Group Title: Virginia evening chronicle.
Title: Virginia evening chronicle. August 13, 1877.
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073937/00004
 Material Information
Title: Virginia evening chronicle. August 13, 1877.
Uniform Title: Virginia evening chronicle.
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publication Date: August 13, 1877
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073937
Volume ID: VID00004
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: George A. Smathers Libraries, University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 011280415
oclc - 10270135
lccn - sn84022056

Full Text




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VoL. XI.-No. 108.


Tlrqbala c~rollnil (91r .11e.
PUBLISIHD EVERY AFTERNOON,
(Sundays excepted.)
OFFICEI-Black's Bulding, Taylor
street, Second Door below C.
so sa80RTION RATra.
Per Week by carriers).......Twenty- ve Cents
One Yea postage paid).......... Eight Dollars
Six Months ...........Fic Dollars
Three Months ........Three Dollars
D. E. McCARTHY. Publisher.
Agens for the Evening Chronicle :
Carson....................... Fred. Brooks
Carson............................ John Fox
Empire....................... James Morris
Reoo............................S. M. Jamison
Trocke,.......................H. F. Greeles
Aist;in.........................A. M. Home
Fureka................... Lowenthal & Calisher
Relmont...................... P. Stimler
Elko ........................... T. N. Stone
Tuscarora ........................ Smith
Win.nemueca....................C..... Chenoweth
Candelara.. ..............McClane & Johni
Cherry Creek.................W. S. Clayton
Washoes City ........................ I Power
Aurora......... ................ B. Smith
Deadwood City, D. T.......... E. E. Ferris

THE MYSTERY OF A MUMMY.

Starved to Death at the Bottom of a
Pit in the Woods.

A Sad Story Told by Nine Plain Marks
-An Almanac Of 1866- Clothing
Blown to Dust at a Breath--Nne
Days of Horror.

[Cincinnati Enquirer.l
DETROIT, July 23.-One of the saddest
mysteries brought to light for years was
almost literally unearthed in Crowford
county, this State, a few days ago, and
in the most singular manner possible.
William H. French a Pittsburg dry goods
clerk, and Fairweather Martin of Chicago,
old schoolmates, were hunting and explor-
ing through that part of the State. On
the evening of the 7th inst. French shot
at a turkey which came near their camp.
The bird was wounded and could not fly
away, but half flew and half ran along
ed it over two hundred feet from
when he suddenly found him-
self down into the bowels
of the h. In the uncertain
light of the eve ig he had fallen into an
old shaft or pit, having a mouth only
three four feet across and almost concealed
by weeds and bushes, and being, as was
afterward ascertained by tape line meas-
urement, twenty-seven feet deep. When
French went down he bumped from side
S to side, and landed all in a heap at the
-i bottom, elbows skinned, knees battered
and the re,tof his -body pretty well
shakenup. The bottom of the pit was
much larger than the mouth, being almost
ten feet from side to side. It had been
dug out, as if men had sunk a shaft down
that fat and then started to dig drifts.
The soil was very hard, and in some
places the shaft had been cut through
rock
It may be imagined that the clerk was
not long in raising the alarm, but the
depth of the pit so muzzled his vice that
his companion searched long to find him.
While this hunt was going on French dis-
covere4 that he had company down there.
It was so dark that he could see nothing,
and he was prevented from knrowing the
size of the pit. After finding that he had
no broken bones, he felt about him a lit-
tle and laid his hand on what he knew to
be a human skeleton, and a musty odor
at once filled his nostrils. His yells for
assistance were no doubt considerably in-
creased by this discovery, and when as-
sisted out of the pit by means of the stout
line carried with the camp equipage he
was in no mood for joking. It was de-
cided to make an examination of the
place by daylight, and when morning
came Martin was lowered down the shaft. -
The bushes were cut away around the
the mouth to give him light, and enough
of it filtered down to enable him to see
everything. .".
There was a body there, sure enough.
The figure of a man sat with his back to
the wall, one knee drawn up and the other
leg extended. The hands rested on the
round on either side, and the head had
flen over on the left shoulder. It was
not a skeleton but a mummy. Most of
the hair had fallen of the skull, and the
clothing had mouldered until a breath
would blow it to dust. There was a boot
on the right foot only, the other one lying
on the ground some distance away. The
soles could be torn off as easily as one
tears a blotting pad. The flesh on the
body and limbs had greatly decayed,
leaving knees elbows and other joints en-
tirely bare, but where any flesh remained
it had entirely shrivelled down and turned
the color of sheet iron. On the ground
was a small heap of dust which bad
once been a hat. Against the wall, with-
in reach of the mummy, was a bundle of
clothing.
While Martin was making these dis-
coveries below, French was scouting
around the mouth of the shaft. Lying
almost at the edge of it were the rusty
barrel of rifle and the head of a- light
axe. The stock had rotted from the gun,
and the handle had decayed from the axe,
while the metal itself was nearly eaten
with rust. When the unfortunate hunter
,,--or explorer fell into the pit, as he doubtless
Sdid, he might have been carrying these
articles in his hands, or the sudden
Sstumble might have dislodged them from
his pack, or he might have hung to the
buses at the edge of the pit fora few
seconds before falling, and sought to lighten
his load.
Feeling quite certain that a clue to the
mystery would be found in the pack or
about the skeleton, Martin proceeded
very carefully in his search. The clothing
over the bundle of bones fell to pieces as
-ls handled There was a large Rus-
., -ila-rlmlL ig between the
7 shrive eftarms~ thebare ribs, and
this was so far gone that it required the
most delicate handling. Some portions of
it were lost before it reached sunlight
above, and the odor from it was almost
suffocating. In the mass of dust and
bones MArtin made a sti more important
discovery. He found a memorandum
book, having an almanac in it and the
days of the week printed on alternate
pages. The book was well bound, and,
owing to its thickness, had stood the
ravages of time much better than even the
thick-soled boots. The almanac was for
the year 1866, and must be taken as proof
that the stranger fell into the pit in that
year. He could not, of course, have an
almanac later than the year in which he
lived, and would not be likely to carry
one over a year old at the most. Many
of the leaves fell out and crumbled away,
and portions of many colors were lost, but
enough were left, and enough of the
writing could be made out, to form one of
the saddest chapters of history of the
wild forests of Michigan. Written with
hfk were the following words, found here
and there through the book. ...


"thence west:" "shipment acre
tract-" "Government;" "trade for a
--; "shall have for-." "Thence by
lake to- ." "Grand Haven is for-;
"John M. A.-- ;" "demand for about
-- "No. 456 South C- ."
The above parts of sentences were
gleaned from perhaps the first twenty
leaves of the book. The rest seemed to
have been filled by writing in pencil, and
in oneor two instances with red a'J pencil.
Words could be made out now and then,
but the only complete sentence found
reads: "Southwest corner marked by
'X' on lone pine tree standing on knoll;
stone pile at foot of tree."
The unfortunate man had written hel
name on the inside of the first cover ot
th book. The presence of. a name could
be faintly seen, but not even a single let-
ter could certainly made out. Martin
thought the first name looked like Wil-
liam," while French feels quite sure that
it was "Charles." There was evidently
an initial, standing for a middle name,
and the last name was short enough for


VIRGINIA.


field, Valley of the Big Hole River, M.
T., August 11:"
Reached General Gibbon at 10 A. M.
to-day. He assailed the Indians at
daylight of the 9th, inflicting great loss
upon them. His own casualties were 7
officers, 50 men and 10 citizens.
General Gibbon is wounded, but not
seriously. Supplies were not cut off as
reported. Gibbon's command is in the
best of spirits. The last of the Indians
left last night. I shall continue the
pursuit as soon as my command comes
up. HOWARDb--_,
Brigadier-General Commanding Dep'rt:,
ment of Columbia.

