VOL. XI.-No. 102.
25 CTS, PER WEEK
i't ti.i s icTu iln (iT.hlo0ide.
PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOONs
OEFIC-Elack's lBuilding, Taylor
street, Second Door below C.
FPr Week by oaiers)....... Twenty- ve Cents
O(m Year postage paid).........Eht Dollars
Six Months ". ..F. e Dollars
Three Months ..........Three Dollars
D. E. MCCARTHY, Pubisher.
Agents for the Evening Chronicle :
Carson..................t. *R Fred. Brooks
arsn ......................... John G. Fox
Empre.......... ... James Morris
.O............... ... M, Jamison
er-e ....... ..... H. F. Greeley
ustin..........................A. M. Hone
usrek ............: Lowenthal & Calisher
Belmonta. P. p Stimler
BEli.ont .........e......... T. N. Stone
Elui M.o.............1 Smith
Winnemucca...... C e.... w
Candelar....... ........l McClane & Johns
Cherry Creek................ W. S. Clayton
hWahoe City........... ........ R iPower
Aurora............. ....... B. Smith
Deadwood City, D. T..........- .Ferri
THE COST OF WAR.
Military Armaments and Their Cost-
The Loss of Life.
According to a little tract published
recently by the London Peace Society
the armaments of Europe in the present
Peace War Navy.
Footing. Footing. Tons.
Russia(European).800,000 1,6000 80,000
Germany ........800,000 1,400,000 85,000
France....... ....750,00 1,300,000 100,000
Austria. ....... 400,000 800,000 65000
Italy..........200,000 450,000 100,000
Great Britain.....150,000 400,000 200,000
It will be seen that the total strength
of the regularly trained soldiers of Eu-
rope amounts to nearly 6,000,000; or
having regard to the fact that the whole
adult population of the nations of Eu-
rope, except Great Britain, is liable to
be called to take arms, the total mili-
tary force may be estimated at from 6,-
000,000 to 10,000,000. The lesser num-
ber equals the whole of the adult and
efficient population of the British
nds. It has been pointed out thatif
on" -half of the present excessive
armies o ropewere disbanded at least
3,000,000 m of from 20 to 35 years
of age would be stored ta productive
labor, and $500,900,000 of money
saved from oppressive taxation. The
tract before us contains a table enumer-
ating the wars between 1853 and 1877,
and the loss of life they occasioned.
There were killed in battle, or died of
wounds and diseases. 750,000 men in
the Crimean war, 45,000 in the Italian
war of 1859, 3,000 in the war of Schies-
wig Holstein, 800,000 inithe American
civil war, 45,000 in the Prussian war of
1866, 155,000 on the French side, and
t the German, in the Franco-
Germanw of 1870-'71, which with the
other and smaller affairs, brings the
total slain to 1,948,000 during twenty-
five years. These wars are not less
costly in money than they are in lives,
as the following figures will show :
Crimean war.................... 1,700.000,000
Italian war of 1859 .............. 300,000,000
American civil war, the North... 4,700,000,000
American civil war, the South.. 2,300,000,000
Schleswig-Holstein war ......... 35,000,000
Austrian and Prussian war in
1866 ... ................... 330,000,000
Franeo-Prussian war........... 2,500,000,000
Other wars, expeditions, etc..... 200,000,000
Total ...................1..... 2,065,000,000'
This calculation excludes the allied
expedition against China, the Indian
mutiny, and the Abyssinian and Ashan-
tee campaigns. These items may be
included in the general expenditure of
Great Britain upon war, debt and war-
like preparations since 1851, which
amounts to the large sum of $6,528,-
163,995. It is estimated that the enor-
mous sum given in the foregoing table
would, if divided, allow about $10 for
every man, woman and child in the
habitable globe. It would make two
railways around the world at the rate
of $250,000 a mile. It would provide
a freehold farm of 100 acres in this
country to each of the 50,000,000 adult
ales in Europe.
'TE NORTHAMPTON ROBBERS.
A Ltonlshing Behavior of Scottandl Dun-
lap After the Verdict.
NORTHAMPTON, July 25.-Soon after
Scott and Dunlap, the bank robbers, had
been taken into court to-day a man ran in
and whispered to Sheriff Longley, who
went out rapidly, The report spread that
there had been a jail delivery. Turnkey
Bridgman heard some one calling in the
jail, and, on going to see what the matter
was, he was told by a prisoner that some-
thing was wrong in Scott's cell. The cells
of Scott and Dunlap are usually locked
when they are in court. Bridgman went
into the cell, and was seizedbythemenwho
were hiding. They knocked him down,
bound and gagged him, took the key from
him, and, opening the outer door, walked
out. They were Clover Russel, John Cra-
mer and Frank Elder, burglers, and Joseph
Dubroil, horse thief. All but Cramer were
recaptured. The event caused great ex-
citement, as an attempt to rescue Scott
andDunlap had been fearedby the authori-
- After the argument and the charge the
jury retired at 3 P. M., and remained out
until 6, when Scott and Dunlap stood up
tohear the verdict. Scott showed excite-
ment, and vigorously fanned himself as if
for air. Dunlap cooly chewed a toothpick.
The verdict was "Guilty." Dunlap's cool-
ness did not leave him. but Scott seemed
faint. The jury say that when they first
went out they all voted that the attempt
topro~a.n alibi was perjury. The only
mS left was whether Edson's
G -- to be believed, and on
that firstt voted ten to two; but the
two concurred in a conviction.
The court adjourned but the people
stayed to see the prisoners brought out.
To avoid the jam the prisoners were taken
into the jury room, where Detective
Robert Pinkerton was arranging and
packing the papers and other evidence
that the jury had been examining. Scott
stood handcuffed to an officer. Suddenly
he dashed at the table and grabbed some
papers which he tried to destroy. He put
one in his mouth and tried to swallow it.
He was seized and choked until it was
got from his mouth. "Tear it up, Bob,"
saidDunlap, who stoodby; but before Scott
could do this it was taken from him. Then
he jumped at Pinkerton, who put his
band on his pistol, when Scott quieted,
but said "I'll kill you! I want that
picture of my wife-it's mine." Then,
turning to the two jurymen he said: "You
are twoperjured villins." He had suc-
ceeded in tearing the picture of his wife,
which had been found in Duntp's trunk,
and had tried to destroy the diagrams of
the Syracuse Bank, which had been
found also in Dunlap's trunk. The punish-
meant for the offene of which the pris.
owners were found guilty to-day is life im-
prisonment in the Massachusetts State
prison. The bank is making every effort
to capture Billy Connors, Red Leary, and
the rest of the gang.
ANOTHER OF THE GANO CAUGHT.
NEW YonE, August 3.-Oscar D. Peter-
son arrested yesterday for grand larceny
and who fired at a policeman and shot a
citizen, was identified to-day by the
Deputy Warden of Sing Sing Prison as
Jim Brady, a notorious burglar and bank
robber, well known to the police as being
implicated in the Northampton bank rob-
bery, the Keesville bank robbery and
other crimes in Philadelphia, in this city
O The Poor-house of Simcoe,' Ontario,
was burned Friday night. Seventeen
of the inmates were consumed and four
P Others badly burned,
THOSE UNREASONABLE MINERS.
A California ilurralh for Colonel Wel-
ler and Ills Work.
[Grass Valley Union, August 3.1
Over on the Comstock lode, which
same is in Storey county, State of
Nevada, the miners have become un-
reasonable. They have also shown an
insubordination, in the fact that they
have complained about abuses put upon
them. A standing army ought to be
sent there to check such complaints and
put down all unreasonableness mani-
fested by those underground toilers. It
seems that in some of the mines these
men could not get a job of work unless
they boarded and lodged at houses
owned by a Mrs. Cooper. She also got
commissions from some of the miners
for securing them places in which to
work. The thing has been investigated
by Colonel C. L. Weller, the President
of some of the companies in whose
mines such business has been going on,
and he has listened to those miners'
complaints. He has stopped Mrs.
Cooper's speculations in that line, and
he has suspended Sam Curtis from tIhe
Superintendency of those mines. An-
other small matter the miners had the
audacity to complain about. The com-
panies of which Colonel Weller is Presi-
dent, furnish gold coin for the payment
of employes. The mining clerks, it is
alleged, are in the habit of getting sil.
ver for the gold, paying off the work-
ingmen with silver and keeping the
premium on the gold for their own use.
Colonel Weller is going to stop that,
and thereby deprive those mining
clerks of a considerable revenue which
they are, it is said, stealing from the
miners. Purchasing agents for those
mines are also accused of getting com-
missions on what they buy. In all
those crooked things the working
miners get the worst of it every time.
Some people will say, perhaps, that if
the miners do not like to be cheated in
such transactions they have a right to
quit work, and go off and starve. That
is the cdtnmon way of talking to work-
ing meh, in these days, vhen they re-
fuse to be oppressed. Hurrah for
Colonel Weller we say.
CATS AS PREMONITORS.
A Reminiscence of the Southern Hotel
[From the National Hotel Reporter. ]
The servant girls who escaped from the
hotel in St. Louis tell a singular story
about their premonition of a fearful dias-
ter. The girls occupied three different
rooms in the sixth story, and about 11
o'clock, after they had retired and most
of them were asleep, a cat came, scratched
against the doors, and moaned pitifully.
As a cat has never before been seen in
that part of the house, many of the girls
were frightened. Lizzie Leary, a girl
strongly superstitious in her inclinations,
woke up the other inmates of the room
in which she slept, and told them that.
there was a cat at the door acting
strangely, and expressed a belief that it
was the sign of something going to hap-
pen, at which the girls laughed and ridi-
culed her. When they opened the door
the cat mewed, but refused to come in,
and in a moment retreated down the hall
as if badly frightened. About 12 o'clock
all the girls in that room were awakened
by the noise of cats at the door. On
opening the door they discovered four
felines crouching against and scratching
the wall, and moaning as if in terror.
They procured a broom and endeavored
to drive the disturbers down the hall to-
ward the stairway leading to the door
below, but they refused to go in that di-
rection. While making the effort to drive
them away, the door of the adjoining
room, where other girls slept, was opened,
whereupon the cats made a frantic rush
into the room, and flew under the beds
where they crouched together. By this
time a dozen of the girls were awake and
excited over the strange action of the
cats. The cats refused to move from
their position under the bed, neither
blows nor persuasive calls having any
effect upop them. All the cats were re-
cognized as those belonging in the cellars,
and on the lower floors, where they were
used as mousers, and their advent to the
sixth floor, together with their unaccount-
able actions, very naturally aroused the
fears of the servents, and the more ner-
vous ones could hardly be persuaded to
retire to bed. It was concluded to let the
cats remain under the beds, and in half
an hour quiet was again restored. When
the alarm of fire came the cats were still
under the bed, crouching and mewing
and there they stayed until the girls were
rescued by the memorable courage of
It is said that all the girls now have a
firm belief that the visit of the cats was a
warning of impending danger, and that
they were sent there by some mysterious
agency to give a timely premonition. The
proper theory doubtless is, that occupying
that part of the lower building where the
fire first started, and where it spread and
groaned and cracked in a smothered way,
perhaps for hours before the alarm was
given, the cats became terror stricken, and
sought safety by flight to the upper
stories. They stopped at the servant
girl's room because it was the highest
point that could be reached, and
here conducted themselves in a man-
ner which the girls, very excusably,
consider altogether perternatural.
Badean the Snob.
And now we learn from London that
the badge and ribbon worn by Badeau at
the Duke of Wellington's dinner were
not the badge of the Society of the Cin-
cinnati after all. It seems that long ago
Badeau bent his mighty intellect to in-
venting a declaration for his chief and
for the personal staff of his chief which
should adequately express their umbilical
position in the midst of the armies of
America. He devised a jewel combining
in itself all the different "crps of the
Army of the Union, and caused two of
the same to be made, one for his chief and
one for himself. This was the glittering
gaud which he bore about his neck at
Apsley House, attached to a ribbon like
unto those worn by the commanders of
various noble and knightly orders in
Europe. It cannot be thought singular
Lhat it should have attracted the attention
of the Duke's guests, and it is compli-
mentary to the American character that
nobody should have known precisely what
to make of such an exhibition on the
part of an American Consul-General in
A Man's Head Pliled Off.
The San Antonio Express says: Yes-
terday a gentleman named Wilbur, just
arrived from Frio county, reported in the
office of Messrs. Moss & Bennett that a
day or two ago, near the Prio, the body
of a man whose name e failed to learn
was found on the prairie with the head
completely severed from the body. Near
the body was found a horse, with a raw-
hide lariat fastened to the saddle, the
other end of the lariat being attached to
to horns of a steer. This lariat, for a
distance of three or four feet, was freshly
stained with blood, and the supposition
was that in lassoing the steer the lariat
had accidently become twisted or wound
around the man's neck, and that after he
had caught the steer in the rope he had
been dragged about by the steer and horse
until his head had been completely torn
from the body. The man's head had
not been found when Mr. W. left that
Prospective Libel Suit.
Mrs. Cooper, the lady who has fur-
nished the Virginia Chronicle so many
good items, was in town yesterday,
We understand she proposes to sue the
Chronicle for libel, setting her damages
at $60,000. If she will take it in silver
probably the C'hronicle will give it to
her without protest. And so goes the
world,--eu Joulhrnal, Aug, 5.
A tREMIARKABLE FEAT.
Photographing a Horse Trotting at
[S. F. Post, August 3.
Mr. Muybridge, the well-known;i-,
tographic artist, has executed a feat n
his art which has never beore been
attempted. He succeeded last July in
taking Occident while f.otting at the
rate of a mile in 2 nmitutea and 27 sec-
onds. The negative was exposed for
less than one-thousandth part of a sec-
ond, yet the positive printed from it is
perfect in the most minute detail. Mr.
Muybridge says the exposure was made
while Occident was trotting past him
at the rate of 2:27, accurately timed, or
36 feet in a second, about 40 feet dis-
tant, the exposure of the negative being,
less than one-thousandth of a second.
The length of exposure can be pretty
accurately determined from the fact
that the whip in the driver's hand did
not move the distance of its diameter.
The picture has been retouched, as is
customary at this time with all first-
class photographic work, for the pur.
pose of giving a better effect to the
details. In every other respect the
photograph is exactly as it was made in
the camera. Mr. Muybridge intends to
take a series of pictures, showing the
step of Occident at all its stages, and
in this manner, for the first time, the
precise differences in the motions of
different horses, can be clearly repre-
sented-a matter of much interest to
horsemen, for trotters vary in their
action, one having his fore le straight
when it touches the ground another
crooked, and so on.
J. & J. B. MALLON
C street, Virginia,
Next to the Bank of California Building, Whole-
sale and Retail Dealers in
Groceries, Provisions, Crockery,
Wooden-Ware, China Sets and French Cut
Glass, Oil and Candles, Flour
.and Feed, Etc., Etc.
W INES AND LIQUORS OF THE FIRST
Quality only. Brandy, Port and Sherry
Wine for medicinal use.
We call the special attention of Mine and Mill
Superintendents to our large and complete stock
of Oils and Candles for mill and mining pur-
poses. We offer that class of goods at AS LOW
FIGURES as they can be landed from any part
of the United States, thus enabling Mills and
Mines on the Comstock to purchase OILS,
CANDLES, etc., as cheap in Virginia as they
could either in San Francisco or the East, with
a guarantee of obtaining FIRST-CLASS GOODS,
delivered free of charge at the mines in Virginia
or Gold Hill. J. & J. B. MALLON,
au3 tf Vireinia. No
A Fresh supply of
PURE MAPLE SUGAR,
FROM AKRON, OHIO.
A fine article of
By the Quart or Gallon,
No. 20 South C Street,
SULLIVAN & DUNSTAN
....OFr TUI ...
SATURDAY, SEPT. 8, 1877.
Committee of Arrangements.
VROINIA CITY :
John Tate, Malachi Norton,
Chas Williamson, Foster Cain,
A L Day, S J Walker,
John Cavanaugh, George Hawks,
T R Farr,
Chas Carp nter,
GOrD NILL :
George Morrison, MIorris;O'Connors.
VIRGINIA wITY :
S J Walker. 7
SILVER CITY :
Alex. Dickson, James Peters.
A GRAND SHOOTING MATCH.
By the Military Companies of Storey County.
STILL CONTINUE THEIR BUSINESS AS
heretofore at the Old Stand,
186 and 188 South C Street, First Prize, Purse of $100, Gold Coin
Wholesale & Retail Grocers
-AND DEALERS IN-
Second Prize............$0 Gold Note
THEIR BEST BANDS OF MUSIC
PROVISIONS, CROCKERY, HARDWARE In the State have been engaged forth occasion
Flour, Grain, Feed and
NT. B.-The finest brands of WINES and
LIQUORS are bottled expressly for family and
medicinal purposes. jy29 tf
Real Estate, Collection
REAL ESTATE BOUGHT AND SOLD
Houses Rented and Rents Collected
Onice--Wells, Fargo & Co.'s Building.
STORE, WITH SEVEN ROOMS OVER-
head, on C street ; rent............$75 1i.
House on N street, near Washington ; 3
rooms................... ......... $t4
Basement, containing 4 rooms, on North
Howard st........................ 12
Kitchen and dining-room, all furnished.
The Monumental Saloon, on the Divide.. 40
House of 3 rooms, between Union and
Taylor streets, on Stewart............. 23
Two unfurnished rooms, cor. Tayler and
G streets.............................. 10
House on G street ; 8 rooms............ 26
Store on South C street........... ...... 25
Store on South C street ................ 60
House on South 0 street.............. 15
Two large rooms on the Divide.......... 8
House and furniture, on Blickey, near D ;
7 rooms.......................... 0
Two rooms on C street, suitable for an
House of 7 rooms, on North C street..... 40
Cottage house and lot ; 6 rooms, fur-
nished, near Ophir mine......... ..... 900
House and lot on the Divide ; 10 rooms.. 700
House and lot, cor. Carson and Bonanza 1,400
House antd lot on South A street; 4 rooms 800
House and lot on H street ; 5 rooms; cel-
lar, stable, etc ..................... 450
Housetnd lot on the Divide; 4 rooms.... 250
Threehouses and 'arg lot onm the Divide 600
House and lot on Stewart street, north of
Carson ; 3 rooms..................... 400
House and lot on G street, near Hale and
Norcross ; 8 rooms................. 450
House and lot, North Summit, 2 stories,
7 rooms, hard finished, furniture in-
House and lot north of Carson, on How-
ard ; 4 rooms.......................... 450
House and lot on C street, near Carson.. 850
House and lot on D street ; 23 rooms.... 2,000
LOTS FOR SALE
In all parts of the city.
Prompt attention given to the Sale of both
Real Estate and Personal Property.
On reasonable terms.
Particular attention will be given to bills sent
from all parts of the coast to this office.
'Parties wishing help, either male or female,
will please seid word to this office. au4 tf
B ILLBEADS. ALL SIZES AND
weights of Billhmead Paper can be found
Good accommodation and strict order. No
persons to compete for the prizes unless their
names appear on the muster roll of their re-
spective companies. Twenty men from each
company to shoot for the prizes.
TICKETS (for the round trip), $2 50
All parties not holding excursion tickets will
be chaigod an entrance fee of One Dollar to the
Train leaves Virginia at 8 o'clock A. M. sharp.
-FOR THE BENBEIT OF-
IN CHARGE OF THE SISTERS OF CHARITY.
-WILL BEi o01N AT-
NATIONAL GUARD HALL,
Thursday Evening, August 2,
Reopening Monday, August 6,
And continuing one week.
ENGINEERING AND SURVEYING.
CfIVIL AND MINING ENGINEER AND
S County Surveyor.
Office-In Black's new building, corner of C
and Taylor streets, Virginia. jyl4 tf
A ."LX 7 "4 W O :43 T W 1 ,31 3ES3M
90 South C Street, Virginia
n and outdoor sales promptly attended to.
Our arrangements for printing Law
Briefs, Transcripts, etc., are the
most complete in the State. Cards
and Note Headings for Professional
men done in the most tasteful style
Evening Chronicle Job Office,
Corner 0 and Taylor streets.
TO DEBTORS OF OWEN GARITY
ALL PERSONS INDEBTED FOR BOARD
Sand lodging to Owen Garity, late of the
Brooklyn Hotel and Restaurant, are heieby
notified to cal at once and settle with the
undersigned, at Justice Moses' Court, otherwise
legal proceedings will be instituted to enforce
payment. M. NORTON, Constable,
Virginia, July 23, 1877. y22 lm
Shullicv' ., I iylT c', g,
0. LONKEYt. E. R. LMITH
VIRCINIA LUMBER YARD.
LONXEY & SMITH, Proprs.
Principal OfficR and Yard :1
CORNER C AND MILL STREETS, VIRCINIA.
M MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN
Mill and Mining Timbers, Finishing
Building and Flume Lumber. A large and
complete assortment of Common, Clear and
Dressed Lumber, Pine and Redwood Ceiling,
Oregon Pine Flooring, Stepping and Joists,
Sierra Valley Clear-dressed Finishing Lumber,
Pine and Redwood 8 and 10-inch Rustic, Cali-
fornia Sugar Pine, j to 2-inch, Pine and Red-
wood Shingles, Plain and Fancy Pickets, Siding,
Laths, Turnings, Mouldings, Transoms, Doors,
etc. Sash and Blindp constantly on hand.
Our Prices as Low as The Lowest
And artisfaceton guaranteed every particular.
Sash, Blind and Door Factory and Planing
Mils--Verdi, C. P. R. R, Nevada.
Mills and Flumes-Prosser Creek, C. P. R. R.,
Nevada county, California, aul tf
77 and 79 North C Street,
Between Sutton avenue and Mill street.
:Principal Yard :
On E and F Sts., North of Ophir Mine,
No. 160 North E Street.
THE ABOVE FIRM OFFER TO THE CITI-
zens and Mining Companies of Virginia
and vicinity, a splendid stock of California
Sugar Pine, Redwood and Oregon Pine, one-
half inch to three inches; Sugar Pine Moldings,
Doors, Sash, Blinds, Pickets, etc. Also, East-
ern Oak and Sugar Maple, 2, 3 and 4 inch.
Mill Work Orders a Specialty.
All kinds of manufactured Building Material.
All kinds of Flooring, ceiling and Ru tic We
are prepared to ship direct to all Mining Com-
panies on the Comstock, from the Mound House
or northward, at the lowest possible prices.
SAWED & HEWN MINING TIMBERS,
Common Lumber of all dimensions, and every
variety of material in our line of trade.
jyll tf SWAIN, BRADLEY & CO.
EASY MANNER TO COMPOSE,
Without the aid of a Musical Teacher or know-
ledge of the Rules of Composition, a-J
large number of
Pollnas, Mazsu'kas, Waltzes, Schot-
Utsches, ,Glops, Varsovlennes,
ll.nuets, Qunfrirlles andt
Also BEAUTIFUL MELODIES FOR SONGS;
By PROF. D. SPERANZA,
Director of the San Francisco Italian Musical
Board Cover ... ..................... ... 4 00
Cloth Gilded Cover............. ..... 5 00
....FOR SALE AT....
M. GRAY'S.MUSIC STORE,
105 Kearney Street,
jy27 tf San Francisco, Cal.
F-A. HERRING MAS RETURNED.--
. Inasmnch as every tuner who has been
here for the last four years has taken advantage
of me, because I never worked in a piano fac-
tory, to speak ill of me, and believing I would
not suffer in comparison as a tuner, or in char-
acter for fair dealing, and there were so many to
believe them I thought it would be a good stroke
of policy to leave for a while, and let the lying,
swindling bilks wlo have lately invaded the
place have full sw;ng, I have now returned, and
am ready to attend to all orders left on my
slate, at 18 SOUTH C STREET, at my usual
liberal rates. All work guaranteed to give
entire satisfaction or no pay.
jy21 lm F. A. HERRING.
F. J. JESSUP,
TS PREPARED TO RECEIVE PUPILS IN
SPiano, Organ and Vocal Music.
Residence at 158 South C street. Squier'
Building. Orders left at W. H. Ash's Pionee
Bookstore, or at St. Mary's Convent, will
promptly attended to. jylStf
]ARE YOUR ARTICLES OCF
A COMFORTABLE PLACE TAGold and Silver Jewelry to L.C.
Butch to be engraved, at No. 82 Southbl
.... TO, C street, Vireioia. Nev au0 tf
While Away an Hour In. -wr. x- ,. ~. i xss431-,
THE BANK EXCHANGE,
76a South C Street,
COR. C AND TAYOR STREETS, MANUFACTURER OF JEWELRY
GUMBERT & W EBBER,
....AND DEALER IN....
% DIAMONDS, FINE WATCHES&
7'" AND CHAINS,
And Billiard Parlors,
No. 9 North C Street, Virginia, Nev. Jewelry, Optical Goods, Cutlery,
jy28 tf RICIIARD ROWN, Proprietor.
CHANGE OF PROPRIETORSHIP.
The Boca Springs Saloon,
No. 7 South C Street,
Opposite the Delta.
THE ABOVE SALOON HAS PASSED INTO
Sthie hands of E. Dickman, the well-
known grocery keeper, who has refitted it in
first-class style, and will be pleased to meet Iis
old friends and patrons generally.
The best of Wines, Liquors and Cigars, the
celebrated Boca Beer, Milwaukee Table and
Budweiser Beer constantly on hand.
E. DICKMAN, Proprietor.
April 23, 1877. jy23 tf.
