Virginia City (Nev.)
Found in 50 Collections and/or Records:
Photocopies of a series of articles from the Chico enterprise (California) consisting of recollections of Nelson's years in Nevada with anecdotes concerning the social customs and political life of the era and his life as a miner, with sketches of journalists and political figures of Virginia City. Also included is a sketch of wheat ranching in northern California from 1860-1863 near Nelson.
Electors of the City of Virginia, Nevada contains lists of men registered to vote in elections of 1894, 1896, and 1898. Includes voters' signatures and date registering; probably compiled by the County Clerk.
Samples of Footlight Press' work for Virginia City customers, including advertisements, invitations, calling cards, and tickets. Material from 1877-1878.
Arma McCusker was part owner of the Nevada newspaper, the Virginia City news from 1949-1952. Contains story of the author's experiences as part owner of the Virginia City news, along with Aldo Perino and Milo Saling; also descriptions and history of Virginia City, Nevada.
Ledger describing all property in Virginia City, Nevada insured by Globe.
Collection contains correspondence, manuscripts, personal papers of C. C. Goodwin, mainly spanning the years, 1890-1917 also includes photographs, printed material and some papers of son, James T. (Tod) Goodwin.
Daily accounts of both Holman's business and personal activities include progress reports for both mines, news of social and fraternal organization meetings, and names of couples he united in marriage.
The Independent Order of Odd Fellows. Nevada Lodge No. 7 was a secret society located in Virginia City, NV. Collection contains minutes of meetings March 3, 1876-July 22, 1881, 69 p. Accounts, August 1-October 8, 1930, p. 71-84.
The International Hotel was owned by L. P. O'Connor in Virginia City, Nevada, and was considered to be one of the finest in town at the time. Guest register from 1869-1870 includes date, signature of hotel guest, and occasionally their comments. Many pages obscured by pasted-in newspaper clippings.