PRIBTED SIGN8 for "House to Let,"
"Furnished Rooms," etc., for sale at the
OIIROICsLB printing office, corner C and Taylor
streets


"Wood," "Gregg," or "Brown." As
near as they could make out, there were
not over six letters in the name.
The bundle was lifted out with all pos-
sible care, and in it was found two pairs
of woolen socks, two woolen shirts, a
vest, the blade of a razor, buttons, and
bits of paper which resembled small por-
tions of greenbacks. Not one of the
articles of clothing was much more than
dust, and the slightest breath tore them
to pieces. No book, card, or anything
to furnish a clue was found in the bundle,
nor in the boots, nor about the pile lof
blackened bones. The skeleton was lifted
out of its long resting place in hopes that
a knife or a tobacco box might be found,
but the search was vain. After half a
day's hunt for a clue, the young men
made another discovery-the bones of
the skeletons left leg were broken. That
was the first discovery. From the bottom
of the pit, for ten feet up, except in one
place, the sides were full of grit and rock;
in this one place which was a stratum of
red clay, the poor man had cut niches
abbut a foot apart, evidently hoping to
reach the mouth of the pit by that means.
He had cut niches to within thirteen feet
of the surface, and in an evil moment
had lost his balance, fallen to the bottom,
and rendered all hopes vain by breaking
his leg. He could do nothing then but
wait for death. He might have had a
small supply of food-perhaps enough to
last four or five days. Near where the
skeleton was found were nine marks on
the wall, each one standing for a figure
"1." He had made them to stand for
days. He could tell when day ended and
night came, and, suffering terrible mental
and bodily pain, he had made a mark to
indicate the passage of time, and hoped
for release in some way before he should
be called upon to make another. Worn
out at last, he had braced his back against
the wall and died.
WRECKED IN PORT.
A Tale of the lHyprborean Vanilla
[From the Burlington (Iowa) Hawkeye.]
It was wild midnight.
The tame midnight was off watch and
had gone to bed three hours before.
A storm brooded over the eastern
heavens. It was a thoroughbred brood
storm. Hop brewed, for it was coming
from the yeast.
Hawkeye creek was rolling tumult-
ously in its sandy bed. Bugs, probably.
Or it might have been nervousness.
A little form cowered at the garden
gate. Many a manly form has been
coward at just such gates, ever since
Summer nights and gnats and beauty
and love and June bugs were invented.
"He does not come," she murmured
softly, as she peered into the darkness.
"I cannot see him. I will call him."
She was wrong. If she couldn't
see him she certainly couldn't
call him with the same hand.
A manly step came scraping down the
sidewalk. It was Desmond.
She threw open the gate and the
next instant he clasped in his great,
strong arms twenty-seven yards of
foulard, three yards of rushing, ten
dozen Breton buttons and a pompadour
panier as big as a dog-house. It was
all his own.
"All is lost," he exclaimed. "Con-
stance de Belvidere, the Russians have
crossed the Balkans. We must fly."
Constance was a noble girl. She
only said, 'Whither shall we fly."
He wanted to fly to some lone desert
isle, but she submitted an amendment
providing that they should fly to the
ice-cream saloon.
They flew.
In the crowded saloon, where the soft
light fell upon fair women and brave
men, and the insects of a Summer night
fell in the ice-cream freezer. They
spoke no word.
When two sentient human beings are
engulping spoonfuls of corn starch and
eggs and skim-milk, language is a
mockery.
At length Desmond broke the tender
silence. He said :
"More, dearest?"
She smiled and bowedher lovely head.
but did not speak. She was too full for
utterance.
Desmond gloomily ordered more.
And more when that was gone. And
a supplement to that. And an
addenda to that. And an exhibit to
that.
Gloom sat enthroned upon his brow.
Constance saw it. She said:
What is it, dearest ?"
He spoke not, but sighed.
A dread suspicion stabbed her heart
like a knife.
"Desmond," she said, you are not
tired of me, darling ?"
"By heaven, no," he said, and then
he looked (and thought) unutterable
things.
"I see," she said, tapping the empty
plate with her spoon. "Too cold.
Signed, C. Morbus."
He denied it bitterly, and bade her re-
main where she was while he settled with
the man.
She, guided by the unerring instinct
of her sex, peeped through the
curtains of the saloon. She saw her
Desmond holding earnest discussion
with the man. She saw the man shake
his head resolutely in answer to Des-
mond's pleading looks and gestures.
She saw him lock the door, take out the
key, put it in his pocket, lean up against
the door. She saw her own Desmand
draw from his own pockets and pile up-
on the counter a pearl-handle pocket
knife, six nickles, four green postage
stamps, a watch key, two lead pencils, a
memorandum book, a theater ticket (of
the Variety denomination), a pocket
comb, an ivory toothpick, a shirt stud,,
a sleeve button, a photograph of herself,
a package of trix, two street car checks,
a card with a funny (wicked) story on it,
a silk handkerchief, and a pair of gloves.
And then she knew that Desmond was a
bankrupt, and when the man swept the
assets of the concern into a drawer and
opened the door, she sobbed convul-
sively, "And it was mine extravagance
which hath did this thing."
They did not talk much on their way
home. Once she asked him if he was
rich, and hs only said :
Enormously."
Such is life.

THE INDIAN WAR IN MONTANA.
General Howard Arrives a Day After
the Fair-lie will "Contlinue the
Pursuit," as Usual.
Special to the Evening Chronicle.]
SAN FRANCISCO, August 13.--The
Adjutant-General has received the fol-
lowing dispatch from General Howard,
dated "In the Field, Gibbon's Battle-


NEVADA: MONDAY.


SUNDAY-SCHOOL PICNIC.

THE ANNUAL PICNIC
-tnP-
ST. PAUL'S SUNDAY-SCHOOL, VA.,
-ASD--
ST. JOHN'8 SUNDAY-SCHOOL, COLD HILL,
Will be held at
FARMER TREADWAY'S, CARSON,
Saturday, August 18, 1877.
Professor Cara and his splendid Band; the
" light fantastic toe," footballs, swings and a
score of other amusements will be there. No
labor or expense will be spared to make this, as
ail its predecessors have been, the jolliest picnic
of the season. The most unbounded fun, for
the concentrated sum of $2 for the round
trip. au7 td

FOURTH ANNUAL



PICNIC EXCURSIONN


....OF THE....





MINERS'UNIONS


.... AT....


(jrrcmie.a arnt prouis0oz,g,

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.
wIINES AND LIQUORS OF THE FIRST
V Qualityonly. 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
au8 tf Virginia, Ne
JUST RECEIVED,
A Fresh supply of
PURE MAPLE SUGAR,
CHOICE OATMEAL,
FROM AKRON, OHIO.
A fine article of
WORCESTERSHIRE SAUCE,
By the Quart or Gallon,
.. AT ..
HATCH BROTHERS,
No. ~0 South C Street,
aul lm

SULLIVAN & DUNSTAN

STILL CONTINUE THEIR BUSINESS AS
heretofore at the Old Stand,

186 and]188 South C Street,
VIRGINIA,


Carson,


Wholesale & Retail Grocers SATURDAY, SEPT. 8, 1877.
SATURDAY, SEPT. 8, 1877.


-AND DEALERS IN--


PROVISIONS, CROCKERY, HARDWARE

EFlour, Grain, Feed and

MINING SUPPLIES.1


LIQUOR DEPARTMENT.
FN. B.-The finest brands of WINES and
LIQUORS are bottled expressly for family and
medicinal purposes. jy29 tf



PRIVATE SCHOOL.

MISS HEARD
Will open her
SELECT SCHOOL,
IN MINERS' UNION HALL,
NORTH B ST. (Upstairs),
On Monday, July 23d, 1877.
jy19 lm

ENGINEERING AND SURVEYING.

GOTTH. HAIST,
C IVIL AND MINING ENGINEER AND
County Surveyor.
Office-In Black's new building, corner of C
and Taylor streets, irginia. jy14 tf

GUS. HEYMAN,
A. XT C3 W X COM9 E M 3,
OFFICE-KIERSKI'S BOOKSTORE,
90 South C Street, Virginia
n and outdoor sales promptly attended to.
jy18 tf

PEARCE & O'HEARON,

UNDERTAKERS,

No. 89 South C Street, Virginia.

C OFFINS, CASKETS, BURIAL
Cases, Trimmings, esc., of allto
kinds and qualities, constantly on hand.
Upholstery and Cabinet Work
Promptly attended to at reasonable rates. jy23 tf

M. PERASICH & CO.,
Importers and ealers in

Brandies, Wines, Liquors
No. 91 North C Street,

VIRGINIA CIIY, NEV.
aul lm

JOHNS & McCLANE,

Wholesale Tobacco and Cigar
DEALER,
Candelara, Esmeralda County, Nev
jyl2 tf
NOTICE.
mHE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE STOCK-
1 holders o 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, August 16, 1877.
au4 td SIME GALLEN, Sec.


BARGAINS! BARGAINS!

FOR CHEAP BARGAINS
-00 O TO TE-

B'ONANZA BAZAAR,

80 SOUTH C STREET.
i jyl4tf

THE BEST AND CHEAPEST

PR NOTING.


CHRONICLE JOB OFFICE,
Taylor St., 2d door below C.
ILLHEADS, HANDBILLS, CARDS, AND
allother 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 experi
ence, c23t

E. N. FRESHMAN & BROS.,

Advertising Agents,
186West Fourth St ,OINCINNATI
OHIO,
A E AUTHORIZED TO RECEIVE ADVER-
tisements for this paper. EUtimates fur-
nished free upon application. Send two stamps
for our Advertisers' Manual. Jy17 tf

OBSTACLES TO MARRIAGE REMOVED.
MANHOOD RESTORED.
. TEW METHOD OF TREATMENT, NEW
.I-and remarkable remedies. Books and cir-
culars sent free In sealed envelopes. Address
Howard Association. 419 N. Ninth St.,
Philalelphia, Pa. An Institution having high
reputation for honorable conduct and profes-
sional skill. Jy( ly


Committee of Arrangements.