X 5 9 3ES .A 3E X. r 3
46 SOUTH C STREET,
Wines, Liquors, Cigars, Ales, Etc.
IN THE CITY.
CENTENNIAL BILLIARD OOM00
In the rear. jy lmn
DELTA I DELTA I
Step in and Take Something.
jy27 1m ORNDORFF A& AGREE.
CENTRAL CALIFORNIA COLONY
Fresno County, Cal.
Secure a Homestead
WITH AN INCOME.
A RICH SO1L, ABUNDANCE OF WATER,
a beautiful climate, no fever and ague;
the natural home of the fig, citron, raisin,
prune, olive, walnut, almond, orange and
lemon ; within 2j miles of the flourishing town
of Fresno. on the C. P. R. R., and nine hours'
ride from San Francisco. The Colony is di-
vided into 20-acre lots,
And Sold for $1,000 Each.
Terms, $100 down, and $20 per month, with-
out interest. Two Acres of the choicest Raisin
Vines set out and attended to, for two years,
free of charge.
A number of Gold Hill and Virginia people
have already secured homes.
20 Acres of Raisins are worth more
than $5,000 per Year.
20 Acres of Prunes are worth inore
than $10,000 per year.
20 Acres of Oranges, Lemons' and
Limes are worth mnore than
$15,000 per year.
For circulars and further particulars inquire
of S. A. MILLER, at the American Exchange
Hotel, northwest corner of Washington and E
streets. Jy 1 taw tf
JONS S. NOE. F. W. LIE.
NOE & LEE,
PHOTO GRBAPHE BS,
No. 82 South C Street,
VIRGINIA. jy20 ln
FOR CHEAP BARGAINS
-GO TO THE--
'80 SOUTH C STREET.
HANDBILL4.-TIIE BEST WAY TO
l'vertise your business li to scatter a
tew thousand lalndblils over the face of crea-
tio l; $3 to $4 Ior tlousanil at the C lioslcm
Job Office. Tuvlor itr-,m ,e 'in door l)halo\ C.
Silverware and Clocks.
Particular Attention Paid to the Re-
pairing of Pine Watches.
All goods warranted. jy7 tf
-atel Aan p-ataTatato.
BOARD AND LODGING.
AS REMOVED TO NO. 10 SOUTH C
street, where he is prepared to, furnish
Board and Rooms for $35 per Month.
The rooms are all airy, clean and well-venti-
lated. jy30 lm
WHAT CHEER HOUSE
66 UNION STREET, VIRGINIA.
TIIIS WELL-KNOWN STAND HAS BEEN
renovrted and fitted up in neat style, with
private eating boxes and a capacious dining-
room. Meals can bJ procured at all hours, at
25, 50, 75 cents and upwards. Everything served
up on the square, and mealtickets at a bargain.
This is the neatest and most economical house
to get a good square meal in town.
jy2 tf .. ENOS.
MAESTRETTI & MONACO
93 North C Street,
HAVE CONSTANTLY ON HAND
a lar'e and complete stock of
Butter, Eggs, Poultry,
Fresh Fish, Etc.
We also have a Bar stocked with choice
Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
Cool Beer, fresh tapped, always on draught.
jy271m 93 NORTH C STREET.
HIIE INTERNATIONAL HOTEL IS NOW
J completed and accommodates 250 guests.
Board.................... $10 per Week.
Rooms from $25 per month and upwards.
Transient guests, $3 50 and $5 00 per day.
A. HANAK, Proprietors
I. C. BATEMAN, P
AMERICAN EXCHANGE HOTEL,
S. A. MILLER, Manager.
N.W. cor. E. & Washington sts
ACCOMMODATIONS THE BEST & CHEAPEST
In Virginia City.
BOARD, per week ..................... $700
BOARD & LODGING, per month........35 00
SINGLE ROOMS (per month), from.... I to 10
THIS HOTEL IS CENTRALLY LOCATED,
newly furnished, and offers better accom-
modations to the public for the price than any
other house in the-State of Nevada. jyl0 lm
C. WIEGAND & CO.'S
IRGINIA ASSAY OFFICE
AND CHEMICAL LABORATORY.
Formrly Meltera aRefiner, d late Supervis-
ing Assayer of United States Mint, San Fran-
cisco. aul t
Gold Hill Assay Ofice
(Late B. Ruling & Co.
SOLD AND SILVER BULLION MELTED
We guarante our Assays to conform to the
Standard of the UNITED STATES MINT.
s 77 IS NOT EASILY EARNED IN
S1 Mthese time, but it can be made in
three months by any one of either
I sex, in any part of the country
who is willing to work steadily at the employ-
ment that we furnish. Sixty-six dollars per week
in your own town. you need not be away from
hoine over night. You can give your whole
time to the work, or only your spare monies.
We have agents who are making over '0 per
dal All who ..in. .... .. .i. .I. i,,l-. money
fast. At the pi.. '.i '.. ,, ..- i,.. '. not be
miilc eas ily ianl rapidly at any other bust-
IInss. It c..is I .,ttlihn to trn t t" business.
Terms at I.tl.llit free. Apdress at once, H.
IIALLETr & CO., Portland, Maine. jy103nm'
injsfirian.I' Afgg fg ux Wc
DR. BENJ. ROBINSON,
SURsEON, ETC., OF LONDON, ENG-
k) land, has removed his office to
Over Central Marlet, South C street.
DR. F. W. CONN,
UBRGEON AND PIIVSICIAN, No. 9
South C street, over A. M. Cole's drug
store. jy21 lm
DR. A. CHAPMAN,
Nevada City, California. Per-.
manently located at Virginia City. UJ
Office, 148 SOUTH C STREET. Satisfaction
guaranteed. jy16 tf
DR. H. B. DAVISON,
(Late of Carson City),
pHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.-
Office, in Mollinelii's Hotel, North C
street. Entrance from both C and B Streets.
Office hours from 11 A. M. to 2 p. a. and 7 to
8 P. M. jyt2 Im
DR. P. T, K!RBY
COUNTY PHYSICIAN, WILL BE
fomd at his old office in Gold Hill from
12 to 4 p. m. daily. Any dispatch left there will
be promptly responded to during those hours
Tells by Different Cards & Planets.
89 South B Street.
The Wonderful Gifted Astrologer
and Fortune Teller,
C AN BE CONSULTED ON ALL EVENTS.
S Consultation fee, $2. Madame S., as a
private Doetress, has been very successful in
curing unfortunate diseases, and guarantees to
give full satisfaction in all respects. No. 39
North C street and No. 42 North B street.
W. o. THOMaPsoN. J. DOUGLAS.
DOUGLASS & THOMPSON,
took and Money Brokers.
OFFICE-64 South C street, Virginia, Nev.
TOCKS BOUGHT AND SOLD ON COM-
mission and carried on margin.
Silver Bought and Sold. au4tf
W. R. OLARKK. I JA]Ms a. SMITae HE.aY ROLFE
W. H. CLARKE & CO.,
1 South C street, Virginia.
San Francisco correspondent, S. B. Wakefield
T. R. McGURN,
STOCK AND MONEY BROKER,
106 South C St., Virginia,
ILL BUY AND SELL STOCKS ON COM-
misSion on the most favorable terms;
will also carry Stocks on Margin and
loan Money on all Good Marketable
at a reasonable rate of interest. Customers
who have their etock account with me can have
the satisfaction of knowing that their Stocks
are not in the hands of San Franeisco brokers,
but ARE ALWAYS IN MY OFFICE OR IN
BANK, ready to be delivered when called for.
T. R. McGURN,
STOCK AND MONEY BROKER,
106 South C Street, Virginla.
au2 lm 2p
F. A. TRITLB. J. B. HERBFORD.
F. A. TRiTLE & CO.,
(Successors to D. Driscoll & Co.)
STOCK AND MONEY BROKERS
011ice, Bank of California Building,
42 South C Street, Virginia, Nev.
S3r Stocks bought and sold and carried on
margin. Money loaned on approved securities.
Virginia, March 1. 1877. aul tf
FRANKEL & BLOCK,
STOCK AND MONEY BROKERS,
Io. 61 South O street.
BUY AND SELL STOCKS STRICTLY OR
Money advanced on Stock.
Liberal Margins given to Customers. jv25 t
Stock and Money Brokers,
56 South C street, Virginia,
(Opp. Odd Fellows' Building.)
STOCKS BOUGHT AND SOLD ON COM-
mission, and carried on Margins. Silver
and Currency bought and sold.
Bullion Purchased at the Best Market
Correspondents in San Francisco-Greene-
baum, Helbing & Co., Anglo-California Bank,
San Francisco. y24
O0O. H. DA5A. .. P. DRxLBR.
L. P. DREXLER&Oo.,
Ofmee-ODD FELLOWS' BUILDING.
STOCKS BOUGHT AND SOLD AND
Carriedon Margins. Money Loaned or
Correspondents in San Franclsco, Messrs J.
H. Latham & Co.
Virginia, December 9, 1875. jy9 f
GEORGE T, MARYE & SON,
San Francisco, Cal.; Virginia, Nev.
Money to loan on Mining Stocks and other
satisfactory securities, jy9 tf
A. H. RIOKETTS,
O TARY CALIFORNIA BANK
Building, upstairs. Hours-9 to 5. jyl5;
OBSTACLES TO MARRIAGE REMOVED.
NTEW METHOD OF TREATMENT. NEW
and remarkable remedies. Books and cir-
culars sent free In sealed envelopes. Address
Howard Association, 410 N. Ninth St.,
Philalelphia, Pa. An Institution having a high
reputation for honorable conduct and profes-
sional skill jyo ly
Shaving and Hairdressing Saloon
33 South C Street, Virginia.
IIE FINEST ESTABLISHMENT OF THE
k kind in tihe State. None but first-class
workmen employed. Prfumerfumery, IIair Oils,
Iair Tonics and Barbers' furnishing goods kept
constantly on land. A fresh supply of Norwe.
gian and Sweedish leeches always on hand.
Cupping and Leeching a Specialty.
L OST-A GREAT DEAL OF MONEY BY
S persons who were not aware that they
could save from 30 to 50 per cent. by getting
their printing done at the CtlomoICLE Job
Office, Taylor Btret, second door below C. tf
S NOTICE. ALL PERSONS HAVING
articles at the Scouring and Dyeing es-1
tablishment of A. Servanay, 10i South F street,
are requested to call for the n immediately,
otherwise they wi.l be sold or,e wedn from date,.
to cover expenses. A i3fRtVANAY.
SW. GALYI..-A LET'TEKi FOR THlt
ngentJeman has been received at this office,
and will be forwarded to him as soon as his
postoce address can be ascertained. j2 tf
TOt a41d monx4,
1-10 on or about the 15th of
July,a white MILCII COW.brand-
ed C E on the right side, and part
f the right ear cut off. The above reward will
be paid to any person on delivering the same
cow to JAMES FURY, behind the old Confi-
dence works, Gold Hil!- aul-lwr
T OST0 -THE TIME OF DAY. TAK,.
" your watch to L. C. BUTCI, 82 South C
street, Virginia, and hare it repaired. All work
warranted. aul tf
FOUND-THE PLACE TO HAVE FINE
watches repared 82 South C street,
Virginia. [aul tf] L.C. BUTCH.
o-..'- =2 '. ^tt. ...
These nsties-10 cfs. .. i.ne for cP i -i(irn,
jIt7i SIi.'lSiE 8 O ItOMS i -IIAR)l) FINISHED
F' and newly refitted througlout, suitable
for offices or sleeping sprtments. Entrance 21
North C street, and alr No. 26 North B street.
jy tf MHRS. C. M BEEBEEL
HALL TO RESIT.
MINERSS' UNION HALL, B STREET,
L (the upper hall,) ean be r:eted two nignts
in each week MONDAYS ard SATURDIAYS).
Apply at the store of IAYES & NEVIN, cor-
ner C and Smith streets, aut Il
ROOMS TO LET,
AT THE TAHOE HOUSE.
A FEW WELL-FURNISHED ROOMS TO
let, at reasonable rates. Apply at Schoen-
feld & Heyman's tunliture Store, 29 South C
street, Virginia City. jy30 Im
Advertisements of Wants--Three times for $1
HOUSEKEEPER. A YOUNG GIRL
wants a situation as housekeeper, or to
do general housework or wait on table, ina pri-
vate family. Apply at 53 Sutton avenue, cor-
ner of Howard. jy27 tf
RESSIAKER. A COMPETENT
S dressmaker, who can cut and ft well, de-
sires employment; is a good hand at boys'
clothing, and can cut and make loose covers;
would go out by the day or week. Leave
orders at Dr. Fovler's office, No. 00 South C
street. jy21 lm
go A-nlt j m ;g gin.
These notices--1 cts. a lie for each insertfo.
OR SALE --A THREE YEARS'L,
lease of the six-roomed house, 1031E
South F street; also, the dyeing and scouring
business of A. Servanay, connected therewith;
rent, $20 per month. The property is suitable
for laundry purposes. Apply on the prem-
ises. au3 2w
FOR SALE-A NICE COTTAGE OF 5
five rooms (furnished) near the Ophir iU
nine, on lot 43 by 100 feet. Title perfect; will
be sold for $900. Apply at office of DAN
LYONS, Wells Fargo building. aul-tf
NEW HOUSE, CONTAINING FOURi
rooms; modern improvements; cenii-
FOUR ROOMS ON SECOND bhORYf
of house on B street, near Taylor.
BRICK HOUSE OF EIGHT BOOMS,
on B street; possession given August lar. 3
RENTS COLLECTED and property taken
charge of for non-residents. J.G. FARRING-
TON, No. 11 North B street. jyl9 Im
j v LEWI w. na. D.
LEWIS & DEAL,
ATTORNEYS AT rLAW.--OFFICE,
A upper floor of Hauak's Building, between
Odd Fellows' Hall & Wells, Fargo & Co.'s au2tf
J. H. GRAHAM,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR
at Law and Notary Public.-Office, witli.
Lewis & Deal, upper floor of Hanak's Build
ing, between Odd Fellows' Hal and Wells
Fargo & Co.'s. an2 lm
S. P. SCANIKER,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR
AT LAW-No. 85 South C street, Vir-
ginia City, Nevada. aul lm
FRANCIS L. AUDE,
Building, southwest corner of Taylor and
B streets. Virginia City. jy28 tf
C. H. BELKNAP,
A to Marye's Building, Rooms 5 and i,
R. S. & W. S. MESICK,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW ROOMS
in Virginia Water Company's Building,
South B street, upstairs. jy27 tt
A TTOENEY AT LAW. OFf L,
S Rooms 4, 5 and over Mallon's store.
LoUIs BRANsoN. M. C. TInlDu.
BRANSON & TILDEN.
TTORNEY-AT-LAW-OFFICE NO. 31
South B street, Virginia City, Nevada.
Money to loan on approved security. jy51 m*
GRADUATE OF THE ROYAL COLLEGE 0
And Member of the Royal College of Surgeons
AS RESUMED THE PRACTICE
his profession at
No. 101 South C street ,
Opposite Palm gM.Sw store,
Where he may .be i itil-.. I. from 8 A. M. till 0
P. M., daily, in t;,....I...,. .1 the Heart, Lungs,
Liver and Xneys, Nervous Debility, arising
from yo ful discretion, Skin and Con-
Sufferers from the above maladies will find
A skillful and conscientious Physician.
Consultation Fee, $ 530.
ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL
IN CHARGE OF SISTERS OF CHARITY
DRS. GRANT AND DEAL,
THE LOCATION OF TIE HOSPITAL IS
Sone of the most pleasant and healthy in
the city. All denominations are received.
TERMS (monthly in advance)-$10 per week
n the wards; 820 per week in private rooms.
Liquors and Wahmig extra. Money refunded
when patients leave before expiration of a
month. For further particulars address
THE SISTER SUPERIOR,
yl0 tyr Or Inquire ,t St. Mary's School.
THOMAS H. RALSTON,
IRE INSURANCE AGENT,
ODD FELLOWS' BUILDING.
"OUND-THAT THE CHEAPEST AND
neatest printing is done at tle EVEINIo
CnHRON E c Job Office, Taylor street, second
door below 0. mn2tt
I~ -.,----m ..---. ~ur;llluRer~wna~8~p~n~ ~arma~ra~u;i~ian~ ~-. --aa~gra~ba~llL~S~asIl-b~~~ --- I~~~-PnNLU-D~~~`-YI~ac~.~W~-pf~.~~~ -~~"a~-or~p~.~_~.~_~7_~c_, -- -~- ---~~-~a~-~arra~arm~,,
alt the Cuttommi:L Job Ollice. m20O tt
S 'irgjil:i'i ,r 1ning lhrcaifd .
MONDAYr........... AUGUST 6,1877
The Evening Chronicle has more
than double the circulation of
any other newspaper iT Vir-
The Iirit.'l quasrterly.
The Brif!ie Qc,.'i Review for July
has come to hand. WV have not space
to do more than briefly mention the
'I'he leading article is entitled "Re-
ligious Ideas and Modern Thought."
The writer endeavors to present a fair
statement of the method of divine revel-
ation to mankind, and to explain its re-
lations with the question of Christian
Dogma. lHe maintains that "Christian
Dogma is not one whit more transcen-
dental than what goes by the name of
scientific truth," and his arguments
k might enlighten Bob Ingersoll and his
admirers, if it be possible to enlighten
that class of people who placidly think
they already "know it all."
Under the title of "The Athens of
Thucydides." we have comments on the
manner of that historian, a presentation
of the main argument of the History of
the Peloponnesian War, aud a short
sketch of the policy of Ancient Athens.
Of the other articles, that on "The
Southern Slaves," written by the well-
known historian, Edward A. Freeman,
will undoubtedly receive 'the most at-
tention. The Slaves of the Danube,
the Balkan, and the Dalmatian Alps
form the special subject. The divisions
of the Slavonic race, their early history
and settlements; the Slavonic occupa-
tion of Greece, and the slaves of South-
ern Russia; all these topics, with a
glance at Bulgarian history, are in-
S teresting at the present time.
COLONEL WVELLER'S energetic work in
this city cannot be displeasing to all of
the Ophir Trustees. Colonel J. P. Jack-
son is a member of the Board. He is
also managing editor of the San Fran-
cisco Post, which thus emphatically ap-
proves of what has been done:
The work done by Colonel Weller dur-
ing the past week will have its good
results. Out of the agitation of the Cur-
tis crookedness a general inspection of the
accounts of other superintendents will
arise. That there has been carelessness
at headquarters is evident from the state
of affairs at the Virginia office of the
Ophir company. Had accounts and
vouchers been more closely examined, the
petty peculations of the superintendent
and the book-keeper would have been de-
tected ere this. Having got upon the
right track, let Colonel Weller follow it
up. Yiw]ill win him honor among the
stockholders and appreciate the value of
thbebmpanies' shares in the market.
COL. M. V. SHERIDAN, brother ofjthe
General, has written to Buffalo Bill,
denying the report that he had said
that such men as Bill and Cap-
tain Jack were arrant cowards. He
concludes: "I have said, however,
that about seven-tenths of the men on
the frontier, who always howl when
Indian troubles begin, 'Let the old
mountaineers get at 'em!' were a pack
S of cowards, and you know this to be the
fact as well as I do ; but I decline to
be held responsible for the manner in
which newspaper men may choose to
illustrate my remark."
THE Turkish Minister of Foreign Af-
fairs has sent a circular to Turkish rep-
resentatives abroad, reciting the bar-
barous acts committed by the Russians,
and says it is necessary that the civil-
ized world should become acquainted
with these horrors, to express its in-
dignation and to brand them. After
reading the accounts given by English
correspondents of the doings of .the
S Bashi-Bazouks, the general sentiment
will be that the Russians can hardly be
blamed -- they make frightful retali-
STHE Eureka Sentinel copies from this
S paper an article on "Inaccurate Mining
Reports," and comments as follows:
Those stereotyped Comstock mining
reviews are very thin. They are fre-
quently used for months without altera-
tion, exicpt to change now and then a
figure. 'We know one Comstock paper
I' thit kcepr two standing "reviews,"
wliieh ar made to do duty week about.
K 1'e call for the name. The EVENING
S"('HR.Na'-ICL.E doesn't do its work that
Ve are not disposed to believe that the
Julia Superintendent, Mr. Thayer, has
been guilty of any delinquencies. He is
S not that kind of a man.-S-.. Stock Re-
|... p nrt.
r-' Who said he was ?
C Gold in New York to-day, 1051.
'" President Grant visited Lake Como
A convention for the suppression of
the slave trade has been signed between
England and Egypt.
Koeler, the wife-murderer, awaiting
extradition to New Jersey, hanged him-
self on Saturday in the prison at Ply-
Henry Graves of Concord, N. H.,
~'hile assisting to put out a fire at
Sto Point on Saturday, was burned
v2. to des .
-" The vilia Gurnsee, near Marie-
Swerder, Psi een destroyed by
fire and 00 pers ered homeless,
the town of Sudsva weden, has
Smlirn.st totally bured.
SCharla P.ailey and Charles .oos
re o~i rited on Saturday in
l Yo for ;Issing counterfeit coin. A
large quantity of metal, dies, plates,
casts, etc., were secured at their resi-
A Chicago woman who had kidnapped
three children and gone to New York
was arrested last Friday in the latter
place. She said she was taking the
children to Germany to be educated
there. The Police Justice remanded
the parties to the custody of the police,
to await further particulars from'Chi.
Falulne in India.
LONDON, August 6.-Advices from
India state that the harvest prospects
are somewhat improved, but severe
distress will probably continue for some
months longer. There is considerable
anxiety in Southern India. An appeal
to the British public, issued by a public
meeting in Madras, says : The rainfall
S continues to be insufficient. A popula-
tion of 20,000,000 is affected and num-
bers are absolutely depending on
chArity. In the Madras Presidency
adloe 1,750,000 of persons daily receive
assistance. The mortality is increas-
ing. The distress is now reaching the
better classes. The pressure must con-
tinue until the crops are gathered in
January. The necessity for assistance
is most urgent and pressing.
The latest oficial reports state that
Nepoul, Bitermah and Assam have suf-
-ficient rainfalls and are now safe,
THE TURKISH WAR.
An English Critic on the Sit-
uation in Bulgaria.
The Defeat at Plevna Less
Serious Than Reported.
Osman Pasha's Army in Danger.
Russia to Austria: "Let Us Get at
His Left Flank."
Special Dispatch to the Evening Chronicle.]
An English t'rle's View of thi Situ-
atioun In Bulgartima.
LoiNDO, August 4.-The first move-
ment of the Russians toward carrying
out their plan of campaign, heretofore
foreshadowed as one likely to be se-
lected, has resulted in the disaster of
Plevna. The purpose of the Russian
Generals obviously was to wheel around
their right and left wings to a line
parallel with the Balkans, taking Tir-
nova as a pivot, and thus force Osman
Pasha and Mehmet Ali back across the
mountains on their respective lines of
retreat. This accomplished, and Osman
Pasha and Mehmet Ali prevented from
effecting a junction by the forces
under General Gurko, which were mean-
while to establish themselves south of
the Balkans, the Russian campaign
would have been beyond the danger of
failure or serious interruption. A
promenade across the Danube and over
the Balkans while the Turks remained
idle in their camps and fortresses was
perhaps sufficient to justify the idea of
the Russians that they had only to ad-
vance to insure that the Turks would
retreat. It was this feeling which led
the Russians into the fatal ambush of
Plevna a fortnight ago, and which on
Tuesday sent an inferior force to avenge
that disaster on a victorious army in a
fortified position. The result is that
all is chaos again as far as our knowl-
edge of the situation is concerned, and
that the news dispatches from the
front are full of panicky or exaggerated
rumors, dictated by the hopes or fears
of either side. But the salient fact is
unquestioned that the Russians have
been checked in their campaign. They
cannot make any progress until they
have shaken off Mehmet Ali and Os-
man Pasha from their flanks, and mean-
while Gurko's task south of the Bal-
kans is rendered more and more serious.
The Roumanian railway is monopo-
lized by the dispatch of reinforcements
from the camp of reserves at Kishenev.
It is alleged that the Dobrudscha will
be almost wholly evacuated, and Zim-
mermen's corps will return via Sistova
to the central army. The Czar has de-
creed fresh levies at home, all of which
means that the military promenade has
been turned into an affair of life or
death for the Russians, and that the
Turks will be crushed if there is power
in Russia to crush them.
THE TURKISH PLAN
Is believed to be for Osman Pasha to
fight his way eastward, and daily-
by the concentration and organ-
ization of Suleiman Pasha's forces-
Mehmet Ali to advance westward upon
Tirnova, while Suleiman Pasha en-
deavors to force the Russian position
at Kazanlik. But in doing this Osman
Pasha must expose his left flankto the
risk of being turned from the direction
of Nikopolis, thus facilitating the Rus-
sian plan of pivoting on Tirnova and
forcing him to retire behind the Bal-
kans. Mehmet Ali would incur the
same danger from the Russians between
Rustehuk and Rasgrad, while Suleiman
Pasha must attack the Russians in po-
sitions of their own choice.
The Turkish plan does net look very
promising unless the Russians aid it by
mistakes like those at Plevna, but it
may, with skillful handling, serve to
keep the Russians in check until the
campaigning season is over, which
would.be for the Turks the next thing
to absolute victory.
