. 67, I. 0. of
fa 0. F. meets every Monday evening, at
* 7% o'clock, at tlio Odd Fellows’ Hall,
East Main street, North San Juan.
Brothers of the Order in good standing are invited
to attend.
Chas. H. Hates, N. G.
L. McGuire, Sec’y.
GOOD TEMPLARS
Meet on Tuesday evening of each week, at Odd Fel
lows’Hall. JO. THOMAS, C. T.
J. Winnie, Sec’y. may2s
NEW GOODS!
A. BLOCK & CO., I I DAN. FURTH,
Nevada , | j San Juan.
BLOCK & FURTH
DEALERS IX
OLOTHIITSTGrI
BOOTS !
HATS, &€.,
Have just received a large and well assorted stock
of spring and summer goods, which they offor for sale
cheap.
They also keep always on hand a largo supply of
Duck, Twine and Quicksilver.
STRICTLY ONE PRICE!
GOL,D~DUST
Purchasedat the highest rates, by
BLOCK & FURTH.
27 North San Juan.
DRAFTS OK NEW YORK,
AT
SAN FRANCISCO RATES,
AND
Checks on San Francisco
AT PAR.
North San Juan,Nov. 6,’58. 12tf
Great Reduction
IN THE
PRICE of RUCKING
The undersigned would announce that they
HATE ON HAND
A
LAKOE SUPPLY
OF
All Sizes and Varieties
OF
DUCKING!
UPON WHICH THEY HAVE
Reduced tlie Price!
And which they will dispose of
At Cheaper Rates
Than the same qualities hare ever been purch
ased for in
THIS MAHKLET
LJBST’CALL, examine,
AND JUDGE FOR YOURSELVES.
BLOCK &FI RTH. '
February 2d, 1861. tf
FIRE! FIRE!
John R. Sims,
Successor to Sitns & Fraser,
Oregon at. between Front and Davit,
SAN FRANCISCO.
MANUFACTURER of Fire-Proof Doors and Shut
ters, Bank Vaults, Grating, Railing, Balco
nies, Ac., Ac.
N. B—A very large assortment of very superior
doors and shutters, manufactured in New York city
for Messrs. Recount & Strong and Johnson A Canfield
of San Francisco, all new and thorougly fire and thief
proof.
Also—a very large lot of second-hand shutters of
various dimensions.all for sale at very low rates.
All orders from the interior, Oregon and Washing
ton Territories, or any place on the Pacific coast, at
tended to with promptness and dispatch.
*®-Oregon street is in front of the Custom House,
north side of the United States Court buildings, San
Francisco. apr2o-3m
Sierra Nevada Hotel*
J. GORDON,
rim
■ •as
lII*
INFORM the travelingcommnnityand
citizens generally that having newly
plastered, refitted and
Thoroughly Famished
the above well-known stand, he has now opened it to
the public, and intends that it shall acquire the name of
A FIRST-CLASS HOTEL.
yy-Bads of unexceptionable comfort and cleanliness.
Private Rooms
For Families or other persons desiring them.
North San Jnan, Nov. sth, 186?.
Variety.
FRESH ARRIVALS!
NEW FALL AND WINTER GOODS!
A. COHN,
Mam,
Has just received and opened, at bis
old stand, on Main street, a large and
well selected stock of
Fancy Goods,
Of all varieties, to which the attention of the Ladies
ispaiticularly invited. Also,an extensive lot of
CUTLERY!
Embracing Colt’s Revolvers, Derringer Pistols, Butch
er, carving and Bowie Knives, Ac. Also—a large as
sortment of Poetical, Standard, Misce'laueous, and
Historical
BOOK ,
Which it is determined to close out at cost.
Cigars and Tobacco
At Wholeseale and Retail. Besides other articles in
the line of a general variety store; being, on the whole
one of the best selected and most extensive stocks of
Goods ever brought to San Juan.
Call,see, and judge for yourselves.
Oct. 13, 1860. febll
THE CELEBRATED
MAGNETIC OIL,
The Greatest Liniment In Use.
A CERTAIN CURE FOR
Rheumatism, soreness and swelling of the breast,
pain and weakness in the back and joints,
sprains, bruises, cramps, numbness, fro
zen limbs, bites of insects, goitre
or swelled neck, paralysis
or loss of power in the
limbs, burns, infla
mations. tu
mors. wounds,
swellings, salt rheum, Ac., Ac.