VIRGINIA CIT :
John Tate, Malachi Norton,
Chas Williamson, Foster Cain,
A L Day, S J Walker,
John Cavanaugh, George Hawks,
Dennis Nevio.
GOLD HILL:


Con McGinnis,
William White,
Wm Kingman,
Thomas Kelly,


Thomas Burke,
Joseph Marks,
Richard Peters.
George Morrison.


SILVER CITY:


Delaware Seawell,
A Dickson,
T R Farr,
Joseph Hebert,


Chas Carpenter.,
Chas Hancock,
Patrick Peters,
Nelson Marcell.


Floor Director:

John Tate.



Floor Managers:

GOLD HILL :
George Morrison, Morris'O'Connors.
VIROINIA CITY:


Foster Cain,


AUGUST


gull8to, paterial, 0t%,
0. L T.LONTY. E. R. LIT

VIRGINIA LUMBER YARD.

LONKEY & SMITH, Proprs.

Principal Oflice and Yard:
CORNER C AND MILL STREETS, VIRGINIA.
M MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN
u Mil 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 linden constantly on hand.
Our Prices as Low as che Lowest
And satisfaction guaranteed everyparticular.
Sash, Blind and Door Factory and Planing
Mills-Verdi, C. P. R. R, Nevada.
Mills and Flumes-Proesser Creek, C. P. R. R.,
Nevada county, California. aul tf

CALIFORNIA COMPANY'S

LUMBER YARD
[Principal Office:
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,
SCommon Lumber of all dimensions, and every
variety of material in our line of trade.
aull tf SWAIN, BRADLEY & CO.



AMERICAN LAUNDRY,
NORTH A STREET,
HOLLWEGE & CO., Proprietors
A LL WORK ENTRUSTED TO OUR CHARGE
done at reasonable rates and on short
notice. aul 1m
THE NEW WHITE SEWING MACHINE
EXAMINE THIS BEAUTIFUL PIECE OF
mechanism before purchasing any other
mncnine. The best needles for all sewing ma-
chines on hand, also the best thread and silk
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
and nice, use nothing but the celebrated "Para-
fine .il," sold only at the FLORENCE SEWING
IMACHINE AGENCY, No. 451 North C street.
jyl91m M. D. HEMENWAY.


JOUN S. NOZ.


F. W. LEE


SJ Walker.


SILVER CITY:


Alex. Dickson,


James Peters.


A GRAND SHOOTING MATCH.

By the Military Companies of Storey County.




First Prize, Purse of $100, Cold Coin
Second Prize............ $50 Gold Note


NOE & LEE,
P-IOT,O G-R A-P-E RS,
No. 82 South C Street,
VIRGINIA. jy20 Im

ASSAYERS-
Every descriptio.i of Blank Forms
used in Assay Offices, carefully and
elegantly printed at the
Evening Chronicle Tob Office,
Corner C and Taylor streets. tf

THE BOWERS' MANSION.

A DELIGHTFUL SUMMER RESORT


THE BEST BANDS OF MUSIC Finest Swimming Baths


In the State have been engaged for the occasion



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 charged an entrance fee of One Dollar to the
grounds.
Rain leaves Virginia at 8 o'clock A. M. sharp.
au3 td


ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL
VIRGINIA, NEVADA.

IN CHARGE OF SISTERS OF CHARITY
Attending Physicians,
DRS. GRANT AND DEAL.
Tr E LOCATION OF THE HOSPITAL IS
one of the most pleasant and healthy in
the city. All denominations are received.
TERMS (monthly in advance)--10 per week
n the wards; $20 per week in private rooms.
Liquors and Washing extra. Money refunded
when patients leave before expiration of a
month. For further particulars address
THE SISTER SUPERIOR,
yl0 lyr Or inquire 't St. Mary's School.

CENTRALCALIFORNIA COLONY
Fresno County, Cal.

Secure a Homestead

WITH AN INCOME.
A RICH SOIL, ABUNDANCE OF WATER,
a Fbeautiful climate, no fever and ague;
the natural home of the fig, citron, raisin,
prune, olive, walnut, almond, orange and
emon ; within 2) 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 vear.
20 Acres of Prunes are worth more
than $10,000 per year.
20 Acres of Oranges, Lemons' and
limes are worth more than
$15,000 per year.
For circulars and further particulars inquire,
of S. A. MILLER, at the American Ex c e
Hotel, northwest corner of Washingto and E
streets. j. taw tf


IN TIE STATE.

PASSENGERS CONVEYED TO AND FROM THE
TRAINS, FREE OF CHARGE.

OPEN FOR
Visitors, Picnic Parties & Picnics.
A FINE BAR, SUPPLIED WITH THE
choicest brands of CigIrs and Liquors, is
connected with the house. Also, Hot, Cold,
Steam and Plunge BATHS, with Bathing Suits.
A fine Cr. quet Ground, Swings, Foot-balls and
a large Dance Hall is connected with the
grounds for the free use and pleasure of the
guests. Excursion train stops within a short
distance of the Mansion, and light wagons con-
vey passengers to and from the Mansion, free of
charge
Fare from Virginia City and Back, $2
Within the reach of all. Meals at all hours of
the day. Fine shooting grounds for shooting
clubs. Charges reasonable.
For use of grounds for picnics, inquire of T.
A Stephens, Virginia City, office at 27 C street;
or to C. H. Sproule, Bowers' Mansion. Special
inducements offered to picnics
au9 Im C. H. SPROULE, Proprietor.



C. WIECAND & GO.'S
VTIRGINIA ASSAY OFFICE
AND CHEMICAL LABORATORY.

CONRAD WIEGAND,
Assayer,

Formerly Melter and Refiner, and late Supervis-
ing Assayer of United States Mint, San Fran-
cisco. aul t

Gold Hill Assay Ofice
__0F_-
McOULLOUGH &CO,
(Late B. Ruling & Co.
OLD AND SILVER BULLION MELTED
Sand Assayed.
We guarantee our Assays to conform to the
Standard ofthe UNITED STATES MINT.
jyl4 tf

(tm'*>wt WX ia!. (0tC.

MADAME HOFFMAN,
SA.STz.ROLOGrEER I
7 AND FORTUNE-TELLER.
Tells by Different Cards & Planets,
89 South B Street.
jy26 tf
MADAME SMITH,
The Wonderful Gifted Astrologer
a7,'? Fortune Teller,
/AN BE CONSULTED ON ALL EVENTS.
Consultation fee, $2. Madame S., as a
private Doctress, has been very successful in
'curidg unfortunate diseases, and guarantees to
give full satisfaction in all respects. No. 39
North C street and No. 42 North B street.
auO lm.


13. 1877.


25 CTS. PER WEEK


JUST PUBLISHED.

T 11H E

HARMONIC COMBINATION
.... AN....
EASY MANNER TO COMPOSE,
Without the aid of a Musical Teacher or know-
ledge of the Rules of Composition, a
large number of
Polkas, Mazurkas, Waltzes, Schot.
lisches, GCalops, Tarsovlennes,
Minuets, Quadrilles and
Military Marches.
Also BEAUTIFUL MELODIES FOR SONGS;
with examples.
By PROF. D. SPERANZA,
Director of the San Francisco Italian Musical
Institute.
PRICE:
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.


PIANO TUNING.

FA. HERRING HAS RETURNED.-
. Inasmuch 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 enar-
acter for fair dealing, and there were so many to
believethemI thought it would be a good stroke
of policy to leave for a while, and let the lying,
swindling bilks who have lately invaded the
place have full swing, I have now returned, and
am ready to attend to all orders left on my
slate, at 78 SOUTH C STREET, at my usual
liberal rates. All work guaranteed to give
entire satisfaction or no pay.
jy2ll m F. A. HERBING.

MUSIC LESSONS.

F. J. JESSUP,
S PREPARED TO RECEIVE PUPILS IN
Piano, Organ and Vocal Music.
Residence at 168 South C street. Squier'
Building. Orders left at W. H. Ash's Pionee
Bookstore, or at St. Mary's Convent, will
promptly attended to. jyl8tf

Settle aia *0tauratrao.

FITZMIER & ARMBRUST,
Bakery and Confectionery,
AND FIRST-CLASS RESTAURANT.
OYSTERS, ICE CREAM, BERRIES,
And all kinds of Game in season.
ITeHOLESALE DEALERS IN CANDIES,
VV etc. Fiesh Bread, Cakes and Pies de-
livered to all pa~ts of this city and Gold Hill.
CITY BAKERY,
NO. 27 NORTI C STREET.
jy23 lm

AMERICAN EXCHANGE HOTEL.