Bth Russia and Turkey are submit-
ting to a terrible strain on their re-
sources to give them a decided advan-
tage in this campaign. In the mean-
time it would seem-from apparently
well-authenticated reports of murder
and rapine by Bashi-Bazouks, Bul-
garians and Cossacks-that the war is
fast assuming a character of savage
cruelty which threatens to make it a
war of extermination for all the inhab-
itants of the territory involved, whether
Christian or Mahommedan.
The intention of the Russians to ad-
vance from Ardahan as reported last
week is confirmed by the news that
their outposts have already pushed on
as far as Pennek. Another division is
marching to Ardanusch, which com-
mands the road from Batoum to Olti.
A third column of fresh forces is occu-
pying the line of the Adjara river south
of Batoum. This points to an evident
intention to advance possibly on Erze-
roum or to carry out sweeping flank
and rear movements on Mukhtar
Pasha's army before Kars, which will
be covered by attacks in front, conducted
by DMelikoff's forces at Kurnkdara,
supported by General Tergukassoff,
who is believed to be somewhere on
the river Arades, south of Inars. The
latter plan is more probable than the
advance on Erzeroum, if indeed the
whole movement on Olti is not a feint
to distract Mukhtar's attention from
what is going on in front. But as a
feint might be construed into a real at-
tack, Mukhtar cannot afford to ignore
it. He will therefore be forced to de-
tach a considerable number of men
from the main army to guard the base
of the triangle formed by Ardahan,
Kars and Olti, whilst the Russians are
able to direct their operations from the
apex, Ardahan, against any portion of
the base, and assisted by General Ter-
gukassoff, can cut Mukhtar's communi-
cation with Erzeroum and force him to
fall back upon or into Kars. Telegrams
from Constantinople report that a por-
tion of the Turkish Batonm army is em-
barking for Varna to reinforce Mehmet
All, so that the Porte must feel suffi-
%jent confidence in the strength of
'Nlhtar Pasha's central column and
positibAs to throw upon it the entire
burden 'of resisting Melikoff's second in-
The War in Bulgaria.
THE DEFEAT AT PLEVNA NOT O0 DISAS-
TROUS AS AT FIRST REPORTED.
LONDO-, August 6.-The Times' cor-
respondent, who left the Russian camp
before Plevna Thursday, says the Rus-
sian advance guard is within six miles
of Plevna, and the main body occupies
a strong position nine miles further east,
on the range of hills running nearly
north and south. Strong reinforce-
ments have already reached General
Krudener's corps, which is able to resist
any offensive movement of Osman Pasha
should one be attempted, which is not
very probable. The Russians have suf-
fered a disastrous check, but that is
all. The second pontoon bridge at Sim-
nitza is nearly completed and will be
ready for use in a few days. The old
.one is still hi good order.
.MOVEEENTS 'F TtE OPPOSING FORCES,
BI:CHAAEST, August 4.-A T4rkish
division from Lovatz has occupied Selvi
unopposed. The Turks at llevna have
received reinforcements of 4,000 Al-
banian cavalry. The Russian forces are
between Selvi and Tirnova, holding
strong defensive positions. General
Courko is charged with the duty of
protecting the southern outlets of the
Suleiman Pasha occupied Kasanlik on
Sunday, thereby securing his access to
Shipka and Triavna passes.
STRATEGICAL ISIPORTANCE OF SELVI.
VIENNA, August (.-Strategically the
most important news from the seat of
war is the occupation of Selvi. This
exposes Tirnova and the passes. Gen-
eral Gourko's corps is said to be short
of provisions and ammunition. Rusmt-
chuk is no longer invested from the
land side, and communication with
Shumla was opened yesterday.
General. Gourko has sent word to
Tirnova that his forces are scattered to
protect the Christians in various places
against the certainty of massacre.
TIME REQUIRED FOR RUSSIAN REIS-
LONDON, August 6.-The Times' cor-
respondent before Plevna, writing
under date of August 2, says : It is
hardly probable any renewal of the
attack will be made for the next ten
days, as the Russians need that time
to bring up reinforcements.
WANTS TO GET AT THE TURKS' LEFT
A Berlin correspondent telegraphs:
In consequence of the defeat at Plevna
the Czar has asked the Emperor of Aus-
tria to withdraw his former protest
against the Russians entering Servia
and conjointly with the Servians ope-
rating on the left flank of the Turks.
OSMAN PASHA IN DANGER.
LONDON, August 6.-The Russians
are showing great energy in sending
forward reinforcements. The force in
the Dobrudscha has been ordered to
Sistova, and everything indicates that
the Russian commanders fully appreci-
ate the importance of reversing the po-
sition as soon as possible. Osman
Pasha's situation must draw upon him
a serious onslaught before many days.
The Twelfth Corps, whether pressed
by Mehmet Ali or not, cannot remain
in bivouac before Rustchuk, but must
march to the support of its beaten com-
rades. The Russians have retired from
Biela to Sistova. According to the latest
intelligence from Turkish sources, the
position of Osman Pasha at Plevna is
now solidified, and with recent cavalry
reinforcements he now commands 65,-
000 men. Supply depots have been
established at Rahova and Glavna, and
he has been able to detach a flying col-
umn under Hafiz Pasha by the post
cross-roads to Selvi. This column is
intended to communicate with the
army of the Lower Danube.
Turkey Afraid of Greece.
CONSTANTINOPLE, August 4. The
Greek Minister here has declared that
Greece intends to observe the stipula-
tions of existing treaties. Nevertheless
the diplomatic body here is greatly
concerned about the Greek armaments,
and consider the Minister's declaration
as insufficient in the face of such prepa-
tile organization or a commission whichn
Five Hundred Tons of Shells. shall have due regard for the interests
LONDON, August 4.-A Woolwich of all concerned, producers, merchants,
dispatch says that an order was re- railroad employes and capitalists, so
ceived at the Royal Arsenal on Satur- that on any question a fair compromise
day for 500 tons of shells, to be sent to may be effected. A member of the
Malta by private ships. The whole Cabinet in a recent conversation spoke
will be embarked Monday or Tuesday. of this plan, and argued that Congress
had a right to pass such a law under
Germany Growing Hostile to England. the clause of the constitution authoriz-
LONDON, August 6.-The German ing that body to regulate commerce
sentiment is growing hostile to Eng- with foreign nations and among the
s i several States and with Indian tribes.
land, and high authority at Berlin says Such a commission might be vested with
that her policy as to the occupation of power to examine into the desirability
the Dardanelles will not be permitted. of chartering new railroads, and might
nRssia Said to be Anxious for Pence. require certain conditions to be fulfilled,
RusCHICAGo, Augt no A London so as to establish a reasonable certainty
CHICAGO, August 4. -A London that the projected roads would be re-
special says : It is asserted that Russia munerative and that the company would
is trying to secure intervention by some have the means to pay for its construe-
third power, and Austria, instigated tion and thus avoid disastrous failures.
by Germany will lend her influence in Losses by the Fire im St. John-
aiding Russia to secure peace. A Pera $6,736,000 to be Paid.
correspondent asserts that Suleiman HARTFORD, Conn., August 6. The
Pasha is pushing the Russians and will users have completed the settle-
annihilate them. It is thought that adjusters have completed te settle-
both the Turkish armies in the north ment of losses by the St. John, New
are closing in on the Russian line with Brunswick, fire. The total amount to
every prospect of success. Only inter- be paid by the insurance companies is
vention or a miraculous victory will $6,736,000. Of this the English com.n
save the Russians from destruction, panieswillpay $4,822,000, the Canadian,
Turkish War Notes. $1,469,000, and the American $445,000,
An imperial decree has been issued 240,000divided between the Hartford of Hartford,
in Constantinople decreasing the sala- $140,000, and the Phenix of New York,
ries of all Government officials fifty per $65,000.
cent. until the end of the war. $65,
The newspapers announce that the Sunday alid on Groggeries in New
Russian man-of-war Constantine ap- York.
peared on Friday night off Kilia, some NEW YORK, August 6.-There were
two hours sail from the Bosporus, and about 200 arrests yesterday for viola-
departed again after firing fifteen shots. t f tl la in the
itedif Pasha has been sent to Princess tlon of the excise law. Many the
island in the sea of Marmora. poorer houses were raided, Drinks
Insurgents hold the road between were obtained as usual at decent places.
Trebinje and Ragusa in Ierzegovinc. The excise law and its attempted en-
The financial arrangements for Aus- foreement is generally regarded as a
trian mobilization being completed, the failure.
mobilization of 90,000 men will take
place in a few days. STATE NEWS.
Colonel Green, a United States mili- The Battle Mountain JMessenger
tary attache, has arrived at the Russian thinks that in this State unparalleled
headquarters. inducements are offered people to starve
A SINGLE TRACK RAILWAYt By the adjournment of the Supreme
How Would This Do-A Road that Can Court two important murder cases are
be Built for $30,ooo. carried over until next October-Ro-
VISALIA. August 3, 1877. very's and Crozier's.
To the Editor of the Virginia Chron- R. L. Gardner, a former well-known
cle--SR have a patent for a single citizen of Elko, died suddenly, a couple
of weeks ago, while on his way from
track railroad that has attracted .onsid- Arizona to San Francisco.
erable attention in this country and George Kennedy Hunter has been
Europe. It can be constructed for less appointed Postmaster at White Pine,
money per mile than any road ever yet Nevada, and A. W. Simonson at Lida,
projected. It can be built from any Esmeraldo county, in the same State.
point where lumber, at lumber The Sentinel is responsible for the
point where lubeasure- following : Fred il has struck a
ment, can be supplied at $15 per 1,0Q0, lpdge which assays $2J,8,78 to the tqn."
for $1,500 per mile. I can run my Must have run a tunnel into a "sol-
cars over any grade desired without ex- vent" bank.-Elko Independent.
pensive cuts, tunnels and grading. I B ,
kelieye ores can be moved over my road B. C. Allen, a prisoner in the Lander
feieye ores can be moved over my road County Jail, has sworn out a warrant
for $1 per ton passengers two cents per nst F. Topier, a white man, for co-
nile-when the distance would be say hitting with a squaw. Jealousy seems
twenty miles, The reason I write this to be itithe bottom of the complaint
letter is to know if there is any route e at the bott of ta o l plain 1
in your country upon which such a road The Board of Pardons having refused
would pay, and also for you to put me to interfere, Harry Thompson, alias
in correspondence with men in your Huff, will be executed at Winnemucca
county that would be likely to take on Thursday, September 13, for the
hold of an enterprise of this kind after murder of William McRavy at Gol-
they were assured by plans and specifi- conda some months ago.
cations that the invention is certain to Prominent cattle men of Humboldt
be practicable and a success beyond any county are about to test the practica-
doultt. Cheap railroads we must have, ability of the plan of shipping dressed
as the present expensive post of rail- meats to Eastern markets in refrigera-
roads requires too much money for in- tor cars, as they find that to make the
terest. The difference yearly on every business remunerative they must seek
hundred miles of double-track road and other markets than San Francisco.
my road amounts to over $200,000- A copy of the by-laws, second fnan-
quite a sum to come out of the con- cial statement, and fifth annual an-
punmer and producer. To construct my nopucement of the'Hfumboldt District
road you have the principal miteridl Agricultural, Mining and Mechanical
right at hand-that is timber. I claim Society, has been received at this office.
for my road safety, durability and econ- The annual fair of the society will open
omy above all other roads. If you will at Winnemucca in October, an-e" con-
drop me a line you will oblige tinue for six days,
Yours truly, ME A slag-wheeler employed at-the Eu-
DAVID B. JAMES. reka Consolidated, says the 8' -',' of
[Mr. James has been written to for the 4th, was on Wdnesday evening
further information, which will be pub. 1 .. i '1 burned bi the explosion Qf
lishe when recoived.-ED. CmHRao- :. t.i,..l t U. molten iron that he was en-
ICLE. gaged in emptying from one of the slag-
e Its. It burned his hands, face and
French Imperialists Reconlled, eat quite severely, although not dan-
PARIS, August 4.-It appears certain gerously. His injuries were promptly
that an amicable arrangement, at least attended to. The accident was caused
outwardly, has been effected between by some water coming in contact with
the heretofore opposed sections of the the elated iron.
Imperialist party, those adverse to An Elko dispatch of August 4 says:
Rouher having submitted to his control Marion Henshaw, a teamster, was
god direction of affairs for the present, brought here about 7 o'clock this even-
-- ------ ing from Miller's station, distant from
The Dayton wood drive is now about liko about thirty-two miles, on the
all out of the water and piled up on the White Pine road. He says that while
bank of the river. Carts are still em- riding along the road two and a half
loyad, however, at gathering in such miles beyond Miller's, two men who/
wod s s i1...J and scattered along were lying in the sagebrush raised utf
the shores up tTe stream. The lively and ;-:iha, ,.1 the contents of the;-
season at Dayton is about over. guns it,.- l-. body. The guns were
-.. loaded with common bird-shot. It was
Work on the North Carson In4nhas aen hour before lHenshaw found any
been resumed in a small way, one to whom he could make known his
An Administration Project for
Regulating Labor Disputes.
Nearly $7,000,000 Insurance to be
Paid on the St. John Fire.
A Sunday Raid on the New York
Special Dispatch to the Evening Chronicle.]
THE 1110 IDEHOCRACY.
Letter of Acceptance from P. PI.
ltishlop, DIcmloeratic Nomince for
COLUMnBUS, Ohio, August 3.-The
following is the letter of acceptance of
P. M. Bishop, the Democratic candi-
date for Governor of Ohio :
CINCINNATI, August 2.-To Hon. J.
H. Benson, John G. Thompson and M.
E. O'Hagen, Committee-Gentlemen :
Your official communication of July 17,
informing me of my nomination for the
office of Governor is at hand. I appre-
ciate the honor conferred by the
Democracy of Ohio, and while keenly
alive to the great responsibilities I as.
sume, I trust, if elected, to be able
under Providence to discharge faithfully
and impartially the duties of the posi-
tion. I wish further to say that the
principles enunciated by the convention
have my cordial endorsement. We are
now passing through a crisis in our
commercialif not national experience.
Capita] and labor are seeking to adjust
their respective rights.
The times call for most discreet man-
agement and economical administration.
The mere assertion of principles will
not meet the emergency. They must
be vitalized, energized so as to restore
confidence to our financial, commercial
and industrial pursuits.
If called by the people to the head of
the administration of affairs in this
State, I shall endeavor by the conscien-
tious discharge of duty and a careful
guarding of the interests of the public
to merit the respect and commendation
of the people, irrespective of party.
(Signed) P. M. BISHOP.
A Cabinet Plan for Regulating the
5WASHINGTOX, August 6.-A good
portion of the President's message, upon
the reassembling of Congress, will be
devoted to the consideration of the
labor question. It is known that at
numerous Cabinet meetings held within
the past two weeks this subject has in
several instances been discussed to the
exclusion of all other matters. Several
members of the Cabinet are known to
favor the passage of a law providing for
tue organiation r9a conmm-smn1w-so
Bonanza. Tons. Aver'ge.
Ophir, No. 1.. :109,16 $ 48 00
Gonld & C'ry 777,783 39 70
Gold Hill...... 1,037,412 25 39
Kentuck .... 418,051 32 02
Belcher....... 65,288 34 39
Chollar-Potosi. 553,958 25o 3
CQvermna ..... 110,069 14 2
Seg. Belcher... 4,661 2l 4
Caledonia....: 16,613 12 89
Halo & Norc'ss 313,270 24 97
Sierra Nevada. 111,497 7 89
Crown Point '1,374,528 42 40
Belcher ..... )I
Con. Virgin'a 3 03
C fornia .. 0,4
Ophir, No. 2.. 204,000 20 70
Justice ....... 1.2,96.1 21 38
Tutals ........ 6,969,843 839 40
o, ,;'." d
This table includes the product of all
the mines down to the 30th of June,
1877, following the official reports. It
is estimated that 40 per cent. of the
product was gold, making in silver
$141,216,207 and in gold $94,144,139.
This statement does not include all the
ores from the Ophir, Gould and Curry,
$avage ad Gold Hill mines that were
sold and shipped away before being re-
duced. Part of such ores have been
included where indicated by the official
reports, but there have been probably
enough in addition to increase the total
number of tons to 6,000,000 and the
total product to 8237,000,00q.
It will be observed that, including
the rich ores from the'present bonanza,
the average cost of all the ores from the
lode has been less than $40 per ton.
Excluding those ores, the remainder
shows an average of but $31 9.7-- there
are 5,260,39q tons ard $i8,191,972-and
this includes the Crown Point-Belcher
ores. There is still a large amount of
ore remaining in the old chambers of so
low a grade that it will not pay at pres-
ent the cost of production. After the
Sutro tunnel has been completed, if 4t1
expenses should be reduce to i min-
imum, it will li possible, perhaps, to
extract this ore without loss and put
the bullion in circulation, It is impos-
sible to make an accurate estir,-t,
the amount of it, but it ia poT far out 6 o
the way to Rlt it at 00,6.QQ topls and its
vale at $12 p.er ton, making in bullion
$6,00000,Q. This estimate includes the
ore remaining in the Justice, Chollar-
Potosi, Ophir and Belcher, but "ot that
in California and Consoliaied Vigin.
Inthe lasttwo V
In the la ere are probably not
leon 1,000, 000 tons and 35,000,000.
Upon this basis we may put the Corn-
stock down as good for a total product
of not less than 7,500,000 tons and
LATEST FROM CUBA.
SiUitn Canlled on for 50,000 More Sol-
diers-The Cubans will Have Lib-
erty or Death.
KEY EST, 1la., August 6th.-Ad-
vices from Havana say rumors are cur-
rent that Jovellar will resign and be
succeeded by General Blanco. General
Martinez Campos has sent dispatches to
the King explaining the situation of the
campaign and stating that the insur-
gents are so well supplied with inform-
ation by spies, and their facilities for
isbanding when pursued arg such that
it takes 500 soldiers to look after ten
insurgents. General Campos therefore
requires 50,000 more troops to crush
the insurrection. He says the insur.
gents will only surrender on receiving
their, independence, and recommends
the Spanish government to adopt one
proposition or the other,
~-' ,~. -'
condition, whereupon five men started
in pursuit of the villains, whose object
was doubtless to secure the horse.
About thirty shot entered Henshaw's
left side andt thigh, producing painful
but not dangerous wounds.
Reno Journal: Assessor Fish has
notified the Central Pacific and Vir-
ginia & Truckee roads to send in their
statements on the taxable valuation of
their property. The Virginia and
Truckee has signified its readiness to
comply, but will wait to see what re-
turns the Central Pacific makes. We
suppose the $6,000 per mile and "old
iron" theory will be presented as usual.
On the 5th of last December the Cen-
tral Pacific patented 24,000 acres in
this county, which is therefore taxable.
The train from the East this morning,
says the Elko Independent of the 3d
inst., brought here, from Terrace, F. J.
Shiflett, a section man who, while rid-
ing upon a hand car loaded with rail-
road ties, fell in front and was badly
mangled by the car, which passed over
his legs. An examination proved the
knee joint to be destroyed, as was also
the ankle joint, and the bones of the
leg between were broken and shattered.
The left foot also sustained some in-
jury, some of the small bones being
broken. The right leg was amputated
above the knee joint. The unfortunate
man is from Missouri.
The San Francisco Bear Organ Thinks
the Bonanzas Have $35,000,000 of
Ore as yet Untouched.
The S. F. Chronicle of yesterday pub-
lishes two interesting tables, which we
copy below. The first shows the date
of discovery of each Comstock bonan-
za, the highest point of each ore-body
in the ledge, the average depth, width
and length. Of course the exact fig-
ures cannot be given, as the ore-bodies
are all of irregular shape; but the only
way by which any idea of the size can
be given is an approximate statement
of the average length, depth and width
of each body. The greatest difficulty
is met with in such mines as the Chol-
lar-Potosi, where there have been sev-
eral ore-chambers found separated usu-
ally by low-grade quartz. These are
all described as one, since that
is the only practicable way to
make a comparison with other mines.
The ore deposits found in the
Ophir since 1865 are also of -
very broken character, being rather a
cluster of small bodies than one solid
body. For purposes of comparison,
however, the table is sufficiently accu-
rate. It will be seen that nine out of
fifteen were surface bonanzas, that one
was within 100 feet of the surface, one
within 200 feet, and one within 400
feet, while but three have extended
below the depth of 1,000 feet from the
surface. The two best bonanzas were
deep ones, but the ores in Ophir which
have come from the 1650 level (equiva-
lent to a depth of 1800 feet in the Con-
solidated Virginia), though the deepest
on the lode, have been of low grade-
too poor to pay dividends under the
present management. They have, how-
ever, yielded several millions of dollars
in bullion. The first table is as fol-
Bonanza. Position. 3
Ophir. No. 1.... 1859 Surface. 200 200 40
agld&Curry 1860 Surface. 400 90030
GoldHill........ 1863 Surface. 450 1000 30
Y. Jacket ....
Kentuck ... 1864 100 ft. bel. 350 500 35
CrouwnPt. ) .
Belcher......... 1864 Surface. 150 200 30
Chollar-Potosi... L865 Surface. 300 50050
Overman ........ 1866 Surface. 200 25030
Seg. Belcher.... 1866 Surface. 80 50 20
Caledonia....... 1866 Surface. 100 100 25
Hale & Norcross. 1866 400 ft. bel. 350 350 35
Sierra Nevada... 1868 Surface. 200 300 40
Crown Point 1.. 1871 00coo ft.bel. 500 000
Belcher, 18 600 6
Cifori1gii }.. 1873 1100ft. bel. 500 70090
Ophir, No. 2.... 1874 1300 ft. bel. 300 30030
Justice ......... 174 200 ft: bel. 500 400 10
The following table shows the pro-
duct of all the bonanzas in tons and
M. 32 South 0 Street
I. RGINIA, NEVADA.]
WILLIAM B. HICKOK.
ODD FELLOWS' nBILLDLTGc.
The largest stock of Blank Books,
School Books and Cosulting-llonse
Stationery it Boeglc's. aul tf
TO TRAVELING MERCHANTS.
VOU ARE IIEREBY NOTIFIED THAT A
s trict compliance wiLih the provisions of
the law passed at the last session of the State
Legislature, and commonly called the Drum-
mers' License" law, is expected from all travel-
ing tnerchnnts, agents or drummers," and
that all such soliciting orders in Storey county,
without first havlinr obtained the retiredd li-
censo, will be arrested.
T. E. KELLY,
Sheriff of Storey county, Nevada.
Virginia, Nev., August 1, 1877.
ani tf 2p
WILLIAM B. HICKOK,
FIRE INSURANCE ACENT j
ODD FELLOWS' BUILDING.
Murder and Suicide in the Inter-
A Mining Superintendent Shot
Dead by a Woman.
The Murderess then Kills Herself.
Arrest of a Noted Procuress-Col. Men-
dell's Water report.
Special Dispatches to the Evening Chronicle.]
SAN- FPANeisco, August 6.-About
10 o' ,E yesterday morning a pistol
shot was heard by the occupants in the
second story of-t4e International Hotel
on Kearny street,, near Jackson, and
smoke was seen issting from the win-
dow of an interior room. People in
the adjoining rooms rushed to the
place, but before reaching the door a
second shot was heard. On entering
the room a man named Henry A. Rose-
warn was found lying on the floor, near
the door. Blood was issuing from his
left ear. He was living, but uncon-
scious, and died in a few moments.
Near him lay the occupant of the room,
Mrs. Jessie Lewis, with her dress on
fire on the left side and in a dying con-
dition. A physician was hurriedly
summoned, but his services were of no
avail, the woman dying in a few min-
utes. The only statement she made
was that Rosewarn had shot her and
himself. A small revolver was found on
the floor,with two chambers discharged,
and in the woman's satchel in a ward-
robe was found a box of cartridges
fitting the pistol.
The Coroner called and made an ex-
amination of the bodies. He found
Rosewarn was shot in the back of the
head, while the woman's wound was in
the left side, and from the location of
the injuries it seems more probable that
the woman committed the deed herself.
Both parties were English. Rosewarn
was about 41 years of age and had been
superintendent of the St. Lawrence
mine in El Dorado county. Mrs. Lewis
was aged about 33, and some time ago
lived in the vicinity of the mine, but
had been stopping at the International
for some months. Recently she be-
came much straitened for means and
had applied to Rosewarn for assistance.
She also told some acquaintances in the
hotel that she expected him to call this
The Coroner held an inquest this
morning on the bodies. No new facts
were developed except that the woman's
proper name was Reynolds, Lewis hav-
ing been her maiden name. The jury
found a verdict to the effect that Mrs.
Reynolds fired the fatal shots.
A PROCURESS ARRESTED.
On Friday night last policeman Snive-
ly arrested, in a house at the corner of
Third and Verona streets, a woman
named Arloff, and charged her with be-
ing a procuress. He also detained as
witnesses two of Mrs. Arloff's pro-
teges, named Louisa Martin and Alice
Worth, who, it is alleged, make it their
business to decoy innocent girls into
Madame Arloff's establishment. This
house, for several years prior to the
advent of Madame Arloff, two or three
months ago, was occupied by the noto-
rious procuress Mrs. Schultz, who is
quite well known in police and criminal
COL. MENDELL'S WATER REPORT.
Colonel Mendell, Engineer of the
Water Commission, presented his re-
port to-day. It is a bulky document,
reviewing in detail the various schemes
for supplying the city, but making no
The Anmerican People.