And effectually aud speedily cures mostof the diseases
of Horses, as fistula and poll evil in the beginning;
also sweeny, big-head, spavin, splint, bruises,
galls, strains, scratches, wouuds,
swellings, Ac., Ac.
Manufactured only at the Drug Store of S. T.
WATTS, wholesale druggist, Nos. 90 and 92 First st.,
Marysville. Janl93 in
FLUME STREET MARKET,
11. C. DEAN, Proprietor,
NORTH SAN JUAN.
CHOICE American Beef, Pork and
Mutton. Also, a fine lot of supe
rior San Juan cured HAMS, Bacon,
and Salt Meats.
Prices according to quality of Meats.
A®*A splendid article of fresh LARD always on
hand. mrchl6
DAGUERREOTYPES, AMBROTYPES.
etc.
THE undersigned is prepared to execute Dagner*
reotypos, Ambrotypes, etc., in the most superior
manner, and at short notice. Terms reasonable.
AUGUSTE WETTIG
N. B. PIANO MUSIC also taught. Deel Sea
Cheap John’s
ENTIRE STOCK
MUST BE CLOSED OUT !
We Guarantee to
UNHEHSELL
ANY HOUSE
IN NORTH SAM JL AM!
AUCTION
EVERY EVENING.
The Most Direct Route to Washoe t
PASSENGER LINE
BET W BEN ~ •
DOWNIEVILLE AND VIRGINIA GUY!
THROUGH IN TWO DAYS I
WE are now making two round
trips a week.
From Fownieville,
Passengers are taken by our saddle horses and mules,
EVERY MONDAY AND THURSDAY,
stopping the first night at Howk’s Warm Sulphur
Springs, in Sierra Valley; thence, next morning, by
Concord Coaches, (stopping at Steamboat Springs),
through to Virginia City.
From Virginia City,
Passcngersare taken by stage—via Steamboat Springs
and Howk’s, through in two days to Downieville; the
third day to Marysville.
There is no snow on this route, and passengers are
guaranteed a pleasant trip in the time named: hav
ing the advantage of a night at the Hot Sulphur
Springs, where all the comforts of a good hotel are
found, with the addition of that invigorating luxury,
a bath in the Springs, which are furnished with the
usual facilities pertaining to such places of resort,
may 4-1 m J. A. RETICKER, Agent.
Edward Hull, S. F.] [lsaac Lohjcann, Sac
Hull & Lohmann,
Wholesale dealers in
GROCERIES, PROVISIONS,
Grain, Flour, Liquors,
Etc., Etc.,
Fireproof Brick Store , No. 186, J street, be
tween 6&1 and lih, Sacramento.
ITOrdere from the country promptly attend
ed to. aprl27 3m
Variety.
LOW TARIFF!
NEW SPRING GOODS.
Mr. Gr. LEVY
Having just returned from below with an extensive
stock of
SPRING and SUMMER DRY GOODS,
Embracing a more complete stock than he has over
heretofore brought to the mountains, now offers the
same for sale
AT GREATLY REDUCED RATES!
FOR CASH.
This being the only Dry Goods establishment irt
North San Juan, is fitted out with a view to the ac
commodation of the mountain public, and particularly
the ladies, with every article of
Staple, Fancy and Toilet Goods
Suitable for spring and summer wear.
Also, a splendidly selected assortment of
Ladies’ Misses’ and Childrens’ Boots
and Shoes. Carpets, Oil Cloths, Mat*
tings, Paper Hangings, Window
Shades, Cornices, etc., etc.
I®“The Ladies of San Juan and the surrounding
country are respectfully invited to call, and patronize
their Home Dry Goods Store, resting assured that the
quality and prices of the articles sotrf shall give entire
satisfaction. apr27
CABINET MAKING AND JOINING.
The undersigned respectfully in*
forms the citizens of San Juan and
vicinity that he has opened a
Cabinet Making and Joiner’s Shop,
On Flume street,
where he is prepared to do all kinds of business in his
line, promptly,and in the best style of workmanship.