S. A. MILLER, Manager.

N.W. cor. E. & Washington sts
VIRGINIA, NEVADA.
ACCOMMODATIONS THE BEST & CHEAPEST
In Virginia City.
BOARD, per week ...................... $ 00
BOARD & LODGING, per month........36 00
SINGLE ROOMS (per month), from.... 7 to 10
THIS HOTEL IS CENTRALLY LOCATED,
S newly furnished, and offers better accom-
modations to the public for the price than any
other house in the State of Nevada. aulO Im

THE DELMONICO,

47 South C Street, Virginia.


THE BEST) i
R RESTAURANT


IN VIRGINIA,
Under the special management of

CHARLES YOUNGWORTH.

Fine Breakfast, with Half Bottle of Claret,
for 50 cents ; Dinners the same, with Black
Coffee and Kirscb.

Private Parties Supplied on Short
Notice.
au4 tf


"OUR HOUSE"


RESTAURANT, A

N -. 32 South O Street
1 RGINIA, NEVADA.!
au6 tf

BOARD AND LODGING.

JOHN KINSMAN
HT AS REMOVED TO NO. 10 SOUTH C
Street, where he is prepared to furnish
good
Board and Rooms for $35 per Month.
The rooms are all airy, clean and well-venti-
lated. Jy30lm
WHAT CHEER HOUSE
66 UNION STREET, VIRGINIA.
THIS WELL-KNOWN STAND HAS BEEN
Srenovrted and fitted up in neat style, with
private eating boxes and a capacious dining-
room. Meals can ba procured at all hours, at
25, 50, 75 cents and upwards. Everything served
up on the square, and meal tickets at a bargain.
This is the neatest and most economical house
to get a good square meal in town.
jy28 tf F. ENOS.

MAESTRETTI & MONACO
BONANZA MARKET,
93 North C Street,
TAVE CONSTANTLY ON HAND
Sa large and complete stock of
Groceries, Provisions,
Butter, Eggs, Poultry,
Fresh Fish, Etc.
We also have a Bar stocked with choice
brands of
Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
Cool Beer, fresh tapped, always on draught.
jy271m 93 NORTH C STREET.
INTERNATIONAL HOTEL.
HE INTERNATIONAL HOTEL IS NOW
T 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.
IA. HANAK rroprietors
I. C. BEATEN, op C
jy22 Id

IT TiTanIS NOT EASILY EARNED IN
tLd s/s Jthlese time, but it can be made in
$ three months by any one of either
4c asex, in any part of tlhe 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
home over night. You can give your whole
time to the work, or only your spare momen s.
We have agents who are making over $'0 per
day. All who engage at once can make money
fast. At the present time money cannot be
made so easily and rapidly at any other busi-
ness. It costs nothing to try the business.
Terms and $5 outfit free. Apdress at once. H.
HALLETI' &CO., Portland, Maines jyl68m*
B ILLHEADS. ALL SIZES AND
D weights of Billhead Paper can be found
at the CnHosICLE Job Office. m29 tf


DR. LIVINGSTON,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Oculist and Aurist, No. 143 South C street,
Virginia, Nev. aulO lm
DR. BENJ. ROBINSON,
SURGEON, ETC.. OF LONDON, ENG-
land, has removed his office to
Over Central Market, South C street.
aul tm
DR. F. W. CONN,
I.URGEON AND PHYSICIAN, No. 9
SSouth C street, over A. M. Cole's drug
store. jy21 Im
DR. A. CHAPMAN,
SURGEON-DENTIST-FROM 1=
SNevada City, California. Per-
manently located at Virginia City. UI-
Office, 148 SOUTH C STREET. Satisfaction
guaranteed. jyl6 tf
DR. P. T. KIRBY
COUNTY PHYSICIAN, WILL BE
found his old office in Gold Hill from
12 to 4 P. a. daly. Any dispatch left there will
be promptly rBsponded to during those hours
aull tf


GEORGE T, MARYE & SON,
&S .a. s 3 EM3M M
....AND....
COMMISSION STOCK-BROKERS,
San Francisco, Cal.; Virginia, Nev.
Money to loan on Mining Stocks and other
satisfactory securities, au9 tf
W. G. THoMPSON. J. H. DouGLAS.
DOUGLASS & THOMPSON,
tock and Money Brokers.
OFFICE-64 South C street, Virginia, Nev.
STOCKS BOUGHT AND SOLD ON COM-
mission and carried on margin.
Silver Bought and Sold. au4tf
W. H. OLARKE. i JAMES 8. SMITH. [ IHBRY FOLFB
W. H. CLARKE & CO.,

STOCK BROKERS,
51 South C street, Virgina.
San Francisco correspondent, S. B. Wakefield
au21m
F. A. TRITLB. J. B. HEREFORD.
F. A. TRITLE & CO.,
(Successors to D. Driscoll & Co.)
STOCK AND MONEY BROKERS
Office, Bank of California Building,
42 South C Street, Virginia, Nev.
W3 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. 68 South C street.

UB Y AND SELL STOCKS STRICTLY ON
Commission.
Money advanced on Stock.
Liberal Margins given to Customers. jv26 tf
SPEYEB BROTHERS,
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
Rates.
Correspondents in San Francisco-Greene-
baum, Helhing & Co., Anglo-California Bank,
San Francisco. y24



THE NEVADA EXCHANGE,
.. ..
BUCK PHILLIPS.
M R. PHILLIPS TAKES PLEASURE IN
informing his friends that he has en-
tirely refitted
THE OLD KRUTTSCNITT CORNER,
Cor. Taylor and D Streets,
Which he has OPENED as a first-clas BAR.
The best brands of WINES, CIGARS,LIQUORS
and Cool, Fresh
Nevada and San Francisco Lager
Always on hand.
A first-class FREE LUNCH will be spread
every afternoon. aull 1m
z a e. A.. m z. s
46 SOUTH C STREET,
-BEST-
Wines, Liquors, Cigars, Ales, Etc.
IN THE CITY.
CENTENNIAL BILLIARD ROOMS
In the rear. an Im
o30. H. DANA. L. P. DRBLBBR.
L. P. DREXLER&Co.,
STOCK BROKERS,
Olce-ODD FELLOWS' BUILDING.
TRGINIA, NEVADA.
STOCKS BOUGHT AND SOLD AND
Carried on Margins. Money Loaned or
approved security.
Correspondents in San Francisco, Messrs. J.
H. Latham & Co.
Virginia, December 9, 1875. au9 tf
A COMFORTABLE PLACE
....TO..*

While Away an Hour In.


THE BANK EXCHANGE,
COR. C AND TAYLOR STREETS,
GUMBERT & WEBBER,
PROPaRIETOBS.
aul Im.


CAPITOL


J W. GALLY.-A LETTER FOR THIS
. gentleman has been received at this office
and will be forwarded to him as soon as his
postoffice address can be ascertained. jy2 tf


TOST -THE TIME OF DAY. TAKE
your watch to L. C. BUTCH, 82 South 0
street, Virginia, and have it repaired. All work
warranted. aul tf
FOUND-THE PLACE TO HAVE FINE
watches repaired--82 South C street,
Virginia. [aul tfl L. C. BUTCH.

goomo &c' get.
These notices-10O s. a line for each insertion
FOR RENT THREE FURNISHED
rooms, suitable for a family, at Mrs M. A.
Burkett's, 100 F t., north of the Ophir. aulO 3t
FURNISHED ROOMS -HARD-FINISHED
F and newly refitted throughout, suitable
for offices or sleeping apartments. Entrance 21
North C street, and also No. 26 North B street.
an9 tf MRS. C. M. BEEBEE.
ROOMS TO LET,

AT THE TAHOE HOUSE.
A FEW WELL-FURNISHED ROOMS TO
let, at reasonable rates. Apply at Schoen-
feld & Heyman's Furniture Store, 29 South 0
street, Virginia City. ly30 lm