No people in the world suffer as much
with Dyspepsia as Americans. Although years
of experience in medicine has failed to ac:om-
plish a certain and sure remedy for this disease
and its effect, such as Sour Stomach, Heart-
burn, Water-brash, Sick Headache, Costiveness,
Palpitation of the Heart, Liver Complaint,
coming up of food, low spirits, general debility,
etc., yet since the introduction of GREEN'S
AUGUST FLO\VER, we believe there is no case of
Dyspepsia that cannot be immediately relieved.
30,000 dozen sold last year without one case of
failure reported. Go to youll Druggist, A. M.
COLE, and g't a .ample bottle for 10 cents
and try it. Two doses willrelieve you. Regu-
lar size 75 cents. de2l1 ow ly
HAVING purchased the business of Locan
& Co., we have reduced the prices from 25 to
50 per ceqt. Berlin zephyr wool at 10 and 15
cents par ounce. Every requisite for needle-
work on hand at low prices. We have a beauti-
ful assortment of clocks, vases, bronzes and
fancy goods. H. SiKRIn & Co., 19 Montgomery
street(Lick House block), San Francisco. j5 lun
Are You Bllious or Dyspeptic ?
THEN try the "Star Remedies." Dr.
Van Dyke's Art:-Bilious cure is compounded
frm a prescription of the late Dr. Van Dyke of
Europe. It is better than all other dyspeptic
or bilious medicines-first, it does not gripe ;
second, it does not nauseate; third, it is pleas-
ant to taste and smell. Go to your druggist
and get a sample bottle, free of charge. All
druggists are so instructed. Regular vise, i1.
EyMA G tLLIS SMITH, having been
canvassing for copying and enlarging photo-
graphs, gives as her permanent address No. 314
Market street, San Jose, Cal. Orders sent to
the above address will be promptly and care-
fully filled. .. jy28 tf
PRICES have been reduced to suit the
times at the Malnmoth Furniture and Carpet
Warerooms of Schoenfold & Heynman, Nc. 2S
South C street. jyO lmnl
w...>. ^ ,
I Hr. Cumlnl.-Pleasc call at this
ottioe and pay your bill for the l:sta
five months' advertising; amount tlqe, $02. 1 tO
WITANTED A S1` NATION. A RE-
sl!etasht girl wishes a situation to do
>hamnetiork or wait on table, in city or coun-
try. Apply at this office. au6 tf
F OR RENT THREE FURNISIRD
' rooms, suitable for a family, at ,u. A.
Burkett's, 100 F St., north of thlt Ophir.. au8 St
FISE PIANO Foll aLt'
Chelah fo0' Cl. Apply B l
Oat gas lti street, room 13.
Ijct'v- *5il l iklIli-lm l iit
22 SOUTH 0 ST.,
OF THE SEASON.
MEN'S, BOYS' AND YOUTHS'
We Discount All Our
WE WILL SELL FOR THE
Next Sixty Days
2,000 Dozen Cotton Socks at 50 cents
200 dozen Canton Flannel Drawers,
at 30 cents a pair.
2,000 dozen Woolen Socks, six pairs
for one dollar.
500 dozen Overalls, best quality, 50
cents a pair.
1,000 dozen Cotton Socks, extra,
$1 50 a dozen.
1,000 Linen Collars, $2 a dozen, or 3
collars for fifty cents.
200 dozen Hats, worth $2 50, at $1
BOOT &SHOE STORE
104 SOUTH C STREET,
Virginia, Nov. H
Prices to Defy isdl any Competition
in that line of trade. Call and see
jy26 Im C. A. NOLTEMEIER.
Dl J- G-:RA.:IT
REMOVED HIS OFFICE
To NO. 7? SOUTH C STREET, TIIEE
doors north of the Postoflice. jy26 tf
THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE STOCK-
holders ot the Silver Leaf Mining Com-
pany, for the election of a Board of Directors
to serve for the ensuing year and for the trans-
action of such other business as may properly
come before the meeting, will be held at the
office of the Company, Tahoe Building, C street,
Virginia City, on THURSDAY, Augut 16, 1877.
au4 td SIME GALLEN, Sec.
A. M. COLE,
DRUGGIST AND APOTHECARY,,
No. south 0C street,
jy26 tf 2p VIRCV'i.EG ?"-'V I
.~ ,--v,~ua~i~Yb~~-h~.~.~ppllp3JRumru.~; 1SL~rPlr~i~rrm -~lpcl~~ll~~PII~~Li~cr~rsrr;nrr~ur 3"WR"~i tr*t~?~~:.,*I~,P~L5*d~BiZ~&i~BUMl~ar;
AT WILD-OAT PRICES
NOW WE FOLLOW TO LEAD
-AND CONTINUE OUR-
Co 3M rA.WT 30
FOR 30 DAYS.
W E ARE ORDERED BY MR. BLOCK,
who leaves for New York and Eastern
Markets about the 5th instant, to sell our
IMMENSE STOCK OF
DRY AND FANCY GOODS
UP TO SEPTEMBER 1ST,
At Auction Prices, for Cash,
-so AS -TO MAE ROOM OR-
WORTH OF NEW GOODS,
Which he will purchase in New York for Cgsr.
Call on us if you want House-furnishing Goods,
Towels, Table Linen,
Piano Covers, Etc.,
As we are closing them out at HALF PRICE-
All We Ask for Our
DRESS GOODS, ETC.,
FORTY CENTS ON THE DOLLAR
FANCY GOODS we sell at prices which
fancy our customers. It is needless to remark.
that we sell
SILKS & OTHER FINE GOODS
At Poor Man's Rates;
In fact, we are ready and willing to eiosa 6ut
our Complete Stock at rates which NEVADA
NEVER HEARD OF.
Rr b Come aned Examine! We
are Snre You will Invest.
D. BLOCK & CO.
No. 18 South 0 Street.
A. VAENBERG & CO.,
Dry Goods Store.
64 SOUTH STREET,
THE PLACE FOR BARGAINS
Is at Geo. I. Lammon's
Cash Variety Store,
South C St., Nearly Opp. Wells, Fargo's.
"lONT BE DRAWN AWAY FROM
.D where you have been well treated by signs,
street-hawking, or any other device of a char-
WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD.
If you want
The finest brand of CIGARS and TOBACOaC
Call at IS South str-',t '
If you want .-
A White SHRT, Calico SIRT, Calico SHIRT. eri
tion of JNDFRW-or any descrip-
.Ga at8 South C street.
I you want
A PA OF BUCG GLOVES,
f y, n Call at78 South C street.
A HAT OR CAP,
Call at 78 South C street.
If you want
HOSIERY, STATIONERY, TOYS, CUTLERY,
Valises, Satchels, Pictures, Bird Cages, Look-
ing Glasses, Feather Dusters, Suspenders,
Writing Materials of all kinds, Overalls, Tailet
Soaps, Toys of all descriptions, Albums, Work
Boxes, Brushes, Pipes, Jewelry, or any article,
usually found in a first-class Variety Store,
South C Street, Virginia City
C. M. Palmer, by some called "Little Charley
Palmer," by others "Tapeworm Palmer," has
no interest in this house.
CEO. I. EAMMON, Proprietor.
THESE HARD TIMES
B3r BnnrniaT- A.T TSil
Cassimere Pants at $2 50 and $3,
Boys' Suits at $2, worth $4 50.
Boys' Suits at $4 50, worth $6.
Two iozegs extr.' quality PAPER
COLLARS for 25 Cents.
ALL OUR CLOTHING
At 50 Cents on the Dollar.
T .TUlNc-S, "VA.jLISES,
And everything in our line at
Less than Cost of Importation
22 SOUTH 0 STREET,
itiail i ~ la g ron THE COMSTOCK MINES.
E'IIR WBEEK....................- Otr Weekly Review of Operations
MONDAY ...........AUGUST 6, 1877 All Along the Lode.
POST-OFFICE HOUIS. Oiial Letters from the Supellutend-
WRRK DAys-From 8 A. M. to 4 P. a., and the Prineiptil Mllnes--Mlis-
from 6 P. u. to 7:30 P. ceallneous Mluing Notes.
SUNDAys-Froim 12 M. to 2 p. M.
Mail arrives at 11 A. M. and closes at 5:30 r. ('onsolidated Vir Inlan
A. IV. liarcns.c, Esq., Secrtdary of
RAILROAD TIrMETAbLE. te Consolidated Vir,;linia Miniy Coin.
Trains of the V. and T. Railroad will run as pAny--Dear Sir: On the 1200 level the
follows: north drift from the Gould and Curry
For San Francisco-Leave Virginia at 6 P.. north drift from te Gould and Curry
Gold Hill. 6:10; Mound House, 6:45; Carson, shaft has been retimbered 19 feet.
7:85; Steamboat. 8:27; Reno, 8:566; Truckee, Total length, 1,109 feet. It is now
11 ; Sacramnt. :0f5 A. ,.: Vallejo, 9:10, nr- passing through the old ore-stopes in a
rving ian f ranc isc at 11:10. direct line for our shaft. We are breast-
rWSatnrday Nights-Train from Virginia ing out the ore upwards and south from
tm watirday coiale-Trii romct it tie level
connects at Reno with Overland train (12:05) for the w hize connecting with the level
Sabelow. This ore-sope is of fair quality
San Francisco and very extensive. We ha e a strong
(Dinner on boat from San Francisco, and current of air passing through from the
breakfast at Reno, going east. Breakfast on O ir e to t ou and Cunry
boat from Vallejo, going west. Sleeping car shaft, which ill enable us to reach any
daily between Caraon and Vallejo.] part of this level and the level below.
For Carson and Reno-Leave Virginia at 8:15 The south wine connecting this level
A. iL, and arrive in Carson at 9:50. with the level below has been retim-
For Carson (Afternoon)-Leave Virginia at bered throughout.
2:46 P. Upon the 1300 level we are drifting
Tnun or Aatrs I virmauei east from the south winze to reach the
Trains leave Carson at 12:15 and 6 p. M., and south face of the ore-stopes. They will
arrive in Virginia at 1:45 and 6:25 M. be reached within three days.
The California exprses reaches Carson at 9:05 On the 1400 level we have no change
A. ., and arrives in Virginia at 10:40 A M. to note in the various ore-breasts.
They are looking well.
THE STOCK- MARKE1, On the 1500 level the rise will be
HE connected with the ore-stopes above
Board Sales This Morning. to-night. The lateral drift is being
76 shir, 1.4t continued south from this wine.
205 Mexican, ~4 Twenty feet have been added to its
775 Gould and Curry, 8 8, 8j b5 length the past week. The south ore-
155 Beat and Belcher, 15H stope is without change.
385 California, 27, 274, 274 blO On the 1550 level we still have a
330 Savage, 64, 6 s5, 6 large force of men enlarging and retim-
165 Con. Virginia, 2, 80 being the main south air gallery. We
10 Chollar, 28 now have a strong current of air
200 Hale and Norcross, 4 40 through this drift. We are also en-
25 Crown Point, 4 ,larging and retimbering the main drift
Yellow al, c 85c, 8, 8 connecting the shaft with the ore vein.
40 Alpha, 11 No ore could be hoisted from this level
326 Belcher, 8 05, 3 10, 3 10 s4 the past week, as we are still engaged
30 Confidence, 44 in retimbering the main shaft. The
140 Sierra Nevada, 4 30, 4 35 necessary work upon the shaft was far
85 Utah, 104, 10, 10 more extensive than we anticipated. It
370 Bullion, 74, 7j, 74 may yet require two weeks time to
285 Overman, 18, 18J, 184 19 complete all the repairs upon the
1230 Justice, 94, 99, 10 bl0, 10 crushed portions. Our supply of ore
25 Union 4654 80 will be ample without the use of this
00 Lad B an 95c portion of the shaft during this period.
8180aledonia, 3 80, 3 But x feet have been added to the
55 Silver Hill, 1 30 depth of the east winze the past week.
500 Rock Island, 20c Owing to the heat better progress can-
500 New York, 30c not be made.
200 Alta, 2 60, 2 65 On the 1650 level all of the ore-stopes
100 Woodville, 25c are looking excellently. We are ex-
25 Andes, 70c tending the sill floors toward the south
\990 Leviathan, 55e wine as fast as possible. They are
6 ona, 1 45, 135, 1 40 looking very finely, and extending fur-
8206 Sout justice 60c their to the west than was anticipated.
200 Gra-d 13 Good progress has been made in the up-
raise designed to connect with the east
After ite Board. winze sunk from the level above. Both
SAN FAKCISCO, Asgust 6-3 P. iLM- are in very rich ore. The double winze
Sierra Nevad 4 40; Cajifornia, 271; sunk below the level is now in depth 88
Sierra Nevaa 4 4; a ri, 7; feet. The flow of water is less and bet--
Imperial, 85c- Alpha, 10*; Bu 7lion, 7; terprogress will be made in future. It
Con. Virginia, 294; Justice, 91; *s is evidently being drained by the north
and Norcross, 4 40; Savage, 64; Beat drift on the 1750 level from the Gould
and Belcher, 15*; Mexican, 94; Ophir, and Curry. Fifteen feet have been
14j; Chollar, 284; Gould and Curry, added to this drift the past week. The
81. heat continues very great. The drift is
Assessment st. being run in the east wall, avoiding
following is a list of outstanding the ore, water and heat as much as pos-
---Following is a list of outstanding assessments sible.
alndthaiteipon which they will become de- sible.
adthnq datupon which they will Aecome d- t the C. and C. shaft the west drift
Glnquent in t sie Board: on the 1750 level has been extended 43
Goodman-- cents; August 7. feet. Total length, 432 feet. The face
Belcher-S1; August 9.
Silver Hi1-41; August 1L. of the drift continues in hard blasting
'Aorth Con. Virginia-30 cents; August 11. porphyry. But poor progress has been
cho.er' Potosi- s; August 13. made in the main shaft the past week,
Centenw -5 ens August 16. owing to the increase of water and the
Savage $1; Au t 20. hardness of the rock. The 1850 level
Globe Consolidated-- 6 cents; August 28. may be reached by the end of the com-
Daney-20 cents; Augus 27. ing week. The speed of the main
Wells Fargo-25 cents; Augu pump the past week has been 7gstrokes
ASSESSMENTS DELINQUENT. pe minute. This shaft has changed
Following is a list of stocks upon i- ch from an up cast to a down cast. We
assessments are delinquent. The day of sale -ow have a strong current of air pass-
Is affixed: n- 'rough and cooling our ore stepes,
Pacific-60 cents; August 13. rendering them comfortable Yours
Overman--S; August 13. in
Crown Point-$l; August 14.respectfully, S
Prospet-O cents; August 14. cfy JAES' G, FA Rs Sup't.
Bullion-81 50; August 20.
Day:on-50 cents; August 30. California Mine.
Arrivals this Morning. C. P. Gordon, Esq., Secretary Califoi'-
J F Kerrigan W L Needham Geo Currie nia Mining Company-Dear Sir: On
S Plaseton WHy Done J Yates the 1550-foot level there is no change of
R F Pixley AMayer J M Larue interest to report. Much work is being
Ja Pre y EH eeney Mr H Silk done enlarging and repairing the various
uiss H Gillin Willie Gillin O C Steele drifts and crosscuts.
Wm brownn B H Muller Dr Davison No ore has been hoisted from the
John rTw'ddle JH Harris &fy Miss A StJohn 1550-foot level the past week, owing to
Mrs Johnstori H L Bowen the repairs upon the main shaft be-
Arrivals Yesterday 1Morning. tween this and the 1500-foot level.
"O M Crosby D Cowad H B Bostwick This work prevents us from reaching
J C Hampton E S Davis W Hatch our best ore on this level; yet we hoist
SDickson J RWuter Jas Dunbar the desired cqantity through other
David Norrie Jos Fredericks _Mr Geo Hatch
F A Tritle & family & family openings. On this level we are running
Mrs B Mann F A Herring Chas A Boyden a lateral drift north from the main
& family Mrs A Leonard Dr MS Sa.serath shaft to winze No. 3, as our east lateral
M BS r J Peters Adolph W utro drift is badly crushed, being too near
Clara Sutro R Harris & family the ore-vein. As we are working on
W McCourt W L Ames J M Stevens both ends of this drift, it will be com-
F Cone & wife Mrs Johnston Mrs Blanchard pleted within ten days.
Fret Blanehard E Mandel HL Curtis, ajr On the 1600 level the ore-stopes are
Widening out to a great width as we go
Departures Last Evening. south from No. 5. This level is look-
J Kelly A N Cummings H B Bostwick ing better than at any previous date.
Frank Moon- Moore D D ieGillvry The drift north from the bottom of No.
Geo RobiL a V white wife J M Linehan now in 60 feet. We continue to run
dr wife &dau Mrs Cowaen half in the ore and half in the wall. No
irs J B Hill W H Rhode- W W Ellis
Mrs M F Goden hamel F Bunce change in the grade of the ore. No. 5
C A Lowetsael Edith Rising Susie Rising winze has been sunk 16 feet, and is now
Nellie O'connellMra Jones Mrs Hamilton 120 feet below this level. This winze
AC Hamilton S L Jones H M Gorham will be sunk as rapidly as possible
G L MeKenzc P Betrose until it reaches the 1840 level.
Departures Saturday Evening. On the 1650-foot level the north drift
Wm Pearson Henry O'Toole F Fifer is UOW 59 feet north of No. 4 wine,
IFrank Allen JK Winters Lt-Gov Adanms and ootitinues infi fine ore. We are still
oJ Brond Foe Charest M Btaler engaged In pnlarging a chamber prepar-
:ER Smith Jas McConnrmik WP McIntosh atory to sinking No. 3 wine below this
J K MceDonald Wm Vasey W Harris level The work of oeppirs on the
.iJ A rrey Jas aCndy J Faynard double wine on our northern boundary
tOMser Mrs Nedan MMcShay connecting the 1600-foot leyel v itlh the
airs-:'Shay H S Beck Miss L Beck 1840-foot level is well advanced, but
SS .onan John iflto Wm Symons not completed.
Miss Edwards Carrie Ellis l!rs b Adaumsn ot completed.
Mrs J P Smith C JMeConnell Mrs A Bey The south drift on the 1840-foot level
Mrs Canner -- family J SShlaw& wv e has been extended 16 feet the past week,
W Hy Doane R Berkley Jos Murray and ip wt in the west wall.
Srs RJeary C serious The large dgcbhe piinze on our south-
8i Hodgkinson ern boundary is now feet i deuth.
". -'1 ,, ... The flow of water is less, and jeitter
"-.S Ss. progress will be made in future.
HENLEY-In Elo, July 31st, to the wife of Am the C. and C. shaft, etc., (same
Thomas B. Henley, ia son. as Consolidted Virginia letter.) Yours
LANG-In Elko, August 2, to the wifeof Joseph .respectfully, JAgEs G. FAIR,
Lmng, a daughter. 8uperi~tel.dent.
GALLAGIBE--na Virginia, August 6, to the -Suierintendent.
wife of Thomas Gllagher, a son.
SULLIVAN-In Virginia, August 4, to the wife Gould and Curry.
= James O. Sullivan, a daughter. A. K. Durbrow, Secretary--Dear Sir:
--- RRIED. Since my last repo'it crosscut No. 2,Oon
RY A -in ion A t 1700 level, made .24i eet aqa n s now In
homas to Miss Georgian Lang. 393 fe Tl fAce isi porphyry,
SA NSN-WiD B-.f Lake View, August 4, occasional seams of clay and quartz.
Edwald Hansen toMl ss LDe bidder. No water has been tapped except a
"- small quantity, 30 feet from the face,
DIED. which caused a constant slipping of the
('ODDARD-In Carson, August S, Judson s. -ound, and has required retimbering
Goddard, aged 26 years and 9. months. O aance of 20 feet-which extra
for a jigotance of 20 feat-which extra G
The orphans' Fair. work is the rgssgn for not making bet-
On Saturday night there was a very tr progress. rostct, No. 1 wa!i be
f ttndace at the Orphans' F started up to-morrow, the w4tp' having I
fa~ll attendance at the Orphans' Fair, gradually diminished during lte lat
and tle receipts came in handsomely. week. I think we can push this drift
Captain Jack made some lamp-mats ahead, although the ground is very ,
a n poetry, which he gave- to Miss soft and treacherous. The south drift i
Higgms (net Mrs., as statedmnaon- on the 1900 level made 42 feet and is
temporary for the Fair. Mr. Cath- now in 142 feet from the bottom of the I
art, the alog-dancer, who won a silver winze. T.e main incline was sunk 13
cup at the Abambri a few weeks ago, feet during the weep, the work having
bas donated it to the F tobe ra been delayed by te putting of new v
for. He will also dance on Wedrtsday guides. This work is now finished, ad
n;*ht with his old rival, James Dono- much better workwill be done iwor
heor a nurse of 350, the winner to week, 1he Savage will resume work
hune, or pure of $50, the winner to in the joint winsa on Thursday. They
donate t benefit of t oran, have been obliged to a out their
Both men ae artistic agitatos of eir 00 drift to enable tem t r
pedal extremin.~e and the match will 00 drift to enable them t reach h m
ale netop of thie winze with a car. We are
closeon pspcting ;e old croppings, as I b
THE best assortment of Crockery, think we can take out some ore that
'Glass audSated Ware in the *ate--cheap for wil pay. The Virginia and C ld Hill
catsh-atiS fefld & Heyman's, ~29 South C Water CopiLpay have an interest in the
street. '0 lm roppings and will bear their proportion
STHE cheapest and largest assortment o! of the expense Yours trWly,
utraniture, Carpets, Sf I'ding, Crockery, Glass i'. F. OswISo0x, 8up't, ,
:and Plated Ware can be round at Schoenfeld & i
.4ayman's, No. 29 south C street, jy30 Im sebt and Belceler.
WOoD I WOOD --Any one in need of i Vm liti, k : a'
INut Pno Wol, call on Samuel Longabaugh at Sir Dung he week nnt to-ay
IEmpire, who will furnish in !t toeuit. Terms crosscut No. 3, on 1700 level,-was ad.
change of Superintendent, has inter-
fered somewhat with the office work,
and the ueeekly letters were not written
Funerlt of George Hatch.
Yesterday afternoon the funeral of
George Hatch took place from the Odd
Fellows' building. The cortege was an
unusually large one, showing in some
dgreg the high estimation in which the e
deceased g4ntp man was held in the
Golsminunity Ifiere h. had Eo long re-
sided. Prominent in the' n aornfl
procession were the members of Poca-
hontas Tribe,|No. 2, Improved Order of
Red Men, and the Odd Fellows of
Pioneer Encampment, No. 1, and Vir.
ginia Lodge, No, 10.
tlarey syl Oaut. d
A few years ago "August Flower V
was discovered to be a certain cure for Dyspep-
sia and Liver complaint, a few thin Dyspeptics
made know to their friends how easily and
quickly they had been cured by its use. The
great merits of Creen's August Flower became
heralded through the country by one sufferer
to another, until, without advertising, its sale n
has become immense, druggists in every town
in the United States are selling it. No person t
suffc;inu with sour stomach, sick headache, (
costiveness. palpitation of the heart, indiges- t
lion, low spirits, etc., can take three doses
without rclicf. Go to your druggist, A. 4. s
COLE, and get a bottle f6r 75 cents and t'y
It. Siplio bQttles 10 cents. de2l wow ly b
CAlPETS, Furniture, Beddhig of every
description, can Ioe found at tlhe l4umnioti
furniture Wareroomis. Schoenfeld & lIe.yian''s, I)
the face in soft porphyry that requires
close and careful timberig. The water
has gradually increased, until quite a
heavy stream now runs from this cross-
cut. Too tiemiperature of this drift is
116 degrees Flahrnhecit, and conse-
quently slower progress will be made.
During the week we passed through
several clay slips running in a north-
easterly direction, but the general
formation is unchanged. The south-
east drift on the 1500 level, work in
which had to be suspended until better
ventilation could be procured, will
probably be started up again the last
of this week. Yours truly,
F. F. OSBISTON, Sup't.
A. K. P. Hanron, President-Opera-
tions at the company's mine for the
week ending this date had the follow-
ing results : Number of tons of ore ~-
tracted, 495 ; forwarded to mills, 51(6
tons--12,000 pounds; average assay
value, $21 75 per ton. The east drift
at 1785 level has been driven 63 feet.
The pump has worked 20C hours.
Inclosed please find ore-slips for 3d
instant-47 tons and 700 pounds. Re-
spectfully, 1. L. REQUA, Sup't.
JUSTICE-The low stage of water in
the Carson river having compelled some
of the mills to hang up their stamps, it
became necessary to lessen the produc-
tion of ore, consequently the working
force was reduced 120 men. All the
crushing capacity of Gold Canyon is
fully employed, and until there is
enough water in the river to allow the
water mills to resume crushing opera.
tions the daily yield of the mine will
be limited to 320 tons. Work in the
mine is going on as usual, the ore on
the 1000 level being much easier to
Work than any heretofore met with.
The quantity of water on the 1000 level
has greatly increased of late, owing to
the suspension of work in the Silver
Hill mine. Thepumping engine, which
formerly kept the mine clear by mak-
ing 4 and 4J strokes per minute, now
makes 7 strokes per minute.
HALE AND NORCROSs-The water this
morning was one foot below the 1900
station. It was eight feet below yes-
terday, but one of the Savage donkey-
pumps having given out, the water
again gained on the pumps. To-day it
is held stationary, pending the putting
in of a new pump at the Savage. The
pump is running an average of about
six strokes per minute. Since the
water has been lowered below the 1900
level main drift the temperature of the
air close to the surface has decreased
materially. It is now 98 degrees
BULLION-On the 1600 and 1700
levels and in the main incline work was
suspended last Saturday morning,
owing to the bad condition of the main
shaft between the 400 and 500 levels,
which portion will have to be retim-
bered. Work in the incline and on the
lower levels will be resumed by the
end of the week. On the 2000 level
work is going on as usual through the
Imperial shaft, and the east crosscut is
still being pushed.