Wardrobes. Bedsteads, Washstahds, Bureaus, Tables
Safes, and in fact all kinds of Furniture kept constant
tly on hand, made to order, and repaired.
ttSs.Second hand Furniture bought and sold.
JOHN G.KLINK
Aug. 4,1860. 3m
Summons.
State of California, County of Nevada, ss. District
Court of the Fourteenth Judicial District, of said State
The People of the State of California, to GEORGE If.
ACKLER, Greeting.
YOU are hereby summoned to appear and answer
totheconiplaintof Arminda Ackler, filed against
you, within ten days from the service of this writ, if
served on you in this county, within twenty days if
served on you ia this District and out of this county,
and within forty days if served on you in the State and
out of this District, in an action commenced on the 21st
day of March, a. d. 1861, in said Court, wherein plaintiff
prays judgment against you for a judgment ofdivorce
from the bonds of Matrimony now existing between
you and plaintiff; that plaintiff have the care,guard
ianship and custody of the infant children Margaret
and William Ackler. and that she recover of and from
said defendant the costs of this suit, and for such other
and rurther relief as to the Court may seem just and
equitable in the premises. And you are hereby notified
that if you fail to answer said complaint as herein di
rected, plaintiff will lake judgment against you there
for by default, together with all cost of suit, and also
demand of the Court such other relief as Is prayed for
in plaintiff’s said complaint.
In testimony whereof I, John 8. Lambert,
! ) Clerk of the District Court aforesaid, do here-
SEA $ unto set my hand and impress the seal ofthe
w said Court,at office, in the city of Nevada, this
21st day of March. A. p. 1861.
JNO. S. LAMBERT, Clerk.
By Jos. M, Levet, Deputy.
By order of lion. Niles Searls, District Judge, 11th
Judicial District.
A true copy.
Attest: JNO. S. LAMBERT, Clerk.
Bj Jos. M. Levey, Deputy.
T. B. McFarland, Att’y for Pl’ff. mar23-3m
Summons.
Slate of California , County of Nevada, ss. Distrcti
Court of the \Wi Judicial District of said Slate.
The People of the State of California to WARREN
PARKER, Greeting:
YOU are hereby summoned to appear and answer
to the complaint of L. II Fowler, filed against
you, within ten days from the service of this writ, if
served on you in this county, 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 18th day of April, a.d. 1861, in said court, to ob
tain a decree of this court for the foreclosure cf a cer
tain mortgage, bearing date the, Ist day of May, a. d.
1860, executed by the said defendant to Sylvester
Bryant and for the sale of the premises therein, and
in said complaint particularly mentioned and de
scribed, and ttie application of the moneys arising
from such sale to the payment of the amount due on
a certain promissory note set forth in said complaint,
made and delivered to said Sylvester Bryant by the
defendant and by said Bryant assigned to this plaintiff,
hearing even date with said mortgage and thereby
intended to be secured, to wit; The sum of $6OO with
interest thereon from the Ist day of May, a. d. 1860,
at the rate of two per Cent, per month till paid; and
if any deficiency shall remain after applying all of
said moneys, properly so applicable thereto, then that
plaintiff may have execution therefor against the said
defendant, also that said defendant and all and every
person claiming through or Under defendant subse
quently to the date of plaintiff’s mortgage and the
commencement of this action, maybe barred and fore
closed of all right, claim, lien and equity of redemp
tion in and to the said mortgaged premises, or any
part thereof, and for such other or farther relief, ot
both,in the premises as may bejust and equitable.
And yon are hereby notified that if you fail to an
swer said complaint, as herein directed, plaintiff will
take judgment against you therefor by default, to
gether with all costs of suit, and also demand of the
court such other relief as is prayed for in plaintiff’s
said complaint.
In testimony whereof I, John S. Lambert, Clerk of
the District Court aforesaid, do hereunto set
5, . ! my hand and impress the seal of said court.
: I at office, in Nevada dty, this 18th day of
—— April, a. d. 1861.
JNO. 8 LAMBERT, Clerk.
By Joe Roberts, Jr , Deputy.
By order of Hon. Niles Searls, Judge of District
Court aforesaid. JNO. S. LAMBERT, Clerk.
By Joe Roberts. Jr, Deputy.
A. L. Qeeelet, Att’y for pl’lf. apr27-2m
FAINTER & Co-
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NO. 43.

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