Witrte4.
Advertisements of Wants--Thre times for $1
A YOUNG WOMAN DESIRES A SITUA-
tion in a private family or boarding-
house ; is willing to do any kind of work" Ap-
ply at Mrs. Katchenstine's, No. 47 North C
street, up stairs. aull 3t*
"ANTED-A WOMAN JUST ARRIVED
W in the ciiy, who is a good cook and thor-
oughly understands the business of a working
housekeeper, wishes a situation. Good refer-
ences furnished. Apply at this office. auStf
T ANTED A SITUATION. A RE-
'spectable girl wishes a situation to do
chamberwork or wait on table, in city or coun-
try. Apply at this office. au6 tf
OUSEKEEPEB. A YOUNG GIRL
wants a situation as housekeeper, or to
do general housework or. wait on table, in a pri-
vate family. Apply at 53 Sutton avenue, enr-
ner of Howard. jy27 tf
RDESSMAKER. A COMPETENT
Sdressmaker, who can cut and fit well. de-
sires employment; is a good band at boys'
clothing, and can cut and make loose covers;
would go out by the day or week. Leave
orders at Dr. Fowler's office, No. 90 South C
street. jy21 1m

ov ate 04 o go eat.
These notices-10 cts. a line for each insertion.
FOR SALE 23 YOUNG
oCows-calves following; 9
two-year-old and 10 yearling
heifers. This little band is now
on a range where they have been raised, and
which is unrivalled for Winter and Summer-a
day's ride from Green River City, U. P R. R.
To a party with small capital and wishing to
start in this business they will be sold cheap.
Apply to C. H. Clay, CnROsICLE office. aull tf
LODGING HOUSE FURNITURE.-FOR
Sale cheap, for cash, the furniture of eight
rooms and the goodwill of the business. on-
quire at 29 South A street. aulO tf
TINE PIANO FOR SALE--
'Cheap, for cash. Apply y
at 33B North C street, room 13.M'
auf tf 9 I
OR SALE -- A THREE YEARS'S
lease of the six-roomed house, 103 lI
South F street; also, the dyeing and scouring
business of A. Servanay, connected therewith ;
rent, 820 per month. The property is suitable
for laundry purposes. Apply on the prem-
ises. auS 2w
FOR SALE-A NICE COTTAGE OF
five rooms (furnished) near the Ophir WS
mine, on lot 43 by 100 feet. Title perfect ;wil
be sold for $900. Apply at office of DAN
LYONS, Wells Fargo building. aul-tf

HALL TO RENT.1
INERS' UNION HALL, B STREET,
in each week MONDAYS and SATURDAY)
Apply at the store of HAYES & NEVIN, cor-
ner C and Smith streets. aul lm

FOR RENT,
ANEW HOUSE, CONTAINING FOUR
rooms; modern improvements; cen-
trally located.
ALSO,
FOUR ROOMS ON SECOND bTORYAI
of house on B street, near Taylor. bO
ALSO,
BRICK HOUSE OF EIGHT ROOMS,
on B street; possession given August slt. E
RENTS COLLECTED and property taken
charge of for non-residents. J. G. FARRING-
TON, No. 11 North B street. jyl9 lm

ifttomgv lit tg w.
J P LWIS. w. a. F. DuAL
LEWIS & DEAL,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.-OFFICE,
Supper floor of Hanak's Building, between
Odd Fellows' Hall & Wells, Faro & Co.'s au2tf
J. H. GRAHAM,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR
at Law and Notary Public.-Office, with
Lewis & Deal, upper floor of Hanak's Build
ing, between Odd Fellows' Hall and Wells
Fargo & Co.'s. au2 Im
S. P. SCANIKER,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR
AT LAW-No. 85 South C street, Vir-
ginia City, Nevada. aul Im
FRANCIS L. AUDE,
A TTORNEY-AT. LAW CONGER'S
-j Building, southwest corner of Taylor and
B streets. Virginia City. jy28 tf
O. H. BELKNAP,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW-HAS REMOVED
to Marye's Building, Rooms 5 and 6.
jy28 tf
R. S. & W. S. MESICK,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW ROOMS
in Virginia Water Company's Building,
South B street, upstairs. jy27 ti
WILLIAM WOODBURN.,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. O0esI ,
Rooms 4, 5 and 6 over Mallon's store.
jyl8 lm
LoUis BRANSON. M. C. TILDES.
BRANSON & TILDEN.
A TTORNEY-AT-LAW-OFFICE NO. 31
South B street, Virginia City, Nevada.
Money to loan on approved security. au5 lm*

rwPlr'.


SALOON


And Billiard Parlors,
No. 9 North C Street, Virginia, Nev.
jy28 tf RICHARD ROWN, Proprietor.

CHANGE OF PROPRIETORSHIP.

The Boca Springs Saloon,
No. 7 South C Street,
Opposite the Delta.
THE ABOVE SALOON HAS PASSED INTO
Sthe hands of E. Dickman, the well-
known grocery keeper, who has refitted itin
first-class style, and will be pleased to meet his
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.
DELTA I DELTA I

DELTA SALOON,

Step in and Take Something.

jy27 im ORNDORFF d; MAGEE.


gr. 3n A. N" r : a-, ~

76a South C Street,

MANUFACTURER OF JEWELRY

....AND DEALER IN....

DIAMONDS, FINE WATCHES
AND CHAINS,

Jewelry, Optical Goods, Cutlery,

Silverware and Clocks.

Particular Attention Paid to the Re-
pairing of Fine Watches.
All goods warranted. au7 tf
TAKE YOUR ARTICLES OPL
Gold and Silver Jewelry to L. C.JgL.
Butch to be engraved, at No. 82 South l
C street. Virrinia. Nev au9 tf

^.tiiwhfs gncHc.


D R RECORD'S ESSENCE OF LIFE WILLIAM B, HIOKOK.
restores manhood and the vigor of youth N OT.,..- P=TTB
to the most shattered constitution in four R O P -T iIC,
weeks,from whatever cause arising. Failure im- ROOM 5,
possible. Beware of advertisers who offer so- ODD EELIOWS' BTILDING.
called free prescriptions that are useless, and au5 tf
finally prove ruinously expensive. Whatever has
merit must cost a fair price. $3 per case. A. H. RICKETTS,
Sent by express anywhere. Sole Aent, Dr.
JOS. JACQUES, 7 University place, New York. O TARY CALIFORNIA BANK
Druggists supplied. aull ly. 1 Building, upstairs. Hours-9 to 5. jyl6


Treadway's Ranch,









I --~--- ~ ------ _-a ~ I -- --a~d~-U~*.4n ----.-- ______________________ -b~ae-~d6ba I- ~ -%-.---4.* .


-iroiuia (rcniuo l brz nie .
iER WEEK ................... .3 Cents

The Evening Chronicle has more
than double the circulation of
any other newspaper ix Vir.
Zinia City.
MONDAY.......... AUGUST 13. 1877

THE NEW WOIRKINGMAN'S PARTY.
Meetings wert held last Saturday in
Philadelphia and Cincinnati by work-
ingmen for the purpose of forming a
new political party. In the former
city an organization was effected and
resolutions passed. The speeches were
of a conservative character and the
resolutions contained some wholesome
truths along with considerable rubbish,
which is to be expected when men try
their hands at framing a political plat-
form for the first time. It is doubt-
ful, however, whether there is more
clap-trap in it than can generally be
found in the cut-and-dried platforms
of political parties. They are evidently
in earnest, and call upon the working
people generally to join with them in
a combined effort to secure the triumph
of their principles. They demand rep-
resentation in municipal governments,
State Legislatures and Congress. With
this sentiment we cordially agree; but
.is it not the fault of the workingmen
themselves that they are not at present
properly represented? They are nu-
merically stronger than either the cap-
italists or vagabonds in the country
and can always outvote them. If they
were' as true to themselves in
politics as in the ordinary pur-
---_suits of life there would be no
necessity for the formation of a
new party. A judicious selection from
the candidates presented by nominating
conventions would generally result in
good representation; but like every-
body else, when the time comes for
action, they are led away by prejudice,
enthusiasm or the trickery of dema.
gogues. Whether the move so favor-
ably begun in Philadelphia will prove
to be more than a flash in the pan, the
next elections in Pennsylvania will
show. They could not have selected a
more favorable field for their first expe-
riment. Both the municipal and State
governments in Pennsylvania have been
for years the rottenest on the continent.
Cameron and Scott have ruled the roast
in Harrisburg, and Kemble and his
clique have had things pretty much
theiy'own way in Philadelphia. Hon-
es, capacity and judgment in the
----- Legislature of Pennsylvania would be a
genuine novelty and a pleasant har-
binger of reform all over the country.
In Ohio the Workingmen's party has
nominated a full State ticket. They
have utterly repudiated both the Re-
publican and Democratic parties and
Hayes's administration. We are afraid
they have not recovered from the ex-
citement begotten of the recent strike.
While they may disapprove of the
measures and men of both parties, there
was no necessity for such sweeping de- i
nunciation. It is always the policy of
political parties to make friends rather
thanenemies. Withoutpopular strength
their success is impossible, and we may
expect a movement begun in such bit- f
terness to lose its vitality, as the pas- r
sions wane.
The conservative tone which charac-
terized the meeting in Philadelphia does
honor to the intelligence of the men
who controlled it, and is far more like-
ly to effect valuable results.