JULIA.-The material in the face of
the south drift on the 1800 level is still
in quartz which assays up to $15 per
ton. The east drift on the same level
has penetrated into a fine formation of
clay and pebbly quartz, which is ex-
pected to develop into something better
than has hitherto been found in the
mine. The annual meeting of the com-
pany will be held in San Francisco.
SAVAGE-The water is now down to
the 1900 station, and will be held there
until the new No. 9 Knowles pump,
which arrived yesterday, is put in. A
new blower is being put in at the 1600
level, to force air down to the 1900.
Work on the Gould & Carry and Sav-
age joint winze, which is now down to
the 1685 level, will be resumed next
YELLOWY JACKET.-The 2200 level is
the only one being worked in the old
mine. The main east drift is in 215
feet in bird's-eye porphyry. The main
south drift is in about 85 feet south of
west crosscut, and cutting quartz seams
having a southwest strike. A north
drift from the bottom of the wine was
's-ted last week. The new shaft is
down o-0 feet, the bottom in hard
131PERIAL-Work is going on as usual
in the north drift on the 21: level, in
the east crosscut near the center of t9
mine on the same level, and in the south
winze below that level, which latter has
an improved appearance.
SIERRA NEVADA-The north drift to
connect with the Utah 1150 level is
still in vein matter. On the 1500 level
the south drift to connect with Mexican
is making good progress. On t( l 1700
level the south drift is reaching for the
body of low-grade ore encountered in
crosscut No. 3 on the 1500 level.
UNION CONSOLIDAm4'ED-Besides the
advent of Mr. Bonynge, yesterday, as
foreman, there is no change worthy of
note in this mine, work going on as
usual in the north drift on the 1300
level and in the east crdsscut from bot-
tom of winze below same level,
UTAH. -The incline winze below the
1150 level continues in fine quartz.
The south drift on the 1150 level, to
connect with Sieryt nevada, is making
good progress. So is the d4ift to the
ledge on the same level
SILVER HILL.-The new pumb-bob is
completed, and will be shipped from
San Francisco in a day or two. As soon
as it arrives it will be put in place, and
work resumed in the mine. The water
in the mine neither increases nor di-
minishes, and as soon as the bob is in it
will be drained in a short time.
vFERMANit-Drifting sC'th and cross-
cutting elp on the 1300 level, at a
point about 39' feei sou.th of the shaft ;
crosscutting east on 140) e ,vel; and
crosscutting east on 1100 level, at a
point about 350 feet south of the shaft.
No change worthy of note in the forma-
CALDO .m-Prifting north on the
1400 and 1600 Ie'vels,'-without notable
There is nothing new to note in either
kfe Crown Point or Belcher. At the
Ophir and Merican office the feeling of
demoralization consequent jiepon the !
disclosures made last week, and 'a
THE TURNERS' PICNIC.
A Jolly Time at Farmer T rea
way's Ranch Yesterday.
Annitsling Incielncts of tie Day-TI
Girls' Foot Race-The Pnurmuit
the Slippery I'l Clinbling tl
The Turners had a pretty jolly tii
at Treadway's yesterday, and in con
junction with their Carson brother
treated the public to a day of soli
enjoyment. Some of the scenes an
incidents were alone worth the price o
S THE LADIES' RACE.
About twenty agile young female
(over fifteen) were ranged in a row, t
run a race of thirty yards. The crow
poured out from the pavilion and fille
up the space so completely that the la
dies found hardly room to breathe, le
alone to run. It took nearly half a
hour to clear the track, and then a
the girls formed in line it was amusin
to see how each one began to move u
inch by inch to get the better of he
neighbor, who was also elbowing he
way to the front. It was finally agree
to run at the drop of a handkerchief
but when it fell several of the girls
who were busy arguing where their
places would be, did not se
it, and, consequently, the result wa
a very irregular and straggling start-
in fact, some did not move until sey
eral were half over the course. Th
result was that three who were in fron
and trying to pull each other back fel
down, and the rest of the line piled
over them promiscuously and treated
the crowd to a bristling array of stripes
stockings and pink garters, which wa
heartily applauded. They regained
their feet, however, and ran on. 1
crowd about ten deep were massed be
hind the rope which marked the end
of the course, and a number of staid old
gentlemen were considerablyastonished
when a bevy of handsome females cam
flying into their arms like a charging
squadron of bashful Bazouks. When
the elderly parties got knocked over
however, there were scores of youn,
men who were willing to take thei
places and run all risks. Four race
were run, to the intense amusement o
the crowd, and the following were the
successful competitors : Miss M. Sand
rock, first; Miss Kaiser, second; Mis
Martin, third ; Mrs. Dietz, fourth
The racing would have been much mor
enjoyable had the greensward of the
fields adjoining the ranch been chosen
instead of the confined and dusty space
near the pavilion, where the racing
was merely a scramble for first place.
THE GREASED POLE
Was an object of interest all day, and
the numberless youth of Carson ben
their well-directed efforts to attain the
point where they could grasp the prize
at the top. It was productive o
plenty of fun to the crowd to see a
boy make the attempt. The first ten
feet was child's play, and his comr
rades would shout encouragingly,
"That's the kind; Bill, you'll make it.'
Then the boy would strike the
greased section and suddenly slip a few
inches, whereupon he would wind his
legs round the pole like a snake, stick
his toes in the cracks and pull some
rosin out of his pocket, which he would
rub on the soles of his feet and between
his toes. Next, he would take off his
hat and rub the grease off the pole,
which was "so cussed smooth that a
fly would break his neck attempting to
scale it, even if it were ungreased. But
the grease could not be rubbed off with
a hat; the wood seemed to exude a sort
of perspiration of oil, and defied all
efforts. About twenty boys attempted
to master it, but failed ignominiously.
THE SLIPPERY PIG.
A black pig, cleanly shaven by a
leading barber of Virginia, was well
greased and turned loose on the grounds.
The porker immediately took possession
of the field, and dashed around among
the shrubbery at an unprecedented pace
even for an oiled pig. Whenever he
dashed through a picnic group, upset-
ting pitchers of lemonade and scatter-
ing sections of sugar-cured harm with
saucers of ice cream, and walked upon
fat old ladies, or floated like a zephyr
over the stomach of some sleeper who,
overcome by the seductive shade and a
frequency of beer, had stretched him-
self for a nap, it was indeed fun to wit-
nesS. Sometimes the crowd would get
him cornered andthrow themselves upon
him en masse, and 'for a few minute"
there would be a writhing he'ap
bodies-and the pig oh, where was h.
Knotiking over a gingerbread stll
twenty yards away j: another part3f
the grounds. He was finally tired o.,
and caught by a boy who took him o
the grounds. People who had coni
rear catching the animal could be dis-
tinguisihc by the oleaginous appear-
ance of their clothes,
The following is a list of the prizes
awarded for perfection in gymnastic ex-
ercises : 1st prize, John Wulff, 108 ;
2d, Phil Flick, 107 ; 3d, Ed. Berger,
102; 4th, C. Kitzmeyer, 92 ; 5th, --
rhierman, 88; 6th, J. H. MIoore, 85 ;
7;h, oogeql, 82; 8th, F. Stage, 71;
Ith, H. opade; ~f7 ; JQth, -- Nett,
66. For worst, rusib pistol-C,
Judges--F. Boegle, E. Scholl, G. W.
The mothers with handsome babies
were out in full force, and every woman
whose child did not receive a solid sil-
ver tea service went home denouncing
the whole thing as "snide." Babies
with the following numbers attached
took pi~es : 9, 10, 25, 34, 1, 27, 28,
26, 21, 12, 41, 4"t No, 0 getting first
prize, the others second, thiid and so oBI
in regular order.
GIRLS' FOOT RACE.
First, Mary Bennett; second, Louisa
Ludlow ;- third, Eddie Baumeister ;
fourth, Emma Kaiser.
: MEN'S FOOT RACE.
First, Spade; second, Breightham ;
;hird, Monahan; fourth, Flick ; fifth,
Death of Al. Whipple.
AL Whipple, a maln well known to
the sporting fraternity of this p0sot,
died in S.n Franoiaco a few days ago,
aged 45 years. The Whipple Brothers
(Al. and Steve) were the best known of
all the early California sports. In 1855
they put up a big stone building on
Commercial street, and for ten years it
was the finest gambling house in the
United States. It was subsequently
occupied by the late W. C. Ralston as
a town residence,
Theai Talings Tronble Settled.
The committee appointed by the tail-
ings men of Gold Canyon to wait on
Colonel Fair, have made report that the
water would be turned down the creek,
together with the mill tailings, upon
condition that the tailings men pay to
the W-tdr 10omnpany tioe 'piice now
iar1-cr eI the Woodworth Flume Com-
., the water. The proposition
vas considered satisfactory apn iname.
A Hair Destropy.
Theiei is a barber up street who puts
a compound in his oil that makes the
hair drop out of a man's head never to
return. The wretch then sell hia bot-
tles of Patent Invigoratpr at $2 apiece,
and with about fifty victims on his
hands strides apace toward opulence,
'rPht I"mr nu'"ht to be tacked in ice,
DIPS, SRI'-S AND ANGLE.
The Sutro Tunnel Company paid
From the Ophir mine $6,400 was se
down on the lat.
S. L. Jones of the Crown Point we
ie below last evening.
le Peter Leonard has reopened his p
vate school at 132 South G street.
H. H. Sheldon of San Francisco h
been appointed chief accountant
n Patches ot snow are still to be seo
rs on the peaks of tie Sierras to the south
id ward of Carson.
id During the month or July the bu
of lion yield of the Chollar-Potosi mi:
was $33,959 14.
Another car-load of e!ectro.silico
was last Saturday sent to Kedingto
es Hostetter & Co.
to The Justice employed 535 men la
d month, and paid out to them on tl
d 3d instant the sum of $69,000.
a- On the 13th instant Professor Flir
Lt will open a permanent select day scho
n at some place on B street as yet nnd
g The surrounding hills are ablaze e
P ery evening with the signal fires of tl
sr Piutes. It is their manner of tel
S G. W. Hammer has transferred t
, George Nelson one-quarter interest
' the Glen claim of 1,500 feet, situate
ir in North Virginia.
s Applicants for work in the mines al
_ again becoming very numerous, sine
Sso many have been drafted from tt
e Justice and Ophir.
.t On July 31 there was a total amour
11 of $44,013 27 in the hands of tt
d County Treasurer. Of this amour
d $1,156 22 was in the School Fund.
d Judge Rising returned from his fish
s ing tour on Friday, with a sunburn
sk and an appetite that threatens t
A create a famine at the International.
. Two new boilers are being put in tli
S south building of the Gould and Curr
4 works, to furnish additional steam f(
e driving the pump and the new air-con
n Butch's horse ran away with h:
, advertising van last Saturday, an
g jumped off the bank at the intersection
r of South B and C streets, demolishin
s the concern.
f Superintendent Gillette of the Sav
e age is in good spirits, owing partly t
- the good work which the pumps ar
s doing, but mainly to the successes (
. the Turks last week.
e Mr. Rhodehamel, chief accountant
e at the Savage, left last evening for Sa
n Francisco, whither he was summoned
e by telegram, advising him that his wif
g was at the point of death.
Drummers must procure a licenm
before they solicit orders within tin
d limits of this county. They will other
t wise be arrested on sight. See Sheri
e Kelly's notice in another column.
e Charles Forman, Superintendent o
f the Overman, Caledonia and Rod
a-Island mines; and Hank Smith, Super
intendent of the Belcher, arrived fror
- San Francisco yesterday morning.
' The Bullion and Exchequer compa
nies will pay off to-morrow. The firs
named has seventy-four employes, witl
a pay-roll of $7,500, and the second ha
eighteen men, with a pay-roll of $1,486
e On the July pay-roll of the Overman
Company there are seventy employes
Sand the amount of the pay-roll i
i $8,000; that of the Caledonia amount
to $5,000, divided between forty em
During the month of July the heade
of the Sutro tunnel was advanced 342
feet, making the total length of thi
tunnel 17,611 feet. The distance to
point at right angles with the Combina
L tion shaft is now 858 feet.
Mike Handley and John Butler
while at work in the main incline o
i the Belcher mine, last Thursday night
Were caved on and severely injured
Handley's wrist was broken, and But
ler was badly bruised in various places
A mortgage on the Dardanelles mine
in favor of Lonkey & Smith, for $1,000
Swas filed for record last Saturday. II
is dated July 7, and takes precedence
of one of the same date for $1,963, ex
ec ted in favor of V. Lemery of Gold
S Mrs. Fisher and Mrs. Quimby
friends of Miss Sullivan, the young
lady who was severely injured by
runaway accident on the Geiger grade,
a few weeks ago, are taking up a col
election to defray the expenses of hei
A splendid three-ounce karat gold,
E. Howard chronomeier watch, ~ ad:
justed movement,. true timepiece
Warranted for te e's ; to be sold for
$83,at Uncle Hai'02 Kearny street,
*an Fii.i ..... |Ed for this great
Bargain immedi ely; don't delay or
on will lose this rare chance.
TH'Aii~oh i.R-ioTrosI MINsE.
Last eal'is BLpeort-(-~l0,941, in Biul.
lion, Prdffucetl nia:t aCoit uof mi,-
The Chollar-Potosi mine produced
last year $710,941 in bullion and $192,-
202 was received from assessments.
The total receipts, including $100,000
boIrowed money, were 1.0 14.1.;5.1. The
avcragg yield of tho ore was $i8 (fjU per
ton. The cost of mining and milling
was $14 99, leaving a profit of 83 70 onm
the ore. 'The expense of prospecting
wore, however, $3 10 per ton on this
ore, while the disbursements on ao-
count of the new Combination shaft
were $4 72 per ton, which, added to
the expenses, show a loss of $4 18 per
ton. Twenty per cent. of the assay
value of the ore was lost in the tailines.
The mine has produced in twelve years
i5,l00n tons of ore, producing 813,-
'L ,,ii .1 i is bul.ion, a; o~D It .,J cent.
of which was gold and 062 silver. For
the past eleven years the mine has paid
44 dividends, aggregating $3,079,925,
and levied eleven assessments, aggre-
gating $1,358,502, leaving a balance in
favor of stockholders of 81,721,323. Of
the gross product, 25 per cent, havy
been paid in dividends.
THE CLOTHINC-STORE WA
A Terrific Musical Racket
nt Saturday Night.
The Battle Begun by Banners' IBa
ils--loaring Replies from Roof
ri- Palner's Pyrotechnles-LRamim o
at The city was aroused about 8 o'clo
on Saturday night by a sudden outbu:
h- of brass bands, fish.horns, red fire a
racket generally. Men and worn
il- rushed from their houses and hurri
ne to the scene of action on C street
where they found a hot conflict wagi
on all along the clothing-store line. Ba
Sners, Chinese lanterns and transpare
st cies were flaunting from nearly all
ie the principal stores, and crowds fill
the streets and sidewalks. From a cc
nt respondent of the London Times, w.
ol was an eye-witness of the battle, v
e- learn that the battle was commenced 1
Banner's brigade of brass bandits, wl
v- were strongly intrenched on the bi
le cony in front of their fortress, corner
e- C and Taylor streets. From this poi:
a heavy fire was opened which raked
street north and south. The trombol
to and saxe-horn did terrible execution.
id ROOS TO THE RESCUE.
Scarcely had the echoes of the fir
re broadside ricochetted along the rugged
e side of Mount Davidson, ere the trun
he of defiance rang out from the balcor
of Roos Brothers, No. 22 South
street, and in a few moments the acti(
it became furious. The slaughter
he operatic airs and popular mel
it dies was unparalleled. The "Dei
March of Saul" was cut
- pieces and utterly routed by "Johnr
it Comes Marching Home," while "Wi
to lie We Have Missed You" was gat]
cred in by The Old Sexton."
e To avoid the deafening shots which
y flow in all directions, hundreds
or peaceable citizens took refuge in the r
1. val stores, and laid in a stock of clot]
ing at the prevailing panic prices.
is SOUTH OF THE DANUBE.
d On the south side of Taylor street
n another engagement was in progress
g General Charley Palmer, for the pu
pose of lighting up the surroundings a
v. that his artillery might have
;o chance, had kindled red fires i
ae front of his citadel (No. 102), which
of threw a lurid glare athwart tt
murky sky. Suddenly there arose
t demoniac clatter from a squadron c
n Bashi-Bazouks, armed with fish-horn
d who swept like a whirlwind from tt
fe encampment of Lammon Pasha (No. 71
and did terrible havoc. Taking advai
tage of the unprotected condition of tl
two stores the inhabitants rushed i
e and were supplied by the terrific
- clerks with hats, caps, tobacco, jack
knives and other munitions of war, a
about half the usual charges.
)f It has been often remarked that, as
k rule, war is a deplorable thing; bu
- when it takes the shape of a clothing
a store war it is not so deplorable as i
might be. The courageous citizen wh
wads his ears with cotton and goes fort
t with a small supply of coin in times lik
1 these, reaps a bountiful reward for hi
n STABBED WITH A PEN-KNIFE.
, Serious Result of a Sunday Mornin
About 10 o'clock on Sunday morning
a serious cutting affray took place i
r the Capitol Saloon, in which T. M. Cot
2 nolly was badly cut up by John C. Mc
e Donald. It appears that the two me:
met in front of the saloon and had som
angry words. They then went inside
,and Connolly sat down near the eating
Stand. McDonald came up and con
' tinued the quarrel. Connolly asked hi:
Sto go away, when McDonald took front
his pocket a small knife and openedit
- walking off at the same time. He sool
returned, however, and was again asked
Sto go away by Connolly, who at th
Same time pushed him. The two men
e then clinched, and McDonald stabbed
- his opponent several times before hi
was taken off. Connolly was also re
moved, covered with blood. McDonali
Swas arrested on a charge of attempt ti
Skill. This morning he was called u
a for preliminary examination before Jus
, tice Moses. Dr. Bergstein, who attend
.ed Connolly, said there were four
Sounds in the left arm near the should
der, one near the upper margin of the
breast, one in the side of the neck, near
e jugular vein, and one in the side o:
St e head. Had the wound in the neck
Sben an inch more to the right it would
reproduced death. Several witnesses
j t tified that McDopa]d pressed the
r arrel lpon the otler, who had nc
weapon. The accused was given till
noon to-morrow to make ready for hit
defense, and was remanded to jail.
* Tje New I5stiger of the U~nlo1 Cqp.
Sifdlidate l M1 ile,. .
W. A. Bonynge was put in charge of
the mine and books of the Union Con.
solidated Mining Company yesterday
morning. Mr. Bonynge is an experi-
enced miner and thorough 6o~okntant.
,.H has been on the Cirnistdcli some
* four oi five years, about three of which
he spent underground, During the
past year h1 was accountant in the
Savng'e office, He is a brother of
"Balaklava" Bonynge of San Fran-
cisco. The latter has taken an active
part in many a Charge of the Light
Brigade of bears in the stock market
Much Ado About a Kite.
Yesterday afternoon young Joe Ben.
jamin was flying a kite nea A4legan.
der's milch ranch, when his string got
entangled on the roof of Martin Grocia's
house: The boy climbed up to get the
string off, when the owner of the
house came out and threatened to throw
him off the roof, H, Ben.jain, the
father of thli bpy, interfered and a fight
ensued. Grocia swore out 4 mv'gaat
for the arrest of h$j ciponens, who also
-..... out a counter' warrant, both
charging assault and battery.
rA i(o* at Boegle's Pictures and Statk
ut4tes will relieve you of some money
and addl to the beauty or your Ihole.,
"IVE DOLLUs B S EWARD.-LOST, ON
' Frid"U- evening, a CORAL EARRING. The
Eaove reward will be paid to anyone taking the
saiue to M. Frodrick's jewelry ,store, Virginia.
BUSINESS CARDS.-AN ELEGANT
assortment of Card Stock at the Cuaios
c' rlo > Of .. ma2 tt
That Truckee Itailroad Committee.
The Truckee Republican of Saturday
says: The committee appointed by the
people to canvass Eastern Nevada and
obtain the sentiment of the residents
therein, will be nade most welcome,
and will meet with unexpected suc-
cess. The Virginia CIHRONlCr,-which
generally champions the rights of the
.aborer and citizens en masse,regardless
of the few monopolists-gives every
assurance desired, and, as will be
seen, one of the leading merchants of
Virginia City is positive that during
any ordinary season the whole amount
could be obtained, necessary to build
the road, in Virginia City. This is
really encouraging. We were undecided
as to the opinion of the residents of
Virginia, but knowing this matter to
be of more interest to them than our-
selves, we hoped to find them as the
CHRONICLE intimates, to a man favora-
ble. Our committee will visit the citi-
zens there just as soon as convenient,
and matters then can be very easily
discussed, the result of which cannot
fail to be very soon, "a people's rail-
Mrs. Turner, the Street Fencer.
Mrs. Turner, the woman who was be-
fore the Police Court not long ago for
involving a section of Stewart street in
a fence squabble, again erected a fence
yesterday while the neighbors were off
at the Turners' picnic. To-day the
Street Commissioners tore it down.
Death of David Stearns.
David Stears, an old resident of
this city, died on Sunday evening of in-
flamation of the lungs. He was a na-
tive of England, fifty-two years old,
and leaves a wife and child. He was
buried by the Odd Fellows this after-
Curtis Gone to See Lucky Baldwin.
A gentleman who arrived from San
Francisco yesterday says that Sam
Curtis left San Francisco the day after
his arrival, to go to see Baldwin, who
is rusticating at his ranch near Los
Why Buffer Dyspeptic Tortures,
WHEN the famous regulator of en-
feebled, acid or bilious stomachs, Hostetter's
Bitters, will care you? Could you read the tes-
timony of the myriads of dyspeptics whom it
has cured, though you might be of a skeptical
turn, you would be convinced. Evidence of its
efficacy is constantly multiplying, and this re-
lates not only to eases of dyspepsia, but also
liver complaint, constipation, urinary and
uterine troubles and malarial disorders. The
success which has attended the great stomchic
has incited unscrupulous parties to manufac-
ture cheap imitations of it, which they attempt
to palm off as the genuine article. But, so fa-
miliar is the public with the real elixir, that
these nefarious attempts are rarely successful.
Neither imitation or competition affect the
popularity of the standard article. au8 1w
Peter Leonard has reopened his day
and evening school at 132 South G street. Mr.
Leonard informs the public that, as he will
give his whole attention to the school and
pupils will receive the benefit of his extended
experience, he hopes to receive a liberal patron-
FRED. RITTrE, Sr., gun andlocksmith
dealer in breech and muzzle-loading anrns
shooting tackle, cutlery, etc. Locksmithing a
specialty. 2' North P triF jy'6 tl
ANYTHING in theIouse e keeping lir
can be found at Schocnifeld & Heymran's, No. 29
South C street. jy30 Im
ARE SELLING FINE CLOTHING,
Gents' Furnishing Goods,
HATS, TRUNKS, VALISES,
BOOTS AND SHOES, ETC.,
Cheaper than Any House in
The Largest Assortment and the Greatest Bar-
WINS X93El alr. -- jjja*dT-
Can now be bad.
Cor. of 0 & Taylor Sts.,
VIRGIU1A, NEV. a.4
JOE BARNERT & CO
Have Opened their Elegant
NEW CLOTHING STORE,
PRIDE OF NEVADA,
At 0 SOUTH C STREET,
WHERE THEIR OLD FRIENDS CAN
call and examinetheir Elegant Stock of
And Youths' and Boys' Clothing,
Trunks, Valises, Satchels, Blankets.
OUR STOCK OF HATS CANNOT BE BEATEN.
Shirts made to Order and warranted to fit.
JOE BARNERT & 00.
46 South C Street.
THE NEW AND ELEGANT BILLIARD
PARLORS, fitted up with the magnificent
BILLIARD AND POOL TABLES
HAS BEEN OPENED
hose are the first CENTENNIAL TABLES
ever set up in a public parlor, although thou-
sands have been sold since the Centennial Ex
hibition-whore they took the First Prize for
use in private parlors.
TRI NE W' PARLORS
Are back GRANT ISRAEL'S Saloo o
.- Ross' old stand),
NO. 48 SOUTH -C STREET.
N expense has been spared fn making these
MOST ELEGANT RESORT IN THE STATE.
Call in and see for yourself,
Mtfark Twain's Selr.P-sting Srrup-
ooksn, nt Boegle's Bookstluor. atI tti
47 South 0 Street, Virginia.
Under the special management of
Fine Breakfast, with Hall Bottle of Claret.
or 0 cents ; Dinners the same, with Black
coffee and Kircth.
Private Parties Supplinr ont Short
- 811(1I 1~ I II
G irg, IThIl; sixth, Gerharett; seventh,
eMI....,U ;' eighth, Ktianieye,
President Weller on Crown Point.
The San Francisco Post of August 3d
y Di : Daripg his visit to the Comstock
Coloiel \yellor, who is President of the
Crown oint mine, has examined into
ts affairs, the workings of the mills
and the general administration of the
Superintendent's office, and has found
everything in excellent order and proper
hape. Economy has been the rule in
every department, and a strict system
of checks has prevented any suspicion
of wron/gding in any Lrap.h ef its
business, in cheapness of purch'lses; reg-
ilarity of work, skill in the engineering
of levels, drifts, winzes and slopes, no
nine on the Comstock can show a
-*'aner record than theSuperintendent's
department of une '-awn ojat pine
Work is now being energetically pressed
on the 2000-foot leypl.
The Old Curry Cropplngs.
William Skyrme, an experienced
mining man, has made arrangements to
horoughly prospect the old Gould and
Curry works and croppings, to ascer-
ain their value. If ore is found in
efficient quantity to justify the outlay
donkey engine and hoisting rig will
ie erected at the old shft.
Dan Lyona I
,REt eT'AT, Ci..-11s i.'t;n ,il Employ,
let Agent. Oik.. .... t,.I', L'.rg~ C o p o',
ENVIOus rivals are endeavoring to make
the public believe that simply because Banner
Brothers' immense stock of Spring and Summer
Clothing is marked at prices that would ruin
any other clothing house in town, that the
goods arenot to be obtained at the marked
prices. The following telegram which Banner
Brothers received on Monday explains away the
mystery conne tod with the present low prices,
and also show the magnitude of the trans-
continental business this firm is car ying on :
NRtW YORK, July 30. 1877.
To Banner Bros Virgisin Cit Ie vada:
Sel your stock for the next th rty days at prices
regardless of cost. You mast make room for
the immense stock of Fall and Winter Clothing
for men, boys and children shippecd to you by
rail. Send similar instructions to our wholesale
house in San Francisco, corner of Sansome and
Market streets. BANNER BROS.,
122 and 124 Duane street, New York City.
The New York house of this firm manufac.
ture all of the clothing sold by the Virginia
City and ban Francico branch houses, which
enables them to sell at prices below other
houses, where a heavy manufacturer's profit
has to be added to the cost of all goods
Banner Brothers have the arrest store and the
largest stock of any house in the city, and any
one who doubts that their goods are not for
sale at the marked prices can best satisfy them-
selves by calling atBanner Brothers' corner of
0 and Taylor streets, Virginia City, Nevada.
"CHEICAL STRENGTH," price $3, sold
by all druggists, will cure any case of nervous
debility, seminal weakness and effects of self-
abuse or excess. m27 tg
COR. C AND TAYLOR STREETS,
VITrR-I. IA,- "
- VIRGINIA CITY COURSE I
I FREE FOR ALL.
B Entrance from One to Twenty
o Thousand Dollars,
- .: Oa 3E.A.-ae".
r FIRST PREMIUM:
SThe Leading Business
FOR THE MONTH OF AUCUST,
Bring,Up Your Horses,
N AMES NIMBLE SIXPENCE AGAINST
Sthe field of SLOW SHILLINGS, and hopes
to carry away the prize by giving all who call
on him such inducements for CASH as will
make it to their interest to call often.
THE PRICE 'TIAS
AND THE PEOPLE TELL THE PRICE
HATS. i URNISHINK GOODS,
TRUNKS, BABY CARRIA4qE,
STATIONERY ~"TIONS, Etc.
REMEMBER THE PLACE,
NPW PALACE OF BARGAINS,
SOUTH 0 STREET,
'heye Goeds are sold
STRICTLY AT ONE PRICE.
Where all get Bargains and none get credit.
AL, CGOOB SOLD FOR SILVER.
Those who pay in Gild get Broker's Premium
P. S.-Look out for my first Eastern shtp-
meut of HATS. aul 16t
lyp's* Wai 'ir; lit tie Norerusss.
PuHing 'the 'nonth of July 1,8351,
days' work were performed at the Hale
and Norcross works, at an average cost
of $4 30 per day's work. The average
waste hoisted wns S car-loads of 1.600
pounds each per nay. Tl'ere were con-
sumed 710 cords of wood, or a daily
average of about 22 4- cords. Besides
this, there Nwere 21,000 linear feet of
timber used, and 38 boxes of candles
consumed. The pumps only stopped
19 hours and 48t minutes during the
whole nlonth, and ran at a average
speed of 6 5 6 strokes per minute. Tie
P'mpigng engine -L. .im a nfi s\e;'a
of 14'4 cords'of I'.oil dai.' while tEo
donkey pumps, whiih only ran until
the 21st, consumed 153 cords. The
donkeys being at least 100 feet below
the surface of the water, they are not
being worked just now, and probably
will not be until the water is reduced
tq a point aboift forty feet below the
lO00 -e, e..
The Mlllus of Lyon County.
During the quarter ending June 30,
the mills of Lyon county produced bul-
lion to the value of $137,585 84. This
total includes $53,582 45 produced by
the Woodworth mill, which is working
upon taililgs from ihe Storey county
THE National Uolh] Medalwas awarded
to Bradley & Huloison for the i...-t m'l,".. '.1
in the United States, and the ...r'., iMc.ni I..'
the beat in tieo vborkl:; 12S Montgomery street,
1 ui0 W35EK,1..... .........,..5s Cts.
.\Oi DAY ...........AUGUST 6, 1877
THE COMSTOCK DIRECTORY.
Virginia City'8 Most P-romient Busi-
I-or tihe cuvenience of the five thou-
&and roa:lera wvhlio daily peruse the
I\vrylNi ( CUnitouslcL:, the appended
Business 1)ircctory of Virginia City and
vicinity has been carefully prepared.
If you require the services of a Physi-
cian, a Lawyer, a Dentist, you can see
at a glance where the foremost men of
those professions are to be found.
If you need Groceries, Wines, Liquors
or Cigars, the lost houses in the city
are clasidied below so that they can be
found at a moment's notice. Every
branch of Virginia's industry, in fact,
has its best representatives in the an-
C. Wiegand & Co, 38 North C street,
Gold Hill Assay Office, McCullough & Co.
Attorneys at Law.
The names and office-locations of the
principal attorneys of Virgiuia City are
as follows :
Aude, Francis L., Conger s Building.
Belktp, C. H., B and 6, Mlarye's building.
G(ahtin, J. II., ith Lewis & Deal.
L-wis & Deal, Hanak's building, south C at.
Mesick, R. S & W. S., 48 south B street.
Scaniker S. P., 85 South C street.
Stonehill, E. B Black's building, up etairs.
Tilden, M. C., 31 South B street.
Woodburn, Wm., over Mallon's st re.
J. C. Carrie & Co., 26 South C street.
Gus. Heyman & Co., 90 South C street.
Baninge ll Hoses.
Bank of Cilifornia, southwest corner 0 and
Bank oi Nevada, southeast cor C and Taylor
Virginia Savings Bank, 41 South C street.
Leo Mayer, 33 South C street.
Billiard L ooms.
No more elegantly fitted up billiard
saloons can be found on the Pacific coast
than the following:
Capitol Billiard Parlors, 9 North C street.
George Shoaf 46 South C street
Books, Stationery, Fancy Goods
F. Boegle, 44 South C street.
Boots and Shoes.
C. A. Noltemcier, 104 South C street.
Clothing of all descriptions can be
bought as cheap here as in San Francisco.
Our leading houses in this line are as fol-
Banner Brothers, corner C and Taylor streets.
Barert & Co ,70 South C street,
N. Brown & Co., 27 South C street.
Iao s Bros 22 South C street.
Collection anl Commission Office.
All work in this line promptly and
faithfully attended to by
Daniel Lyons, office in Wells, Fargo & Co's.
Vr. A. Chapman, 148 South C street.
Madame Chevalier, Room 28 Fredrick House.
The ladies of Virginia-that is, the old
residents-all know where the leading dry
goods houses of the city are to be found,
but for the convenience of new-comers we
will state that the chief dry goods houses
are those of
D. Block & Co., 18 South C street.
A. Vaenberg & Co., 64 South C street.
r-lgs asud MLedicines.
A. 3. Cole, 88 South C street.
Engineering and Surveying.
Gotth. Haist, Black's building, CandTaylor.
EngratV ng on Wood.
W. W. Garrison, Evening Chronicle office.
Samuel Longabaugh, Empire.
Those who wish to explore the myste-
ries of the future are promised assistance
by the following-named female Astrolo-
Jhadame Hoffann, 89 South B street.
Miadumne Smithi, 39 North C street.
Falton Foundry, 360 south C st, on Divide.
Union Foundry, 320 scuth C st, on Divide.
Emmett's Foundry, Lower Gold Hill.
Pacific Lodging House, 27 South C street.
A. M. John-os, 73 tidge street.
Virginia Gas Co., Union street, below G.
QGroceries and Provisions.
The best groceries and provisions, and
imported wines and liquors, are furnished
wholesale and retail by the following
standard firms :
Hatch Bros, 20 South C street.
J & J. B. Mallon, next to Bank of California
Maestretti & Monaco, 3 North C street.
Suilivan & Dunstan, 188 and 188 south Cst.
Gun and Locksmsitih.
Fred. hitter, Sr., 26 North C street.
Stoves, gas fixtures, hardware and
plumbing goods of all kinds are to be
found at the stores of
John GilliSg, 3 3 5 South C street.
Hotels auld estausants.
The most important problem of life is
where to get firsticlass meals at reason-
able prices. In the following list will be
found the best eating-houses in Virginia :
American Exchange, N. W. corner Washig-
ton and E streets.
Delmonico, 47 South C street.
International Hotel, corner C and Union sta.
Our House," 32 South C street.
What Cheer, 60 Union street.
Sehoenfeld & Heyman, 29 South C street.
WV. B. Hickok, Room 5, Odd Fellows' bldg.
Thus. H. Ralston, room 7 Odd Fellows' bldg.
L. C. Butch, 28 South C street.
W. 3Manning, 76A South C street.
Mrs. E. J. Murphy, Lower Gold Hill.
American Laundry, North A street.
Livery and Boarding Stable.
J. P. IHutchinson, 129 and 131 South C street.
Complete stocks of building lumber,
mining timbers, doors, sash, blinds, etc.,
-"e kept constantly on hand by
BL ey & Sumithl, corner C and Mill streets.
Swai Bradley a Co., 77 and 79 North C st.
loney .o an.
M. C. Tilden, 3M.pouth B street.
F J. Jessup, 158 south or Ash's store.
Grallam, J. IIH., with Lewis & Deal. -
Wni. 1. Hickok, Odd Fellows' Buildims"
Ricketts, A. Il., Bank of Cal. bldg, up staen
Paints, Olls, Etc.
Joseph Fredericks, 43 South C street.
Noe & Lee, 82 South C.
Physielans and Surgeons.
The following is a list of the principal
Physicians and Surgeons of the city:
Conn, Dr. F. W., 9 South C street.
Davison, Dr. 11. B., Mollintlli's Hotel.
Grant, Dr. J., 77 ,oumh C street.
Kirby, Dr. P. T., Co Physician, Gold Hill.
Robinson, Dr. Benj 17 South C street.
1Plumbing and Gas Fitting.
John Gillig, 33 and 35 South C stre 't.
F. A. Herring, 78 South C street.
Miss Ileard--Miners' Union Hall, North B st.
Mr. Maenamara, evening school, at Third
It is well for everybody to know where
the finest wines, liquors and cigars are
dispensed. The following list comprises
the best saloons in Virginia City :
Bank Exchange Saloon, cor C and Taylor sts.
Boca Springs Saloon, 7 South C street.
Capitol Salooln, North C street.
Delta Saloon-Everybody knows where it is.
Israel's, 46 South C.
Clarke, W. II. & Co., 51 South C street.
Drexler, L. 1'. & Co Odd Fellows'building.
Frankel & Block, 62 South C street.
Marye, G. & Son, South C street.
MeGurn T. I(., 100 South C, street.
Spyer Bros, 56 Sooth C street.
Trile. F, A. & Co., 42 South C street.
St Mary's IHospital.
iu charis.. SiBtaOL. Carith -..
Seminal Emissions, the consequence of sel-
abuse. Tld? solitary vice, or depraved sexual
indulgence, is practised by the youth of both
sexes to ian almost unlimited extent, producing
with unerring certainty the following train of
morbid symptoms, unless combatted byscientific
medical measures, viz: Sallow countenance,
dark spots under the eyes, pain in the head,
ringing in th ears, noise like the rustling of
leaves and rattling of ha'eots, uneasiness about
the loins, weakness of tie limbo, confused
vision, blunted intellect, loss of confidence,
diffidence in approaching strangers, a dislike to
form new acquaintances, disposition to shun
society, loss of memory, hectic flushes, pimples
and various eruptions about the face, furred
tongue, fetid breath, coughs, consumption,
night sweats, monomania and frequent insanity.
CURED AT HOME.
Persons at a dictipee may be cured at home
by addressing a letter to D4. GIBBON, stating
case, symptoms, length of time tUie disePos has
continued, and have medicines promptly for-
warded, free from damage or curiosity, to any
part of the country, with full and plain
directions. By inclosing Ten Dollars coin in
registered letter through the Postoffice, or
through Wlls, Fargo & Co., a package of medi-
cine will be forwarded to any part of the Union.
Address, DR. J. F. GIBBON,
au71y Box 1,097, San Francisco.
Your business can be largely in
creased by judicious expenditures
in printers' ink. Examine some of
the samples of new-style Billheads,
Labels, Cards, Letter Headings,
etc., now furnished at San Fran-
cisco prices at the
Evening Chronicle Job Office,
Corner C and Tavlor streets.
The Best Babbitt Metal
IS CONTAINED IN OLD TYPE
For sale cheap, at the
EVENING CHRONICLE OFFICE.
W ANTED-ALL MERCIIANTS, BRO
kers, Bankera, Mining Superintendent
and Lawyers, to Iave their Printing lonue at th
EVI'sod CtnoUosr w ob OficeTaylor street,
second door below C. nmi2 tf
CI*I)I~YL C~CLC*DIII4L~g~-LI '4--- P-
Randolph;l Mackintosh .&
Co, Trustees........... 9405 6 7 5Q
Sehmledell, IIochstadter &
Co, Trustees............. 813 10 15 00
Sehmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees ......... .3648 10 15 00
Schmiedell, Hoclhsiadter &
Co, Trustees............3841 10 15 01
Schmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees...........3808 100 150 00
Sphnmiedell. Hochstadter &
Cu, Trustee ......,...91506 10 15 03
Co, Trustees......... .3990 10 15 00
Schhmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees...........4000 50 75 00
Schmiedell, Ilochstadter &
Co, Trustees...........4718 20 30 00
Schmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees...........5223 10 15 00
chnmiidell, Hochstadter &
Cb, Trustees..............587 20 30 00
Schmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees...........5977 100 150 00
Schmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees..........59 8 100 150 00
Schmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees............598 10 15 00
Schmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees.............6987 200 00 00
Schmiedell, Ilochstadter &
Co, Trustees.......... 609 201 3 00
Schmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees.. .........5..991 200 300 00
Schmiedell, Ilochstad'er &
Co, Trustees.............223 5 7 50
Schimiedell, Hochatadter &
Co, Trustees....... ...... 7278 20 30 00
Schmicdell, Hoclistadter &
C,, Trustees ............7311 25 37 5
Scllmiedll, Hochistadter &
Co. Trustecas........... .7711 10 15 00
Schmiedell, Hoclstadter &
Co, Trunstees.......... 87S0 10 16 00
Schmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees............8798 50 75 CO
Schiinedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees...... ......8877 100 150 O
Sclimikdcll, lIochstadter &
Co, Trustees .............884 10 15 00
Slhlmedell, liHolstadter &
Pearce & O'llearon, 89 South C street.
Furnishing goods, tobacco, cutlery, sta-
tinnery and ancy goods are for sale at the
Cheap Bargain stores of
George I. Lammon, 78 South C street.
Bonanza Bazar, 80 South C street.
Charley Palmer, 102 South C street.
WVhiolesale Ilquor Dealers.
M. Perl sicll & Ct., 01 North C street.
Gives Instruction in
latin, Greeli, Englis", Arithumellc anu
Etc., at the
THIRD WARD SCHOOL-HOUSL
From 7 to 9 P. M.,
(Sundays excepted). Candidates for Schoo'
Diplomas prepared for examination. TERMS
MODERATE. jy27 tf
Will open her
SELECT SCH OO L,
IN MINERS' UNION HALL,
NORTI B ST. (Upstairs),
On Monday, July 23d, 1877.
GOLD HILL FOUNDRY
LOWER GOLD HILL, NEV.
MACHINERY AND CASTINGS OF ERY
S description made to order. All ,eders
executed with dispatch, and at seasonal; rates.
aul lm GEORGE EMMETT, Proprietor.
OFFICE AND WORKS:
360 South C Street, on the Divide,
Manufactu: ra of Every Description of
MILL AND MINING MACHINERY.
Sole manufacturers of the McAlister Patent
OUR WORKS HAVE LATELY BEEN EN
large and remodeled, which. with the
addition of new and improved machinery, en-
ables us to execute all kinds of work in our
line promptly and in the best manner, at the
very lowest rates.
ANDREW FRASER, Superintendent.
A. J. RAiSTON,lTustee. jyll tf
A. J. TTaRRLL. PHILIP REEBBE
U ION IRON WORKS
sMlce--80 South C street,
ON THE DIVIDE.
TYRRELL & REESE,
STEAM ENGINES AND BOILERS
And All Styles of Machinery.
N NOTICE TO CREDITORS. IN
the District Court of the First Judicial
District of the State of Nevada, in and for
Storey county. In the matter of the Estate
of John Hogg, deccased.-Notice is hereby
given by the undersigned, administra or of the
estate of JOHN HOGG, deceased, to the cred-
itors of and all persons having claims against
the said deceased, to establish them, with the
necessary vouchers, within ten months after
the first publication of this notice, to the said
so.ministrator, at his office, in the Virginia
Savings Bank building, No. 41 South C street,
Virginia City, Storey county, Nevada.
A. L. EDWARDS,
Administrator of the Estate of John Hogg,
Virginia, July 12, 1877. jy12 Im
S1'MiMONS-IN JUSTICE COURT, VIR
Sginia Township No. 1, in the County of
Storey, State of Nevada, before Thomas Moses,
Justice of the Peace--C MI. BENNETT, Plain-
tiff, vs. MARTHA DAVIS and SARAH ANN
DAVIS, heirs at law of J. W. Davis, deceased,
Defendants.--The State of Nevada sends greet-
ing to Martha Davis and Sarah Ann Davis,
defendants.-You are hereby summoned to
appear before me, at my office in Virginia
Township Ko. 1, in the county of Storey,
Nevada, on the 25th dOy of August, A. D.
1877, at 10 o'clock A. a.. in an action brought
against you by said plaintiff, to answer the
complaint of the above-named plaintiff herein
on file. SAid action is brought to recover a
judgment in favor of said plaintiff for the sum
of one hundred and twenty-seven dollars ($127)
United States gold coin, and to foreclose a
mechanics' lien on the premises herein described
in favor of Charles Adams, for $127 in United
States gold coin, and assigned to plaintiff, and
to subject the same premises to sa'e, for the
payment of the said sum of one hundred and
twenty-seven dollars (8127) in United States
gold coin, and costs ,,t suit and .ceuing costs,
as will more full appear from he complaint
on file erin. Tne property on which the side
sien is to be foreclosed and to be subjected to
sale is descrilbcd as lot No. 2, in blo-k No. 103,
range "A," in the City of Virginia, as laid
down on the official map of tius eql city. And
judgment will be taken against you ror pmid
amount and for the foreclosure of the said lien
and the sa c of the said premises, with costs of
suit, if you fail to appear and answer.
To the Sheriff or any Constable of said
county, greeting: Make legal service and due
Given under my hand this 18th day of May,
A. D. 1877. TIIOS. MOSES,
Justice of the Peace of said Township No. 1.
M. C. TILDse, Attorney for Plaintiff.
ml9 law 3mS
TO THE UNFORTUNATE
DR. CIBBON'S DISPENSARY
863 Kearny Street, San Francvlsco,
Orders left at this office will meet with
Patent Drawings and Unique Advertisements
Made to order.
W. W. GARRISON.
CHRONICLE PRINTING OFFICE.
Taylor street. 2d door below 0
NOTICE TO TOWN LOT DEALERS.
PERSONS ARE CAUTIONED AGAINST
purchasing from any one any Town Lots
0ast of L street, between Washington and
Hliekcy, in the city of Virginia, Storey county,
Nevada, as the same is the property of the
Senator Mining Compan jy21 tf
Call and examine specimens ot
Cards and Billheads, ornamented
with handsoumely-engraved cuts of
wagons and lorscs, at the
Evening Chronicle Job Office.
Corner C and Tavlor streets
Handsomely engraved cuts, suit-
able for Labels, Cards and Bill-
heads of Liquor Dealers, just
received at the
Evening Chronicle Job Office,
Corner 0 and Taylor streets.
B ULLION MINING COMPANY.-
Location of principal place of business, San
Francisco, California.-Location of works, Gold
Hill, Storey county, Ncvada.-Notice-There is
delinquent upon the following described stock,
on account of assessment (No. 4) levied on the
25th day of June. 1877, the several amounts
set opposite the naecs of the respective share-
holderr, as follows:
Names. Cert. She's. Ain't.