MAKING FALSE REPORTS.
Not long ago the committee of the Lon-
don Exchange detected a broker in 3
rt ing his sales and purchases falsely. b
was in the habit of shaving a little on
C eighth or a quarter above what he ac-
: tally paid, and his sales at a correspond-
ing distance below the market. He was
summarily expelled. If a similar case
occurred here and was discovered, the I
offender would meet with scant mercy.
We do not think that the practice is a e
common one. It is, to put it on the low- v
est ground, a risky thing to attempt.
There are so many checks and entries to r
be made that sooner or later the fraud b
would come to light. And, whatever T
may be the faults of the stock-dealing d
community, this of peculation is not one. 0
Sharp practice is too frequent, but it does a
Report. a
It does sometimes. We have per- L
sonal knowledge of the fact that a mem- S
ber in good standing of the San Fran- P
cisco Stock and Exchange Board sold d
for a client 100 shares of a certain t
stock at $2 75 per share, and reported e
the sale at $2 50. The client hap- C
opened to be present in the Board-room L
(unknown to the broker) when the sale t:
was made-the only sale of that stock n
which was made that afternoon by the -
broker. g
Sold that stock -foryou,' remarked a
the broker, in a crisp, business-like
way, as he walked into his office after sl
the Board-"got $2 50 a share for it."
"' You got $2 75 for it, sir," replied p
h lient, looking his man squarely in k
the ey.-
The broker reddened up, fumbled in a
his breast-pocket nervously, and pulled c
out his memorandum book, which he c
pretended to scan very carefully; then, v
yth a painful effort to laugh, he said:
SBy jove, you're right--it was $2 75-
lou see-I-the fact is-I, you see--,"m


got-.- mixed upl with an entirely
different.. actionn"
The customer, ; eived his money and
left the office. He was not a large A
operator, but he never took any more
chances on that broker. S

The Darien Canal. V
To-day's news from Washington, if t
true, is of the utmost importance to m
the Pacific slope. In regard to the iI
project of an inter-oceanic canal, via in
Nicaragua, it is announced that a plan P
has been matured, the estimated cost o
of which will be $80,000,000, and that
Congress will not be called on for any to
part of the amount. The surveys are
completed and books will be opened for ri
subscriptions immediately. The canal i
can be built in five years. The sum tl
mentioned as the cost of this great en. m(
terprise appears large, but when it is
considered that European capitalists c
have of late seriously contemplated in-
vesting their surplus funds in such. a h
chimerical project as a tunnel under C
the straits of Dover, it is not unreason- t]
able to suppose that they would gladly e
'~vail themselves of tha Darien Canal b
4i a paying investment. 'There is some-.
S thing tangible about it, It is perfectly N
$pif,- f


feasible. It will revolutionize a great
part of tlh carrying trade of the world
and to the inhabitants of the Pacific
slope it will be simply invaluable. The
back-bone of the trans-continental rail-
road monopolies would be broken.
They would be compelled to transport
freights at reasonable rates or their
railroad tracks would be grown over
with grass. To the western coast of
South America such a canal would give
new energy. Enterprises which have
long languished for want of easy and
rapid communication would be invested
with new life and vigor. Indeed it is
impossible to over-estimate the advan-
tages which would result to the Ameri-
can continent by the union of the At-
lantic and Pacific oceans.
A CAREFUL perusal of the bad poetry
in our exchanges from all quarters re-
moves the slight shade of doubt that
had arisen on the orthodox belief in the
propriety of a material hell, and as-
sures one that Bob Ingersoll is an im-
postor and a betrayer of the fondest
hopes of the people.

THE Carsonites estimate that every
picnic which goes down there from this
city leaves from $3,000 to $5,000. It
is not a dead loss to Virginia, however,
for when the Carsonite comes tip here
to play poker the money reverts to its
legitimate channels.
THERE are only three printers con-
fined in Auburn (New York) prison.
Among the convicts can be found
twenty-seven clergymen, forty-two
lawyers and thirteen doctors.


SAN FRANCISUU.

Special to the Evening Chronicle.]
SAN FRANCISCO, August 13.-A fire
at BernalR Hights last night destroyed
three frame dwellings and a large barn.
Total loss about $10,000.
A SHOT AT A WHISKY-BUMMER.
The neighborhood of Third and Fol-
som streets was thrown into a state
of excitement night before last by a
succession of blood-curdling yells of
murder. A man ran like a jackass
rabbit down Third, bellowing that he
was shot. He brought up against a
policeman and wildly explained that a
saloon keeper hnd shot him through the
head because he hadn't paid for his
drink, and pointed for corroboration to
the fact that he was bleeding dread-
fully. The policeman led the man back
to the saloon, where the saloon keeper
affably made things clear. He had
been much annoyed by bummers lately,
and had determined to teach one of
them a lesson, anyhow, and when the
one in question entered and got his
drink, the barkeeper pulled a syringe
in the similitude of a horse-pistol, and
let loose a quart of stale claret full in
the face of the sponger. That thirsty
being took it for granted that he had
been shot, and disturbed the neighbor-
hood as related.
MISCELLANEOUS.
A whale of the fin-back species, 80
feet long, was captured two days ago,
outside the Heads, by a steam whaling s
vessel. The monster has been towed
into the harbor, and before the blubber
.s sliced off for the trying caldron, the
carcass will be hoisted well out of water
and exhibited at Long Bridge.
THE LADY BRYAN.
The capital stock of the Lady Bryan '
Mining Company has been reduced p
from 100,000 to 50,000 shares, and the
new stock was sold in the Board on
;hat basis this morning.

S MONTANA. \
Details of the Indian Fight Sixty
Men Killed and Wounded-- toward 0
Has been Found, balt Iis Cavalry
Behind.
MONTANA TERRITORY, August 13.- t
A courier from General Gibbon arrived s
at Deer Lodge, Montana, at 3:30 P. M.
yesterday with dates to the 11th. Gib- l
bon's supply train and camp was not t
captured as first reported. There was c
to fighting after the first day's battle, (
'n the 9th. Gibbon's losses are : f
Killed-Captain Logan, Lieutenants t
Bradley and Bostwick and seventeen t
listed men and five citizens. The T
rounded are General Gibbon, Captain ir
Williams, Lieutenants Coolidge, Wood- s
uff and English, the latter seriously, P
besides thirty-six men and four citizens. n
The Indians suffered severely, as forty n
lead Indians were counted on about v
ine-half the battle-field. Howard had n
arrived and would pursue the Indians ?
*s soon as his command arrived. Gen- i
ral Gibbons would move to Deer t
lodge and take his wounded to Fort P
haw as soon as medical aid and trans- s
?ortation arrived. The Indians had w
disappeared, in which direction it is c
.ot yet learned. The following addi- t
ional names of the killed in the Sev- d
nth Infantry have been received: 1
company --Sergeant Hogan, Corporal a
IeCaffrey and Private Birtz. Company t.
i--Sergeant Edgeworth, Sergeant Mar- It
in, Corporal Sayles, Corporal O'Con- P
or and Private O'Brien. Company K t
-Sergeant Stortz, The courier could
ive no further names. A
A dispatch from General Gibbons is
s follows : *-
My loss in the battle of the 9th was
even officers and-fifty-three men killed b
nd wounded. I am satisfied the In- n
ians suffered much more, for the sur- o
rise was complete and many were u
illed in the tepees or running out. ti
'orty dead Indians were counted on ti
bout one-half the battle-field. How- a
rd has just arrived, and I believe he n
an catch them again as soon as the n
avalry arrives and I can get the ser- b
ices of a doctor. I propose to move
o Deer Lodge and take most of our
rounded to Shaw. They are all doing
yell, but I fear Lieutenant English is
mortally wounded. n
(Signed) GIBBON, Commanding. d
b


BLOODSHED IN ARIZONA. t
. Cowardly Murder at Antelope Sta.
tion-A Dead Man Found on the
Road-A Mail Rider Shot at. b
pecial to the Evening Chronicle.] t
PRESCOTT, A. T., August 11.-G. H.
Vilson, keeper of Antelope station, be- r_
ween Wickenburg and Prescott, was
murdered yesterday by Wm. Partridge n
i a cowardly manner. He shot Wilson
i the brush, the latter being unarmed.
'artridge escaped westward. A driver tl
n the Prescott and Santa Fe stage line T
found on the road the body of a Ger- cc
an, ,name unknown, who is supposed K
o have been murdered, as he had $1,500 T
with him when last seen. The mail v
ider between Cerbat and Prescott was
hot at yesterday near Cross Mountains. n
[is horse threw him and ran away with el
he mail. The robbers were two white
ion and an Indian.

charges Against the Receiver of the
San Francisco Land Offce. tl
WASUINGTOx, August 13.-Sargent re
as preferred charges against Chas. H. t
Chamberlin, the present Receiver of a
lie Land Office at San Francisco, for B
acting illegal fees. The case is now
before the Secretary of the Interior,and ti
t least a dozen applicants have filed fl
heir recommendations for the position,
No action has been taken, fr


THE TURKISH WAR.


Suleiman Pasha in Possession
of the Balkan Passes.

Exterminating the Christians in
Rumelia.

Grand Duke Nicholas to be Rein-
forced by 100,000 Men.


Austria and Germany Agreed Upon
the Partition of Turkey.

Special Dispatches to the Evening Chronicle.]
The War in Bnlgarin.
TURKS OCCUPYING TIHE BALKAN PASSES.
CONSTANTINOPLE, August 13.-Sulei-
man Pasha telegraphs, under date of
August llth, that he has occupied the
Guirditch Pass unopposed. The Rus-
sians have evacuated the Kain Boghaz
Pass.
NICHOLAS WAITING FOR 100,000 MORE.
BUCHAREST, August 13.-An emi-
nent personage here had an interview
with the Grand Duke Nicholas, Thurs.
day. He admits the troops were some-
what demoralized, and said there was
no probability of a resumption of ope-
rations for three weeks, when le would
be reinforced by 100,000 men. It is
rumored that cholera has appeared in
the Russian camps.
EXTERMINATING THE CHRISTIANS.
A Constantinople correspondent tele-
graphs, via Syra, that a civil war of
extermination is being carried on at
Eski-Saghra. All the male Christian
native population has been sentenced to
death by the Turkish General. This
news has been brought by two Ameri-
can missionaries protected by Turkish
friends. Every male Bulgarian is ac-
cused of being either a spy or an open
enemy. Karabuner is crowded with
fugitives. There is only one well in
the place, and there are 16,000 troops
there. The wounded, sick and fugi-
tives are perishing from thirst.
Tile War in Asia.
REPORTED REPULSE 0V THE RUSSIANS.
CONSTANTINOPLE, August 13.--Mukh-
tar Pasha telegraphs, under date of
August 8 : Two Russian columns have
attacked our position at Kadu-Klar. A
third column has marched on Anni,
and our wing has been attacked be-
tween Sotrun and Guinlivern. The
Russians, although reinforced, were
twice repulsed and compelled to retire
to their camp.
MOVEMENTS OF THE RUSSIANS.
NEw YORK, August 13.-The Lon-
don News correspondent at Sistova,
under date oT Saturday, corrects his
recent summary of the situation. He
now states that General Dragomiroff is
in Tirnova, not before Lovatz. Prince
Mirsky is intrenched before Selvi, and
after the abandonment of Kazanlik it
seems doubtful whether the Balkan
passes will continue to be held by the
Russians.
England and Turkey Disagree About
the Fleet.
CONSTANTINOPLE, August 13.-It is
stated on good authority that Musurs
Pasha, the Turkish Embassador at Lon-
don, recently wrote to the Porte that
he had reason to believe the British
government would shortly ask authori-
zation for the fleet to enter the Bospo-
rus in certain contingencies, in order to
protect the Christians. It is said the
Porte replied that the fleet could only
come as the avowed ally of Turkey. It
s also asserted, though on doubtful au-
hority, that this reply was withdrawn
on the energetic remonstrances of Lay-
ard, the British representative at Con-
stantinople.
A Coup d'Etat Expected in France,
LONDON, August 13.-French poli-
tics are beginning to take a leading po-
sition in the view of Western Europe.
At Berlin a coup d'etat in France is be-
ieved probable, and it is also thought
hat the government established by the
oup d'etat would not be recognized by
Germany. Notwithstanding that pro-
ound peace prevails throughout France,
he ultraconservative papers are urging
he government to declare martial law.
There is a report current that the Cab-
net have already resolved upon this
tep. It is believed the immediate
proclamation of martial law is rendered
necessary by the license of radical I
newspapers, which dare to talk of civil
war unless their candidates obtain a t
majority at the approaching elections. t
lonsigneur Dupanloup's newspaper,
a defense, says it is natural to suppose
hat the government may be com.
yelled to meet, by a state of
iege, the fierce and unconstitutional 1
tar the radicals wage against it. The
constitution is formally attacked, and
he government would be wrong if it
id not seek the means to defend itself.
?he Committee of the Right publishes i
another appeal for funds to carry on
heir electoral work. They urge order-
mving citizens to respond, because the n
ropaganda of the Right will promote
he public welfare.
. Report that the Emperors Have s
Agreed upon the Partition oi' s
Turkey. s
LONDON, August 13.-It is asserted $
y English Russophobists that at the '
meeting of the Emperors the partition c
f the Ottoman Empire was agreed c
pon-Russia to take Armenia, Austria a
3 have Bosnia and Herzegovina, Greece c
3 have Epirus, Thessaly and Crete, a
nd Bulgaria to be governed by a Ger- c
ian Prince. As a part of this agree- t
lent it is said the Russian army is to t
e allowed to pass through Servia. a
-l
The Greeks Clamorous 1'or War. i
ATHENS, August 13.-A large crowd c


arched through the streets on Sun- I
ay, shouting "War! War!" It is
believed that the moment for Greece to
ake action is near.
Turkish War Notes. r
It is reported that the Turks have a
turned the hospital at Eski-Saghra con- t
gaining 800 sick soldiers. ,
Eight thousand starving Bulgarian i
refugees are in Selvi. There are heavyt
nd continuous rains, which must
greatly conduce to the spread of sick-
ess in the army.
The public mind in Greece is very
neasy. People are weary of watching
he fortunes of the Russian campaign.
'he departure of troops to the frontier a
continues amid much enthusiasm. The 9
King will hold a review at Lamia.
'wo Prussian generals have been in- n
ited to take command, but declined. a
Mussulman refugees in Constanti- c
ople from the invaded districts are
estimated at 30,000. S
Prince Aristarchi of Samos has been r
'anished for alleged plotting for the t
restoration of ex-Sultan Murad. r
The Turkish troops withdrawn from h
he Caucasus have arrived at Varna, s
sinforcing Mehmet Ali and Suleiman
'asha. The latter's army is increased
o 70,000 men. One-third will remain C
t Adrianople, the others will cross the
lalkans.
In Candia the Turkish troops are re- I
iring to fortified places. The Turkish ls
eet blocks the chief inlets. 0
Despostovich escaped into Bosnia
rom the Austrians. The Russians are r


retreating from Kalafer and Kalava.
The uneasiness at Pera is abating. The
British gunboat has left there.
The chief of General Krudener's staff
has been cited before the Council of
War to explain the failure at Plevna.
Two thousand workmen are employed
completing the Gallipoli fortifications
on the plans of 1855. Krupp guns are
constantly being forwarded.

STATE NEWS.
Visitors will no longer be admitted
to the Carson Mint on picnic days.
Hamilton, White Pine county, has
been made a station of the Signal Ser-
vice Burean.
The Silver ,Stale says that the Rye
Patch Mining Company shipped a car-
load of ore to San Francisco, last Satur-
day, which assayed over 8800 per ton.
The Eureka Sentinel says that the
Juby Hill railroad is literally blasted
with silver, and that assays made of the
road-ties in several places have run up
as high as $50 per ton.
The Genoa New' says: Our southern
mines respond a little louder every
week. Tne Aurora stage brought in
from Bodie and Esmeralda last Tnesday
bullion valued at $43,018.
During the quarter ending June 30,
1877, the mines of Eureka District
yielded 10,7461 tons of ore, out of
which a gross amount of $401,500
worth of bullion was obtained;
At Eureka, last Thursday, John
Sullivan, while attempting to remove a
six-shooter from the rear pocket of his
pants, accidently discharged it, the ball
entering the right hip and inflicting a
dangerous wound.
Mrs. Cathrine Hughes, of Ruby Hill,
was arrested last Thursday, and placed
under $1,000 bonds, for shooting at
Edward Sweeney, and inflicting a pain-
ful flesh wound upon him. The affair
was the outgroth of a neighborhood
quarrel.
Austin Reveille: The small boys in
this city implicitly believe that the
night-hawks come over from Marshall
canyon every evening and stay in town
until precisely 8 o'clock, at which hour
they return to the canyon. "You see,"
said one little boy who was telling us
about it, "that's where they live, over
there in Marshall canyon, and if they
didn't go home at 8 o'clock they'd get
lost in the dark.",
Says the Eureka Sentinel of the 10th:
The Richmond being a London incor-
poration, but little is known of its
affairs in this country. We presume
there but few people in this country
who know the number of shares in the
company. The following facts will
therefore be interesting: The total
number of shares is 54,000, of the par
value of $25 each. The company has
paid in dividends about $17 per share.
The stock at last accounts was selling
in the London marketat an average of
$31 25. This would give the property
a total value of $1,687,500. Eureka
Consolidated closed yesterday in the
San Francisco market at $35 per share.
There are 50,000 shares in the company.
At yesterday's quotations the whole
property is worth $1,750,000, or $62.-
000 more than the Richmond. It will
be seen from the foregoing figures that
the value of these great mines does not
differ materially on either side of the
Atlantic.