Atkinsonl Lyon & Co, Trus,5261 5 S7 50
Atk nson, Lvon & Co, Trus.5488 40 60 00
Atkinsol, Ly-on & Co, Trus.597i 20 15 00
Atkinson, Lyon & Co, Trus. b763 20 S 00
BUod & haavis. Trustees..... 4649 25 37 60
Boyd & Davis, Trustees..... 012 20 30 00
Boyd & Davis, Trustees.... E052 20 5 00
Bo)d k Davis, Trustees.... 714 10 15 00
Bates D C, Trustee.........2906 20 30 00
Blow Bros, Trustees....... 7182 10 16 00
Blow Bros, Trustees.......7205 5 7 60
Blow Broa, Trustees.......8981 10 15 00
Blow Bros, Trustees....... 8977 20 30 00
Burling, H H, Trustee.....0604 10 15 00
Cahill E & Co, Trustees....4621 60 75 00
(.ahiill & Co, Trustees....5137 10 15 00
Caibill E & Co, Trustees.... 630 65 50
Cahill E & Co, Trustees.... 0231 6 7 50
Cahill E & Co, Trustees.... 275 .10 15 00
Calill E & Co, Trustees ...S8076 10 15 00
Cahill E & Co, Trustees....8077 10 15 00
Cahill E & Co, Trustees....1002 20 30 00
Course G A, Trustee...... 6468 0 76 00
Coursen G A, Trustee...... 606 10 15 00
Course A. Trustee. ..413 10 15 00
Callaghan, Lynch & Co,Trus3414 5 7 50
Cope, Uhler & Co, Trust's..4550 20 30 00
Cope, Uhler& Co, Trust's..7492 10 15 00
ope, Uhler & Co, Trust's..8335 20 30 00
Cofin Jas, Trustee....... 4839 20 30 00
Coffin Jas, Trustee........ 28 10 15 00
Coffin Jas, Tiustee.......0.618 50 75 00
Crocker & Gurnett, Trus.. .6974 10 15 00
Curtis J B.................. 6355 10 15 00
Cunnnugham Louis, True.. .t61 100 160 00
Cosgrove Felix, Trustee.... 7326 10 15 00
Crocker & Suydam, Trus...7615 10 15 00
Duncan W L, Trustee......8090 10 15 00
Dewy E, Trustee.......923 10 15 00
Eppstein & Co, Trustees.. .0747 20 80 00
Fox C W, Trustee........ 5102 10 15 00
Fox C W, Trustee.......... 6846 10 15 00
Fox C W, Trustee...7..... 7277 500 760 00
Fox CW, Trustee.......... 7278 500 75 00
Fox C W, Trustee.....7.... 7384 20 30 00
ox G W, Trustee ......... 7487 6 7 50
Fox C W, Trustee.... ....8193 20 30 00
Fox C W, Trustee..........8724 50 100 00
Fox C W, Trustee...........159 10 15 00
Fay P S, Trustee.... ...0 392 10 16 00
Fry, Neal & Co, Trustees.. .8230 20 3SO 00
Glazier I & Co,Trustees. ..3444 60 75 00
Glazier I & Co,Trustees.... 2602 200 300 00
Glazier I & Co,Trustees....2710 20 30 OQ
Glazier I & Co, Trustees...3151 25 37 50
Glazier I & Co, Trustees...3329 20 30 00
Glazier I & Co, Trustees...3455 100 150 00
Glazier I & Co, Trustees...4039 60 75 00
Glazier I & Co, Trustees... 4044 10 16 00
Glazier 1 & Co, Trustees... 4871 5 7 50
Glazier I & Co, Trustees.. .4838 20 30 00
Glazier I & Co, Trustees... 489 10 15 00
Glazier I & Co, Trustees... 4897 5 7 50
Glazier I & Co, Tiustees'..4970 60 75 00
Glazier I & Co, Trustees...5092 60 76 00
Glazier I & Co, Trustees...5104 15 22 50
Glazier & Co, Trustees....5135 100 150 00
Glazier I & Co, Trustees.... 700 20 3000
Glazier I & Co, Trustees....5702 20 30 00
Glazier I & Co, Trustees....5727 10 15 00
Glazier I & Co, Trustees.... 6552 20 0 00
Glazier I & Co, Trustees....6665 10 15 00
Glazier I & Co, Trustees.... 6558 10 16 O
Glazier I & Co, Trustees ...6559 10 15 00
Glazier 1& Co, T'rustees....7015 1000 1500 00
Glazier & Co, Trustees.... 7016 1000 1500 00
Glazier I & Co, Trustees....7019 500 760 00
Glazier I & Co, Trustees....7021 200 300 00
Glazier I & Co, Trustees.... 7265 20 80 00
Glazier I & Co, Trustees....7270 10 15 00
Glazier I & Co, Trustees... 7313 20 30 00
Glazier I & Co, Trustees....7340 500 750 00
Glazier I & Co, Trustees ....7347 500 750 00
Glazier 1 & Co, Trustees....7447 500 750 00
Glazier I & Co, Trustees....8008 50 75 00
Glazier I & Co, Trustees.... 8055 5 7 60
Glazier 1 & Co, Trustees....8120 20 30 00
Glazier I & Co.Trustees.... 8144 60 75 00
Greenebaum, 'Helbing &
Co, Trustees.............3717 10 15 00
Greenebaum, Helbing &
Co, Trustees...........4487 100 150 00
Greenebaum, Helbing &
CoTrustees .............4488 100 150 00
Greenebaum, Helbing &
Co, Trustees .. .........463 5 7 50
Greenebaum, Helbing & Co,
Trustees...............5025 10 15 00
Greenebaum, Helbing &
Co, Trustees............6732 10 50 1 00
Greenebaum, Helbing &
Co, Trustees........... 867 50 75 00
Greenebaum, Helbing &
Co, Trustees.............5875 10 15 00
Greenebaum, Helbing &
Co, Trustees ............7125 20 30 00
Greenebaum, Helbing &
Co, Trustees.............297 20 30 00
Gauthier E & Co,Trustees..8111 20 30 0O
Gardiner& Iooker, Trus...8600 10 15 00
Golly & Epstein, Trustees..8318 10 15 50
Gardiner Baldwin......... 287 10 15 00
Hill & Kilgour, Trustees...3438 10 15 00
Hale W K, Trustee...1..... 5136 10 15 00
Hail & Charles, Trustees...9427 20 30 00
Lierzberg I, Trustee.......5452 50 75 00
Hosmer & Bourne, Trus...6031 20 30 00
Hosmer & Bourne, Trus....7681 10 15 00
Hoamer & Bourne, Trus...7918 10 15 00
Hosmer & Bou:ne, Trus... 8176 10 15 00
Hosmer & Bourne, Trus...8412 50 75 00
Hosmer & Bourne, Trus...8601 25 37 50
Hosmer & Bourne, Trus...8939 25 37 50
Hosmer & Bourne, Trus...9310 10 15 00
Hutchinson John, Trustee.8548 50 75 00
Hoitt Ira G, Trustee.......7498 10 15 00
Henerath Jas, Trustee..... 277 40 60 00
Hoffman H, Trustee........ 8074 6 750
Hisclfield C, Trustee......8361 10 15 00
Heaton W D .............. 8603 100 150 00
Kent R F, Trustee......... 174 5 7 50
Kennedy Jas S, Trustee.... 3175 5 750
Kline G W, Trustee........4165 0 75 00
Kliie G W, Trustee........4230 0 76 00
Kuhl, Steel & Co, Trustees. 828 10 15 00
Kenney & Dyer, Trustees..7200 10 15 00
Keutey & Dt er, Trustees..8095 20 30 00
Kenney & Dyer, Trustees..8527 25 37 60
Kenney & Dyer, Trustees..8528 25 37 50
Kenney & Dyer, Trustees..9185 25 37 60
Kenney & Dver, Trustees.. 9196 25 37 50
Kenney & D3er, Trustees..9170 25 37 60
Kenney & Dyer, Trustees..9471 25 37 sO
Ke ley G W, Trustee...... 8770 10 15 I O
Klcy G W, Trustee..........8923 20 30 00
Kelley G W, Trustee........ 448 10 15 00
Latham & King, Trustees...4544 20 30 00
Latham & King, Trustees...60;: 10 15 00
Latham & King, Trustees... 7137 10 15 00
Litham & King, Trustees...7630 10 15 00
Latham & King. Trutees...9371 50 75 (0
Lub,osh L, Trustee.........4858 10 15 00
arye T & So T & rustees.4563 10 15 00
Marye G T & Son, Trustees.4847 20 30 00
Maryc G T & Son, Trustees.5394 10 15 00
Marye G T & Son, Trustees 6079 10 15 00
Marye G T & Son, Trustees. 6442 5 760
MarA e G T & Son, Trustees. 7440 10 15 00
Marye O T Spn, Trustees.8192 5 750
Marye G T & Son, Trustees.6230 20 30 00
Macplhcrso Johnl, Trustee.d4023 5 7 50
Macpherson John, Trustee.4829 100 160 00
Macphersonm John, Trustee.6904 50 75 00
Macpherson John, Trustee.6007 20 30 00
Macphreron John, Trustee;9342 20 80 00
Messer Nat T. Trustee..... 8177 10 15 00
Muller W J, Trustee....... 8842 10 15 00
Muller W J, Trustea.......8858 50 75 00
Norwood W E, Trustee.... 7816 60 75 00
Norwood W E, Trustee.... 8347 100 15000
Noble H H & Co, Trustees. 380 50 76 00
Noble H IH & Co, Trustees.2776 20 30 00
Noble H 1 & Co, Trustees.2873 20 30 00
Neustatter I, Trustee.... 8926 50 75 00
Neus!atter I, Trustee......9060 1000 1600 00
Neustatter I, Truste....... 9262 50 75 00
Otis & Co, Trustees........ 9450 10 15 00
Platt E C, Trutee......... 7386 50 75 00
Page, Wilson & Co, Truas...3185 20 30 00
Paterson Jas, Trustee .....7749 10 15 00
nuinan J A, Trustee....... 9284 20 30 00
Richardton B A, Trustee... 213 50 75 00
Richardson E A, Trutee..,. 763 20 30 00
Richardson E A, Trustee...1220 50 76 00
Richardson E A, Trustee...1812 6 37 50
Richardson E A, T-ustee...l1831 100 150 00
Richardson E A, Trustee...4795 10 15 00
Richlardson E A, Trustee.. .029 26 37 60
Richardson E A, Trustee.. .6110 20 30 00
liehardson E A, Trustee...0654 60 71 00
Ritchardson E A, Trustee...8183 100 150 00
Richardion E A, Trustee...J948 50 75 500
Richardsou E A, Trustee.. .899 60 75 00o
Rtichardson E A, Trustee...9073 50 75 00
Richardson E A, Trustee...9074 60 75 00
Randolph, Mackintosh &
Co, Trustees .............5420 45 167 50
Randolph, Mackintosh &
Co, Trustees .............7064 10 15 00
Randolph, Mackintosh &
Co, Trnsteoes'........9178 50 75 00
Ct it u tirit ,Ial1C5
Co, Trustees............. 75 10 15 00
Schluiedell, Itnchstadter &
Co. Trustees ............ St1 10 15 00C
Schlnnidell Hoehistailter &
Co, Trusteeo ............0918 10 15 00
Solunicdell, HIochstadter &
Co, Trutc ..... ..... 9231 0 7 00
SchlliLt C A, Tru-tee...... 2222 10 15 00
Schlmitt I A, Trustee ......7213 10 15 00
Schmitt C A, 'Irustee...... 751 5 7 50
Sclmitt C A, Trustee......8512 20 30 00
Shotwell J .I, Trnstee......4509 10 16 00
Shotwell J II, Trustee.....0022 20 30 0)
Shotwelll ,1 Trusce ...... 6243 15 22 50
Shatwell J )1, Trustee...... 7467 10 i1 00
Shotwell J M, Trustee...... 7260 20 30 00
Shotwell il, Trustee..... 7i27 1 22 60
Shfultz W A, Trustee......3121 100 150 00
Schultz W A, Truste....... 123 100 150 00
Scott Ii II & Co, Trustees..5327 10 15 00
Scott 11 H & CO, Tiustees.. 7565 10 15 0G
Scott H H & Co, Trustees...7%60 10 15 00
Scott 11 11 & Co, Trustees. .7570 10 15 00
Stein Nat, Trustee......... .486 20 30 00
St Joln R A, Trustee......6OS 10 15 00
St John It A, Trustee ......0823 .50 75 00
St John It A, Trustee..... .1300 20 30 00
St John ItA, Trustee'.......7309 20 30 00
Stl John RIt A, Trustee1...... 7331 50 71 00
St ,ohn R A, 'Irustee...... 77 10 16 00
St John R A, Trustee......404 10 15 00
Todd J ., Trustee......... 7100 10 15 00
Trumlp WVir, Trustee...... 209 10 15 00
Trumllp Win, Trustee......3210 1 15 00
Wo dI, & Freeborn, Trustees 844 40 60 00
Woods & Frecborn, Trustees4697 20 30 60
Woodl & Freeborn, Trustees4909 10 15 00
Woods & Freeborn, TrusteesGs3 100 150 00
Woods & Freeborn, Trus...6584 25 37 50
Woods & Freeborn, Trus... 7442 50 75 00
Woods & Freeborn, Trus...7484 200 300 00
Wood & lFreeborn, Trus.. .720 10) 150 10
Woods & Freeborn, Trus...7863 50 75 00
Woods & Freeborn, Trus...7908 50 75 01
Wakefield SB, Trustee.....6346 15 22 50
W'akeflld S B, Trustee..... 0 O60 25 37 50
Wakefield S B, Trustee.....6581 10 15 00
Wo'f F, Trustee.......... 5168 5 7 50
Whitfild C H, Trustee.... 842 50 75 00
Wharton Jos, Trustee 7... 7627 6 7 50
Wilson & Hutcliinson,Trus. 7094 10 15 00
White A W, Trustee....... 7007 10 15 00
Wood W E & Co, Trustees.8944 10 15 00
Ward Win, Trustee........ 340 10 1 600
Zadig & Weill, Trust es.... 4957 10 15 00
i,.i;.. & Weill, Trustees.... 4900 10 15 00
SI & Weill, Trustees.... 8465 10 15 00
Zadig & Weill, Trustees.... 9414 10 16 00
And in accordance with law, anda order of
the Board of directorss made on tle 25th day of
Jue, A. D. 1877, so many shares of each parcel
w.f such stock as may be necessary, will be sold
at public auction, at the office of the company,
Room 2 Hayward's Building, 419 California
street, 'asn Francisco, California, on IONDAY,
the TWENTIETH DAY OF AUGUST, 1877,
at the hour of 2 o'clock P. of said day, to
pay said delinquent assessment thereon, to-
gether with costs of advertising and ex-
penses of the sale.
JAS. S. KENNEDY, Secretary.
Office-Room 2 Hayward's Building, 419 Cali-
fornia street, San Francisco, Cal. au4 td
BILLIARD TABLE FOR SALE.
AT RATHBONE'S EXCHANGE,
Carson Street, Carson City,
AY BE SEEN A i x 10 BILLIARD
TABLE, made by Strahle & Co. of San
Francisco, and furnished with De Laney's
Patient Cnshlions an Slate Bed.
This Table cost $100. It will be sold for
It is in perfect repair and is comparatively
Persons desiring a Billiard Table, and a good
bargain, are invited to take a look at this one.
FRED RATHBONI, Proprietor.
Carson, July 27. 1877. aul Iw
TRIP TO LAKE TAHOE.
LUKE'S FOUR-HORSE COVERED WAGON
will make a
Regular Trip to Lake Tahoe
And Return once a week-leaving TUESDAY
mornings, and returning, leave the Lake
Fare for the Round Trip.......... $7 00
For further particulars, inquire at LUKE'S
Express, C street, between Taylor and Union.
FITZMIER & ARMBRUST,
Bakery and Confectionery,
AND FIRST-CLASS RESTAURANT.
OYSTERS, ICE CREAM, BERRIES,
And all kinds of Game in season.
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN CANDIES,
eRc. Fiesh Bread, Cakes and Pies de-
livered to all parts of this city and Gold Hill.
NO. 21 NORTH C STREET.
NORTH A STREET,
HOLLWEGE & CO., Proprietors
ALL WORK ENTRUSTED TO OUR CHARGE
done at reasonable rates and on shot
notice. jyll lm
THE BEST AND CHEAPEST
CHRONICLE JOB OFFICE,
Taylor St., 2d door below C.
ILLHEADS, HANDBILLS, CARDS, AND
all other kinds of Job Printing, are done
quicker, cheaper and better at this office than
any other in Virginia. There is no longer any
saving in sending work to San Francisco, as the
business men of Virginia have found by expemi
No. 43 South C Street,
WXTHOLESALE AND RETAIL WARE-
yV house of Mill Chemicals, Paints, Oils,
Window lsas, Palper Hangings, Window
Shades, Duck Sheethig, Pictiure Frames and
Mouldings. Porkins & House's non-explosive
Lamps. Conutasntlly keeps on hand a large
assortment of all articles for Millmen's use, in-
cluding Plaster and Cement. Sodium, Cyanide
of Potassium, Sulphuric and other Acids, etc.
Orders for Painting, Papering, Glazing, etc.
promptly attended to. aul tf
THE NEW WHITE SEWING MACHINE
"EXAMINE THIS BEAUTIFUL PIECE OF
Mechanism before purchasing any other
mnscsine. The best needles for all sewinag ma-
chines on hand, also the best thread and silli
for machine and hand-sewing. A fine lot of
second-hand machines for sale cheap for cash.
If you want your sewing machine to run light
aud nice, use nothing but the celebrated "Para-
flue Oil," sold only at thle FLORENCE SEWING
MACHINE AGENCY, No. 455 North C street.
jylO91m SI. B. HEMENWAY.
M ERCHAITS, BUSINESS MEN, AND
all parties in need of
Can have firsl-class work done at home. De-
signs furnished, free of charge, for all kinds of
Plain and Fancy
BILL AND LETTERHEADS,
Views of "llsnilsngs,
Urlii wtqu'nt Jair
SIERRA NEVADA SILVER MIN-
ING COMPANY.-Location of principal
place of business, San Francisco. California.
Location of works, Storey county, Nevada.
Notice.-There are delinquent upon the follow
.. .1..i. ,;L...] stock, on account of assessment
I. levied on the thirteenth day nf
.tule, 1877, e several amounts set opposite
the" names of the respective shareholders, as
Names, Cert. Shrs. Amn't.
Atkinson, Lyon & Co, Tra 1590 40 420 00
Atkinson, Lyon & Co, Trs.12148 8 400
Atkinson, Lyon & Co, Trs.10497 40 20 00
Atkinson, Lyon & Co, Trs.17443 5 2 60
Blow lros, Trust cci....... 1320 10 5 00
It BMlourne, T,.,.r... 1-.1 30 15 00
R M Bourne, I,. ;.. 1 .' 10 6 00
Brooklt & Lee, Trustees....12135 20 10 00
Uo3 d & Dyvis, Trustees... 6520 10 6 00
Boyd & Daris, Trustees... 6677 250
B yld & Drvis, Trustees.. .10602 10 6 00
BnL d & Davis, Trustees...13930 50 20 00
i 11 Brackett............ 1301 100 50 00
C C Butler................ 659 50 25 00
C C Butler ............... 6050 50 25 CO
H J Boese, Trstee ....... 1595 60 25 00
A\ 0ij'o.nrv Bird......... 12862 5 2 50
-- -,_ ,n,,.. Bird......... 17197 45 22 50
S... bird ........17198 60-100 30
,..i,, r ,, i..i,Trustee...13407 10 5 00
Cantin & Everett, Trustees 2411 6 2 50
G A Coursen, Trustee.....14727 10 5 00
H A Charles, Trustee bal.. 2783 8 25-100 4 10
MI Cooney .............. 15807 20 10 00
J E Cook & Co, Trustees..13630 10 5 00
M Cheesman, Trustee..... 4538 10 65 00
W It Cheney, Trustee..... 11857 45 22 50
A A Collins, Trustee ......17520 4 2 00
Cope, Uhler & Co, Trus...11155 10 5 00
Cope, Uhler & Co, Trus...12674 20 10 00
Cope,lhler & Co, Trusteesl2675 20 10 00
Cope, Uhler& Co,Trus, bal.13071 6 95 100 3 00
Cope, Uhler & Co,Trustees.13217 20 10 00
Cope, Uhler & Co.Trustees.14579 100 50 00
Cope, Uhler & Co,TruEtees.10321 10 5600
E Cahill & Co,Trustees.... 1439 5 2 50
E Cahill & Co,Trustee.,bal. 1771 83 25-100 1 60
E Cahill &Co,Trustees,.... 4483 10 5 00
E Cahill & CoTustees.... 6117 6 2 50
E Cahill & Co,'rustees.... 9127 20 10 00
E Cahill & Corustecs bal 9939 8 25 100 4 16
E Cahill & Co,Trustees.... 11037 20 10 CO
E Cahill & Co,Trustees.... 123265 0 25 00
E Cahill & Co,Trustees.... 14613 20 10 00
E Cahill & Co,TLustees.... 4614 10 5 00
E Cahill & CoTrustees.... 149147 0 25 00
E0 Ch,ll & Co,Trustees.... 16402 10 5 00
SCuhill & Co,Trustees.... 1450 10 5 00
E Cahill & Co,Trustees... 17519 40 2000
Crocker & Suydam, True..17285 20 10 00
Crocker & Suydain, Trus..17523 5 2 50
W H Clarke & Co,Trus.... 9084 10 5 00
W H Clarie & Co, Trus..,.13749 10 6 00
W H Clarke & Co, Trus....16062 10 5 00
WH Clarke & Co, Trus....15007 10 5 00
W II Clarke & Co, Trus....15068 10 5 00
W H Clarke & Co, Trus ... 15883 10 5 00
Jas Cofin, 'irustee........ 11875 20 10 00
Jas Coffin, Trustee....... 12701 10 5 00
Jas Cotfin, Trustee........ 12898 5 2 60
Jas Coffin, Trustee........ 1480 100 50 00
James ColFin, Trustee..... 1483 100 50 00
James Coffin, Trustee.... 16048 50 26 00
James Coffin, Trustee.....17082 20 10 00
Callaglian,Lynch & Co True 8406 50 25 00
Callagha,,Lynch s& Co Trusll195 10 5 00
Callaghlan,Lynch & Co Trus11902 3 1 50
Callaghan,Lynch & Co Trus11903 10-100 5
Callaghan,Lynch & Co Trus13890 10 5 00
Callahai.nLynch & Co Trusl3891 10 5 00
Coffin & Page, Trustees...17400 10 600
G Donne;ly .............. 17274 30 15 00
W L Duncan, Trustee .....12841 10 5 00
W L Duncan, Trustee 12806 10 5 00
W L Duican, Trustee ....13510 25 12 50
D Dricoll & Co, Trustees. 755 20 10 00
L P Drexler & Co, Trus... 7423 20 10 00
LP Drexlecr& Co, Trus...13187 10 5 00
L P Drexlcr & Co, Trus... 16148 10 10 00
Mrs Ann Duff...........13105 60 25 00
F A Elliott & Co, Tru, ba113228 4 2 00
M E Enuright .............. 16471 10 5 00
S Elmore ...............16798 10 500
P S Fray, Trustee........ 6988 10 5 00
C W Fox, Trustee......... 2979 20 10 00
C W Fox, Trustee......... 14244 20 10 00
C W Fox, Trustee......... 14803 50 25 00
C W Fox, Trustee ........ 16466 10 5 tO
C W Fox, Trustee......... 17037 10 5 00
C W Fox, Trustee......... 17623 60 25 00
I S Flo d............... 7716 50 25 00
LB Frankel, Trustee..... 6845 20 10 00
L B Frankel, Trustee.... .11098 5 2 50
L B Frankel, Trustee..... 12832 10 5 00
GF iederich, Trust e..... 15367 50 25 00
G Friederich, Trustee.... 15368 50 26 00
Fry, Neal & Co, Trus, bal. 7222 4600-100 2 30
Fry, Neal & Co, Trustees..15241 5 2 60
Fry, Neal & Co, Trustees..15626 10 5 00
Fry, Neal & Co, Tiustees..15749 40 2Q 00
E Gauthier & Co, Truse... 16558 10 5 00
Gauthier Sclsihnitt, Trus. 8914 10 5 00
Gauthier & Sclhmitt, Trus.10899 5 2 50
Gauthier & Schnitt, Trus.16381 10 5 00
L Greenbaum & Co, Trus.13589 10 5 00
L Greenbaum & Co, Trus.15508 50 25 00
Gardier & Hooker, Trus.. 10883 20 10 00
Gardiner & Hooker, Trus..15168 20 25 00
Gardiner & Hooker, Trus. .1719 5 2 50
Greenebaum, HIelbing &
Co, Trustees............... 10705 5 2 50
Grencebausm, Helbing &
'o, lTrustees ...........11027 25 12 50
Greenebaum, Helbing &
Co, Trustees, har........ 180 825-100 4 15
Greenebaum, Helbing &
Co, Trustees........... 15516 100 50 00
Greenehaum, Helbing &
Co, Trustees...... ....15064 10 5 00
Greenebaum, Helbing &
Co, Trustees......... 1635 10 6 00
Ed Galliard, Trustee....... 10465 10 00
I Glazier & Co, Trustees... 3943 10 5 00
I Glazier & Co, Trustees... 4134 5 2 50
I Glazier & Co, Trustees... 4643 20 10 00
I Glazier& Co, Trustees... 5131 25 12 50
I Glazier & Co, Trustees... 7067 10 5 00
I Glazier & Co, Trustees... 7229 10 5 00
I Glazier & Co, Trustees... 7763 20 10 00
I Glazler & Co. Trusts, bal. 7765 11 30-100 5 65
I Glazier & Co, Trusts, bal. 8274 2 25-100 1 10
I G azier & Co. Trust.es... 8339 20 10 00
I Clazier & Co, Trustees... 8401 10 6 00
I Glazier & Co, Trustees... 9361 20 10 00
I Glazier & Co, Trustees...10629 20 10 00
I Glazier & Co, Trustees...10761 20 10 00
I Glazier & Co. Trust', bal.109l 4 2 00
I Glazier & Co, Trustees...11723 10 5 00
I Glazier & Co, Trustees...12408 10 5 00
IGlazier&Co, Ir'.. ... : i:.'" 10 500
IGlazier&Co, liui-u.. ...l;. 50 25 00
I Glazier & uo, Trustees...13925 20 10 00
I Glazier & Co, Trustees..13943 100 50 00
I Glazier & Co, Trustees...145:6 100 50 00
I Glazier & Co, Trustees.. .14:2 10 5 00
I Glazier & Co, Trustees...14704 20 10 00
I Glazier & Co, Trustees...155;2 20 10 00
I Glazier & Co, Trustees.. .15572 10 5 00
I Glazier & Co, Trustees...15746 50 25 00
1 Glazier & Co, Trustees ...16111 10 5 00
I Glazier & Co, Trustees.. 1113 5 2 50
D Henderson & Co, Trus..11705 10 5 00
A Hlolmes & Co, Trustees. 6725 20 10 00
A Holmes & Co, Trustees. 8434 10 5 00
Ira G Hoitt, Trustee...... 12112 10 5 00
Ira G Hoitt, Trustee...... 16420 20 10 00
Henry Iolman, Trustee...16780 50 25 00
Hosmer & Bourne, Trus..- 710 10 10 00
Hoamer & Bourne. Truse.. 12520 20 10 00
lIonmer & Bourhe, Trus...12814 26 12 50
IHosmer & Bourie, Trus...13260 20 10 00
Ilossier & Bourne, Trus ..15319 50 25 00
Hosiser& Bourne, Trus.,. 164187 0 10 00
R C IHooker, Trustee,.,.. 8068 10 6 00
W G Hughes, Trustee, bal. 748121 50-100 10 75
IIall & Charles, Trustees.. 7487 20 10 00
E F Hall & Co, Trustees... 5603 20 10 00
W E Hale & Co, Trustees..16619 10 5 00
Iiunt & Coatcs, Trustees..15300 10 5 00
Itunt & Coates, Trustees..16310 10 5 00
Hunt & Coatcs, Trustees..1C935 10 5 00
C II IIlopkns, Trustee..... 006 60 25 00
CII HIopkins, Trustee..... 1887 6 2 50
I Herzberg, 'ITrustee....... 1892 100 50 00
J W Johnson, Trustee....106088 100 50 00
Frank S Jordan, Trustee.. 17429 5 2 60
B B Keeltr, Trustee .... 17306 200 10 00
Kelly & Poilockl, Trustees. 9580 20 10 00
Kelly & Pollock, Trustees.13323 10 5 00
Kemnm-y & Dyer, Trustees.17450 1.0 00
J H Latham & Co, 'rus.. .14 l7 30 16 00
PN Lilielstltal, Trustee... 1889 60 25 00
PN Lllicnthal, Trustee... 9890 30 16 00
P N Lilienthal, Trustee... 9891 20 10 00
Loveland, David & C,Trs.12726 10 600
Loveland, David & Co,Trs.14214 5 250
Lawton & Dcaune, Trus....14734 10 5 00
Latham & i;;,.. 'jru,-..-, ilT. 10 10 00
Lathanm & i.o .. r,,:i.... l|,' u 10 500
L ,I,, i.,,-. 'rT,...,:,: I'., 50 25 00
L.ui.i'i ... 1.'.-'. Trustees.15804 60 25 00
Latham & ii.,.'. Trustees.15894 50 26 00
Latham & s .,i.', Trustees.16201 60 25 00
Latham & i..,, Trustees.10540 25 12 60
Latham & King, Trustees.17581 10 500
Lthami & King, Trustees.17639 10 5 00
C Moss...................17034 100 50 00
H H More ............. 14378 9150-100 *5 75
Minor S Martin, Trustee... 08331 10 5 00
lManning & Clarive, Titus... 85406 6 2 50
Surxg of Aweawaut
HALE d& NORCROSS SILVER
MINING COMPANY.--Location of prin-
cipal place of business, San Francisco, Califor-
nia.-Location of works, Virginia Mining Dis-
trict, Storey county, State of Nevada.-Notice
is hereby given, that at a meeting of the Board
of Directors, held on the 31t day of July,
1877, an assessment (No. 55) of Fifty Cents
per share was le0vd upon the capital stock
of the corpoa-etion,payable immediately in United
States gold coin, to the Secretary at the office
of the Company, Room No. 58 Nevada Block,
northwest corner of Pine and Montgomery
streets, San Francisco, California.
Any stock upon which this assessment shall
remain unpaid on thf FIFTH day of SEPTEM-
BER, 1877, will be delinquent and advertised for
sale at public auction; and unless payment
is made before, will be sold on Thursday,
the 27th day of September, 1877, to pay the de-
linquent assessment, together with costs of ad-
vertising and expenses of sale. By order of the
Board of Directors.
JOEL P. LIGITNER, Secretary.
Office-Room No. 58 Nevada Block, north-
west corner Pine and Montgomery streets, San
Francisco, California, aul 5w
W BLLSg FARGO MIINING COMI-
S PANY. -Location of principal place of
business, San Francisco, California.-Location
of works. Virginia District, Storey county, Nev.
Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of the
Board of Directors, held on the Twenty-eighth
day of July, 1877, an assessment (No. 8) of
Twesnty-five (25) Cents per share was levied
upon the capital stock of the corporation, pay-
able immediately in United States gold coin, to
the Secretary, at the office of the company,
Room No. 1, 402 Montgomery street, San Fran-
Any stock upon which this assessment shall
remain unpaid on the THIRTIETH (30th) day of
AUGUST, 1877,will be delinquent and advertised
for sale at public auction, and unless payment
is made before will be sold on Saturday, the
fifteenth day of September, 1877, to paythe de-
linquent assessment, together with costs of ad-
vertising and expenses o sale. By order of
the Board ol p;er'oors.
0. H. BOGART, Secretary.
Office-Boom No. 1, 402 Montgomery street,
San Francisco, California. jySO tdl
YELLOW JACKET SILVER B MIN-
I1NG COMPANY, Location of works,
Cold Hill, Storey county, Nevada.--Principal
place o business, Main street, Gold Hill, Nevada.
Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of the
Board of Trustees of said company, held on
the 16th day of July, 1877, an assessment
(No. 26) of One Dollar (21) per share was
lesvid upon each and every share of the capital
stock of said company, payable immcdiatelyin
United States gold coin to the Secretary, at the
office of the company, Main street, Gold Hill,
Any stock upan which said assessment shall
remals unpaid on FRIDAY, AUGUST 17,
1877, shall deemed delinquent and will be
duly advertised for sale at public auction ; and
unless payment shall be made before, will be
sold on Tiursday, the 20th day of September,
1877, at 12 o'clock M., in front of the office of
the company, to pay the delinquent assess
ment, together with costs of advertising and
expenses of sale. pFy order of the Board of
Trustees. P. ENNIS, Secretary-.
Gol 1111l, Nevada, July 16, 1M77. jyl6 td
SAVAGE MINING COMDPANY.-Lo-
cation of principal place of business, San
k rancisco, California.- Location of works, Vir-
ginia Mining District, Storey county, State of
Nevalda.-Notice is hereby given that at a meet-
ing of the Board of T.ustees, held on the 20th
day of July, A. D. 1K77, an assessment (No.
29) of One Dollar per share was levied upon the
capital stook of the corporation, payable imme-
dialtly in United States gold coin to the Secre-
tary, at the ofite of the company, Room 15
Nevada Block, No. 309 Montgomery street, San
Any stock upon which this assessment shall
remain unpaid on the 22d day of AUGUST,
A. I). 1877, will be delinquent, and adver-
tised for sale at public auction: and unless
payment is made before will be sold on Monday,
the 10th d'y ol September, A. D. 1877, to pay
the doliquetnt assessment, together\with costs
of advertising and expenses of sale. By order
of the Board of Trustees.
E. B. HOLMES, Secretary.
Office-Room No. 15 Nevada Block. No. 309
Montgomery street, San Francisco, Cal,
PEARCE & O'HEARON,
No. 89 South C Etreet, Virginia.
C OFFINS, CASKETS, BURIAL
Cases, Trihmings, o'e., of allc
kinds and qualities, constantly on hand.
Upholstery and Cnblnet Work
Prom v "t.l tte"dcd t t e.s", :.''; r :t -"""
H H Scott & Co. Trustees 9069 5 2 60
S11 Scott & Co, Trustees.1520il 5 2 50
H II Scott Co, 'Irustcces.17163 10 5 00
W W Stetson, Trustee.... 8910 5 2 50
VW W St tton, Trustee.... 1001 260 130 0)
W W Stetson, Trustee....lO1i9S 90-100 45 00
W W Stetson, Trustee... 12975 10 5 00
W W Stetson, Trustee....1,079 10 5 00
W W Stetson, Trustee....13328 10 5 00
W W Stetson, Trustee.... 14066 20 10 00
W W Stotson, Trustee....143,72 50 25 00
W )V Stettson, Trustee, ba111662 5 50-100 2 75
W W Stetsmi, Trustee ...15S63 10 5 00
W W Stetson, Trustee ....1 l0 10 5 00
W W Stetson, Trustee, bal 159.' 1 5-100 60
W W Stetson, Trustee, bal 115997 4 2 00
W W Stetson, Trustee.... .16009 20 10 00
IV W Stetson, Trustee, ballOl2 16 75-;00 8 410
W V .., Trustee....16793 110-0 05
B r -.,......I & Co, Trus. 3614 50 25 CO
Nat Stein, Trustee........ 13836 2 50
E L Smith, Trustee ....... 8slo 10 600
0 1. Scnmitt, Trustee..... -323 5 2 50
MIlri';'chofteld.......... 11011 50 25 00
Sclhncdell, HoehBstdtcr &
Co, Trustee ......... ... 8725 100 50 00
Schlmiedell, oclistadLer &
Echmiedcll, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustee......... ... 8743 100 60 00
Schmiedell, Hochstarlter &
Co, Trustees ............10284 10 00
Schmiedell, lHochstadter &
Co, Trustees.............1033280 5 2 50
Schmiedell, lochstadter &
Co, Trustees............ 10392 5 2 50
Schmiedell, IIoehstadter &
Cu, Trustees .......... 10392 10 5 00
Co, Trustees........... 10421 20 10 00
Schmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees, bal........ 11394 89 44 50
Schmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees, bal........11611 8 25-100 4 15
Schmiedell, IHoehstadter &
Co, Trustees...........11800 20 10 00
Schmiedeil, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees .......... 12405 10 5 00
Schmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trussees..............12474 5 2 50
Scimiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees............12475 5 2 50
Schmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees............12476 5 2 50
Schmiedell, lHochstadter &
Co, Trustees ..........12477 6 2 50
Sclmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees........... 12720 10 5 00
Scthmiedell. Hiochstadter &
Co, Trustees....... .... 12740 10 5 00
Schmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees.......... 1331 100 60 00
Schmiedell, lIochstadter &
Co, Trustees...........14144 10 5 00
Schluiedell, Hoehstadter &
Co, Trustees........... 15103 6 260
Sehmicdell, Hoehstadtcr &
Co, Trustees............15104 6 2 50
Schmliedell, IIochstadter &
Co, Trustees........... 15527 5 2 50
Schmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees........... 1009 20 10 00
Schmiedell, Ilochstadter &
Co, Trustees ...........17318 50 250
Schmniedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees............17315 5 25 0
SchLniedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees............17334 20 10 00
F A Tritle & Co, Trustees. 1010 100 50 00
W Turnbull & Co, Trus... 5691 10 5 00
W Tuinbull & Co, Trus..12753 15 7 50
James Tahaney...........17503 20 10 00
Chas Tamplin, Trus, bal.. 9752 12j 060
J M Todd, Trustee........ 14105 20 10 00
J M Todd, Trustee, bal ... 14107 2 1 00
Thomas & Cook, Trustees. 6795 10 5 00
G W Utter, Trustee.......14954 10 5 00
Vernon, Tobin & Co, Trus. 9804 20 10 00
H P Wood, Trustee ...... 7324 10 5 00
H P Wood, Trustee....... 8524 10 500
SP Wood, Trustee....... 8525 10 00
H P Wood & C", Trustees.10955 5 2 50
Woods & Freeborn, Trus.. 8104 20 10 00
Woods & Freeborn, Trus.. 5034 100 50 00
Woods & Freeborn, Trus..10074 20 10 00
Woods & Freeborn, Trus..11144 }0 5 00
Woods & Freeborn, Trus..11779 .10 600
Woods & Freeborn, Trus..11817 100 50 00
Woods & Freeborn, Trus..12310 16 8 00
Woods&Freeborn,Trus,ball2-01 5 2 50
Woods & Freeborn, Trus..13300 20 10 00
Wooden & Freeborn, 'Irus.. 13321 10 5 00
Woods & Freeborn, Trus..13131 30 15 00
Woods& Freeborn,Trus,bal 14672 8 25.-100 4 15
Woods & Freeborn, '1 ras.. 11674 50 25 00
Woods & Fiee'boru, Trus..14874 650 25 00
Woods & Freebern, Tru. .15698 60 25 00
W W'Wrighit, Trustee..... 9452 10 6 00
J C Winans, Trustee...... 12947 10 5 00
SB Wakefield, Trus, bal..123;7 4 2 00
S B Wakefield, Trus, bal..12629 8 25-100 4 10
S B Wakefield, Trustee.. .1630 10 6 00
AM White, Trustee,,,...13449 20 10 00
AM White, Trustee......13466 5 2 50
Wilson & Hutchinson, Trs.16416 20 10 00
Wilson & HIutchinson, Trs.15419 10 5 00
Zadig & Weill, Trustees...10872 10 5 00
E Fisher, Trustee......... 17208 10 5 00
H Hoffman, Trustee...... 17056 20 10 00
And in accordance with law and an order of
the Board of Trustees, made on the thirteenth
(13) day of June, 1877, so many shares of each
parcel of such stock as may be necessary, will
be sold at public auction, at the office of the
Company, No. 5 Nevada Block, No. 309 Mont-
gomery street, San Francisco, California, on
MONDAY, the SIXTH (6th) day of AUGUST,
1877, at thehopr of one(l) o'clock p.r.of said day,
to p.y said delinquent assessment thereon. to-
gether with costs of advertising and expenses
of the sale.
W. W. STETSON, Secretary.
Office-Room No. 6 Nevada Block, No. 309
Montgomery street, San Francisco, California.
-WILL TAEE PLACB AT-
Treadway's Rancharson City
SATURDAY, AUGUST 11, 1877
Committee on Games :
D. H. Fraser, Wm. Somerville,
David Norrie, Wm. Harrower,
John A. Inglis.
Judges on the Various Games:
Wm. McLachlan, A. G. McKenzie,
W. H. Oliver, Jas Grant,
Wm. Drysdale, Wm. Somerville,
A J. McDonell, Jas. B. McDonald,
George Dewar, Hector Dow,
Dr. J. Grant.
Wm. Maxton, D. H. Fraser,
John A. Inglis.
PROGRAMME OF GAMES.
The following list of prizes will be awarded
to the successful competitors:
1. Throwing Heavy Hammer (weight, twenty-
two pounds): First Prize-Pair elegant
vases. Second Prize Engraved silver
2. Throwing Light Hammer (weight, fourteen
pounds): First Pr'ze Gold-lined silver
fruit dish. Second Prize Silver goblet
3. Putting Heavy Stone (weight, twenty-two
pounds): First Prize-Gentleman's gold
quartz sleeve buttons. Second Prize-Gold
and pearl sleeve buttons.
4. Putting Light Stone (weight, fourteen
pounds): First Pize-Gold quartz studs.
Second Prize-Centennial toilet clock.
5, Short Race (100 yards) for members of Club
only : First Prize-Silver epergne. Sec-
ond Prize-Gold quartz sleeve buttons.
Third Prize-Silver bouquet holder.
6. Sack Race : First Prize Elegant pair
sphynx pattern napkin rings. Second
Prize-Gent's onyx sleeve buttons.
7. Standing Jump : First Prize-Half-dozen
each of tea and table spoons. Second
Prize-Silver engraved match safe.
8. Three-legged Race (seventy-five yards):
Pair of polishedgoblets,
9. Running Jump : First Prize-Silver en-
graved pickle castor. Second Prize-Gold
lined silver mug.
10. Running High Leap: First Prize Gold
lined silver cup. Second Prize-Gold lined
and engraved cup.
11. Vaulting with Pole: First Prize-Silver
chariot pickle dish and $25 gold cein. pre-
sented by A. G. McKenzie. Esq. Second
Prize-Gent's gold agate ring.
12. Tossing the Caber : First Prize-Six bot-
tled castor, silver, engraved. Second Prize
-Gent's onyx sleeve buttons.
13. Four Hundred Yard Race: First Prize-
Silver cake basket. Second Prize-Silver
engraved revolving butter ;ish.
14. Ladies' Race (seventy-five yards): First
Prize- Elegant toilet set. Second Prize-
Silver pickle castor. (No ci rnpetition fee.)
15. Old Man's Race (forty-five years and over):
Silver water pitcher, presented by Wildiam
Manning, Esq. (No fee.)
16. Old Ladies' Race (forty-five year and over):
Prize of $50 in gold coin, presented by A.
G. McKenzie, Esq. (No fee.)
17. Boys' Race (fourteen years and under,
seventy-five yards): First Prize-Ten Dol-
lars. Second Prize-Five Dollars. Both
present by W. H. Oliver, Esq. (Notee.)
First Prize-Elegant set of carver's nife and
Second Prize-Full engraved silver goblet.
In addition to the above foregoinr games. a
team, consistingof twenty men each, from the
various military companies of Virginla City,
Gold Hill and Carson City will compete for
A HANDSOME GOLD MEDAL,
To be awarded by the Club to thle team making
the most points. Shsoting to be conducted ac-
cording to the Creedmoor rules ; distance, 200
yards ; each man to have five rounds.
THE BEST BANDS OP MUSIC
In the State will accompany the excursion and
furnish music to all those desirous of indulging
in the dance.
Perfect Snfety and Strict Order
IWill be secured by special conductors and
guards on the train. No improper or objection-
able characters will be allowed either on the
cars or on the grounds.
All parties not holding excursion tickets will
be charged an entrance fee of $1 to the grounds.
Non-members of the Club will be charged a
competition fee of 81 for each game.
Trains leave Virginia City at 7:30 A. M. ; Gold
Hill, 7:45 A. M,.
Officers of the day and competitors only al-
lowed inside the circle. This order will be
TICKETS .....................,......8 B
Cl4alo it ia t.lLb icnt,
THE SECOND CRAND ANNUAL
.. .. AND.. .
Celebration of Games
Bullion purchased. Tlegaraph ansc er
made. Collections made at all points.
Stocks, Legal Tender Currency, and National
Banm Notes Bought and Sold.
GEO. A. KING, Agent.
Virginia, Nev., January 10, 1876. jyll tt
The Bank of California
AT VeRGNIA CFITY, NEVADA.
J. P. MARTIN, General Agent,
T HIS AGENCY RECEIVES DEPOSITS OF
Coin or Currency, either on Open Account
or to issue Certificates therefore, payable (at the
nof the holder) in Virginia or Ean Fran-
Exchange For Sale on
NNw YonH, BOSTON, SAN FRAN0oo4
SBcaCAxmTO, LONDON, PARIS,
DUBLI,, ET., Era.
Collections Made on All H .
Bullion Purchased at the MAt Favorblo
Rates. Stocks, Bonds and Legal Tender Notes
Bought and Sold.
AGENCY FOR THE SAlt OF QUICKSILVER.
J. P. MARTIN, Agent.
J. W. ECKLEY, Cashier.
VirrinIa. Nev.. Jaanurv 1. 1872 JyY t
-V & T- B, R-
F ROM AND AFTER SATURDAY, JULT
LIGHTNING EXPRESS TRAIN,
Leaving Virginia daily at 6 p. m., will connect
at Reno with Central Pacific trains as follows:
Leaving Virginia SATURDAYS, will connect
with C. P. tran No. 2, overland, leaving Reno
at 12:05 A. i., arriving at San Franci-co 5:35
P. M. on following Sunday. On all other days
sot the week will run as usual via Vallejo, leav-
ing Reao at 9 P. IL, arriving at San Francisco
11:10 A. M.
Returning, willleave San Fiancisco at 4 a.,
EXCEPTING ON SUNDAYS, when train No.
1 overland, will only be run. leaving San Fran-
cises at 8 A. a., arriving at Reno 2:30 A. ,x, and
arriving at Virginia at 10:40 A. M.
H. .L YERRINGTON,
jyll tf General Superintendent.
E. A. .
N AND AFTER SUNDAY, DECEMBER
3d, 1875, Trains will LEAVE RENO daily
iSO A. M.-Passenger Train to Ogden and
6s45 A. IL-Freight Train to Ogdeii mnd
1:05 A. L--Passenger Train to Sacramento
and San Francisco.
8s00 P. M.-Freight Train to Sacramento
and San Francisco.
'PO P. M.-Express Train to Sacramento
and San Francisco.
T. H. GOODMAN,
General Passenger and Ticket Agent.
je28-m A. N. TOWN,. General Supt
JOINT TIME TABLE OF THE
VIRGINIA & TRICKEE and CENTRAL
From Va. City. From San Fran
Leave 6:00PM Vrginia Ar've10:456
6:13 r aP Gold Hill 10:34 A M
6:45 6p Mound House 10:00 AM
7:20 on9:15 "
7:35" Carson 9:05
8:27 P x Steamboat 8:08 A
8:55 p M Reno 7:35 aM
11:00 P Truckee 4:50 AN
6:05 A M Saramento -15 Pa
9:10 AM Vallejo O0 pM
11:10 AM San Francisco 4:00 P
Dinner on boat from San FranndI, and
boat from Vallejo, going West. Sleeping car
dally between Carson and Vallejo.
S Trains leaving Virginia on Saturday con-
nect with the overland, going west, at Reno at
12.05 A. Mt.; arrive at San Francisco at 5:35
P. m. No lightning express from San Francisco
H. M. YERINGTON,
General Sup't V. &. T. R. R.
A N. TOWNE,
General Sup't C. P. I. R
"V & T- R. -. .
Sunday Excursion Train.
Reduced Rates of Fare,
COMMENCING SUNDAY, JUNE 3, UNTTIL
further notice, the V. & T. It. will run
an Excursion Train on SUNDAYS from Vir-
ginia and Gold Hill to Carson, Bowers' Mansion
and Steamboat Springs, at TWO DOLLARS for
Round Trip. Children half-price. A of
music accompanies the train. .._
TARGET AND PIC NOT oN .
EVERY SUNDAY. .
TRAINS WILL LEAVB RETUImIN', WILL LRAVi
Virinia .....8:15 A. M. Steamboat.. .3:50 p. x,
Gold Hill....8:26 A. M. Bowers'......4:10 P. M.
Carson.......4:45 P. a.
Carsoa......9:50 A. aM.
Bowers'.... 10:30 A. a. Gold IIll ....6:13 p. M.
Steamboat..10:55 A. a. Virginia......6:25 p. t.
Ar" Excursion Ticket., good for Special Train
only, can be procured at Railroad Ticket
offices. H. M. YERINGO1ON,
jy28tt General Superintendent
NOTICE TO CO-OWNERS.
T0 LEVI W. TAYLOR AND TO THE EX-
I ecutor or Executrix, Administrator or Ad-
ministratrix, and to the heirs and devisees of
the Estate of Charles E. DeLong, deceased.
Notice is hereby given, to the above-named
persons that the undersigned have, during the
year A. D 1870, expended for the development
of and for labor and improvements upon the
American Flag Quartz Ledges, Taylor Gold and
Silver Mlinig Company, located and situated
in the Virginia Mining District, Storey County,
Nevada, the amount of Two lHundred ($200)
Dollars, in United States gold coin.
You are hereby further notifieddand required
to contribute your proportion of said expendi.
tures, so made as aforesaid, due from you and
each of you, to the undersigned, as follows, to-
wit: From Levi W. Taylor, 6 80; and from
the estate of Charles E. DeLong, deceased, $8.
You and each of you are also notified that in
case you fail or refuse to pay the respective
amounts of money set opposite your names
above, to A. B. Elliott, who is hereby appointed
our agent to receive and receipt for the same,
at his office, in the City of Virginia, Storey
county, Nevada, at or before the expiration of
ninety days after the service of this notice,
your and each of your interests in said Ameri-
can Flag Quartz Ledges, Taylor Gold and Silver
Mining Company, will by operation oV*A-t,-'-
come the property of the undersiai'd.rin
made the above expenditures on said isn.uing
claim in the year A. D. 1876.
A. B. ELLIOTT,
D. J. ELLIOT,
Virginia, Strey County, State of Nvad, May
lih, A. D. 1 1;s .O
CALEDONIA CLUB "AN FRANCISCO AND NEW YORK
L I LU Bot in and Crency;also In SterUling
LONDON AND DUBLIN.
VIRGINIA SAVINGS BANK
No. 41 South 0 Street,
CAPITAL, -. -$200,000
President .............. J. C. HAMPTON
First Vice-President............. C. DErBY
Second Vice-President..........W. H. SMITH
Manager.....,,,.........,,... A. W. White
Attorney..................C. H. BELKNAP
J ICeamiton C Derby,
W H Smith, George Sent
Joseph B Mallon, C C Stevenson,
A W White, Mark Strouae,
W B Crane AL Edwards,
WH IPatton, J S Kaneen
C H Van Gorder, W S Bender.
Interest paid on Ordinary and Term Deposits.
Deposits received in sums of 81 and upward.
Loans made on approved real e tate, bonds,
stocks etc. Stocks, currency and silver bought
and sold. Exchange for Sale on all the princi.
pal cities of Europe and the Orient.
au4 tf A. W. WHITE,.Secretary.
THE NEVADA BANK
Of San Francisco, at
VIRGINIA CITY, NEVADA.
D DEPOSITS RECEIVED AND ACCOUITM
kept either in Coin or Currency.
On all points purchased and drawn by th
EC Morton, Trustee......14075 5 2 50
J U Montcalgre & Bros,Trs 9916 50 25 00
Geo T .arye & Son, Trus.. 5 24 10 5 00
Geo T Marye & Son, Trus.. 6008 5 2 60
Geo T Marye & Son, Trus.. 8690 10 5 00
Goe T Marye & Son, Trus.. 8972 10 5 00
Geo T Marye & Son, Trus..10556 10 5 00
Geo T Macre & Son, Trus..10044 10 5 00
Geo T Marye &Son, Trus..6154f 10 50 00
Geo T Marye & Son, Trus.. 15479 10 600
Geo T Marye & Son, Tus..1548S 5 2 50
GCo T larye & Son, Trus,10438 10 5 00
leo T Marye & Sol, Trus.16444 10 5 00
Gco T Marye & Son, Trus.10634 10 5 00
Goo T Mlarye & Son, Trus.17043 20 10 00
John Macpherson, Trus... 99i5 50 25 00
John Macplherson, Trus...15895 10 5 00
W J Muller Trustee.......17259 20 10 00
W H Norwood, Trus, bal.. 9309 8 25-10Q 4 15
H II Nsble & Co, Trus... 411 20 10 00
H II Noble & Cq, Trus.... 100.1 10 5 00
H H Nob.c & Co, Trnus.... 1103 10 5 00
I Nentatter.T, ustee......17001 1000 500 00
1 Nenstattr, Trustee..... 17010 10 5 00
I Neustatter, Trustee.... 17219 100 50 00
Otis & Co, Trustees....... 17150 20 10 00
EH M Pliummer, Trustee... 8350 10 5 00
Parkcr & Barrett, Trus...10175 10 5 00
E C Platt, 'Trstee ........13318 10 00
E C Platt, Trustee....... 15005 2 50
iatte & Fernbach, Trus..15617 10 5 00
Iliatte & F'crnliach, Trus..15654 10 6 00
Riatto & Fcrnbarl, Trus..15665 10 500
Hiatte & FernbachTrus ball1619 8 25-100 4 10
John Rudolph, bal ..... SOO 2 1 CO
D Rich Trustee........ 2472 6 2 50
Ed Ricler. .............. 1521 10 00
Randolph, Mclntosh & Co,
Trustees ............... 15634 20 O) 0p
Randolph, Mclsntosh zt C';
Trustees ............... 1d40 lO 2 50
E A Rcliardlson, Trustee.. 8039 10 56 O
E A Richardson, Tru;, bal.100960 45 50-100 22 75
E A Richardson, Trustee. ,12203 30 15600
E A Richiardson, Trustee. .13704 20 10 00
E A ltiehardson, Trustee..17572 100 50 00
E A Richardson, Trustee. .17573 100 50 00
E A Richardsoe, Trustee.. 1757. 100 50 00
E A Itichardson, Trusflue..17575 100 5O 00
E A Richardson, Truste .,17570 00 J5 00