TELEGRAPHIC BREVITIES.
Gold closed to-day in New York at
1051.
Maguire is in Boston trying to
secure the Kellogg-Carey Opera Com-
pany for San Francisco.
Three girls were drowned in Big
Creek, near Lyndoch, Ontario, Satur-
day evening, while bathing.
General Crook will be appointed the
Commissioner from the army to visit
Sitting Bull if he will accept.
Cadet Northrup of the third class at
West Point, was drowned on Saturday
while bathing in the Hudson.
Darwin W. Sherman, the most ex-
tensive merchant in Warren county,
New York, has failed. Liabilities,
$160,000; assets not known,
Frederick A. Stanley, member of the
British Parliament for North Lan-
cashire, succeeds William H. Smith as
Secretary of the Treasury.
The yacht Pamlico was overturned
n a squall on Lake Michigan yesterday
afternoon, and sank before assistance
could be rendered. Four lives were
lost; names not yet known.
The Canadian Pilgrims to Rome ar-
rived in New York yesterday morning
nd attended mass at the Cathedral.
[n the evening a reception was given
them at their hotel. They leave to-
lay for home.
Sir John Bennett, recently elected
Alderman for the ward of Cheapside, in
London, rejected by the Court of
Aldermen as a person not fit and proper
o pport the dignity and discharge
Duties of Alderman, has been
beeted. .
WHAT A NARROW.cGAUGE ROAD
COSTS.
khe Nevada and Colfax Road, 23 3.10
Miles, Built and Stocked for $411,000.
Over in Nevada county there is a
aarrow.gauge railroad just about the
ame length as the proposed direct road
betweenn Reno and Virginia, and the
;rade over that road is about such as
vould be encountered on the new road.
L'hinking that the figures of the Nevada
county road are about what this road
rill cost, we give them. That road is
:3 3-10 miles long and has one mile of
hiding. The roadway cost $194,747; .
superstructure, $146,785 56; equipment,
51,100; buildings, $18,500. Total, 1
;411,132 56. The equipment consists
.f two locomotives, three passenger t
coaches, two baggage, express and mail
!ars, fifteen box cars, fifteen flat cars
und three hand cars. There are four
ir five bridges, two of them large ones, i
nud two tunnels on that road, and in
tne or two places the roadbed runs
through very hard blasting rock. We
think this will furnish us almost reli-
able data upon which to base our calcu-
atiols. The commonly accepted cost 1
s half a million, but if there are no
difficulties encountered more than now t


supposed we believe the direct road
rom Reno to Virginia will not cost
nuch over $400,000. Of course the I
rolling stock would have to be consider-
bly more than that employed on the i
oad between Colfax and Nevada City,
nd this might take the remainder of
lhe half million. These figures are cer- 1
mainly small enough to insure the build-
ng of that road by the citizens of the
three towns most interested.- Reno
.urnrstl,
ENvious rivals are endeavoring to mae s
he public believe that simply because Bannes'P
Brothers' immense stock of Spring and Summer 1
Clothing is marked at prices that would ruin
ny other clothing house in town, that the
noods are not to be obtained at the marked t
prices. The following telegram which Banner
Brothers received on Monday explains away the
mystery conne ted with the present low prices,
mnd also slow the. magnitude of the trans-
oontinental business this firm is carrying on :
NEW YoRK, July 30,1877. 1
To Banner lrse, Virlgiaa City, Nevada:
iell your stock for the next thirty days at prices
egardless of cost. You must make riome for
he immense stocic of Fall and Winter Clothing
or men, boys and'children shipped to you by
ail. Send similar instructions to our wholesale
louse 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-
ure all of the clothing sold by the Virginia
City and I.an Francisco branch houses, which
enables them to sell at prices melohw other v
houses, where a heavy manufacturer, profit i
las to be added to the cost of all l' t
Banner Brothers have the largest store anlid
largest stock of any house in the city, and an' y'
ni who doubts that their goods are not for
ale ;it the marked prices can best satisfy themn- C
olves by calling at Bannier Brothers' corner of o
Sand Taylor streets, Virginia City, evada, I p


EASTERN NEWS.


More Riots in the Coal Regions

Attempt to Wreck a Train.

The Nicaraguan Ship Canal.

A School Struck by Lightning

The Navy Department Supplying
Work to Laborers.

Special to the Evening Chronicle. I
South and Central American Notes.
NEW YORK, August 12.-Advices
from Peru state that Captain Baker, of
the Pacific Navigation Company, died
suddenly frbm the rupture of a blood
vessel, July 12th.
The Commissioner appointed to ex-
amine the gold-producing lands of
Izabre, Guatemala, reports that they
are rich in precious metals, and that it
is easy of extraction and in great abund-
ance, principally on the borders of the
river Beebee.
Advices from Buenos Ayres state that
fearful floods have occurred in the far
South. Millions of sheep and cattle
have perished and hundreds of families
are rendered homeless.
Hopeful Talk About the Nicaragua
Canal.
WASHINGTON, August 13.-O'Sulli-
van, who has always been prominently
interested in the proposed Inter-ocean
Nicaragua Canal, was at the State De-
partment on Saturday on diplomatic
business connected with that enter-
prise. He says the work will cost
$80,000,000 and can be completed in
five years. No appropriation will be
asked of Congress, but subscriptions
will be opened to all parts of the world.
He speaks confidently of the success of
the work, the surveys for which have
already been made by the United
States government.
Treasury Clerks.
WASHINGTON, August 13. Acting
Secretary McCormick Saturday issued
a circular to the employes of the Treas-
ury Department, stating that the credit
of the country required its duties to be
performed by honorable men ; that the
Secretary would not be annoyed by
creditors seeking their just dues from
clerks ; that it was expected that all
just debts would be paid, and that if
clerks refuse to pay their just debts
they would be charged with fraudulent
practices and recommended for dis-
missal by the chiefs of their respective
bureaus.
Efforts of the Navy Department to Be-
lieve the Workingmen.
WASHINGTON, August 13th.-Since
July 1st the Secretary of the Navy has
given employment to 3,400 men at the
navy-yards throughout the country.
The appropriations for the department,
although smaller than usual, have been
distributed to give employment to as
many as possible, it being the object of
the Secretary to relieve the wants of
those deserving employment to the full
extent of his power.
liotous Doings in the Coal Regions.
SCRANTON(Pa.), August 13.-On Sat-
urday afternoon Carbondale was thrown
into the wildest excitement. About
250 miners compelled the pump-men to
abandon their posts. The fires were
drawn and the mines are being flooded.
A crowd also visited the yard of the
Delaware and Hudson Canal Company
and detained a train loaded with coal
cars. The Erie Colliery was visited and
the pumps stopped.
An Attempt to Wreck a Train.
LMAUCH CHUNK, Pa., August 13.-
An attempt was made to-day to wreck
the through passenger train at Packer-
ton. Some one unlocked and turned
the switch, but the engineer saw the
danger in time to check the speed of
the train, and although every car but
one ran off the track, none of the pas-
sengers were injured.
No Turhish Recruiting in New York.
NEW YORK, August 13.-The Turk-
ish Legation denies that recruiting is
going on in this city, and adds that the
Sublime Porte intends what it has done
heretofore, to respect scrupulously our
neutrality, being desirous to preserve
intact a relation upon which it has
always set the highest value.
Fatal Effects of Lightning.
BUFFALO, August 13.-During the
Sunday School at the Swedish Lutheran
Church in Jamestown yesterday, light-
ning struck the building, killing one
prostratingg four others. The light-
ni al so set Attica on fire, but the fire
department of this city saved the vil-
lage. __
A Newspaper MIan Cowhided.
WAsHINGTON, August 13.---Win. J.
Murtagh, the proprietor of the Nationac
Republicans, was cowhided this morning
n front of his office by J. R. Wheatly, 1
of Harrodshurg, Ky., on account of an
article which appeared in that paper
reflecting upon his private character.

Ilispronouncing Geographical Names.
In America recently, that is in the
United States, the custom has come up
of pronouncing them rigidly according
;o their spelling. Thus we have not only
"War-wick," and "Wor-ces-ter," in-
stead of "War-'ick" and "Wooster;"
but the Shawngunk mountains which
.n our youth, were the "Shongo"
mountains, are now "Sha-wan-gunk,"
with the r and k thrust into our ears;
and poor Lake Winnipissiogee, instead
of its old name "Winipisauki," has
every syllable given it that can be ex-
torted from its letters by a school-
ma'am. Delhi, a name absurdly given
to a town in Alleghany county, is called
"Dell-high," when its real name is as
nearly as possible "daily." Still fur-


other West, Terre Haute is called "Terry
Hut," an amazing conformity to the
spelling-book. If an uneducated man
were to write its real name phono-
graphically "Tare Hoht," he would not
be so ridiculous as those who find its
name not in a word but in an assem-
blage of printed signs. In the city of
New York there has been of late years
arenmrkable change of names effected
by islrule of spelling-book. "What,"
to me an old gentleman, a member
of a highly respected old New York
family, "What do these people mean
by Dez-bros-sz street! There's no such
street. The name is 'De Broose.'" He
;hen informed me that the street was
lamed after a family whose name was
spelled "Desbrosses" but pronounced
De Broose, and that until it appeared
on the street cars it was always so pro-
nounced. This solicitude to conform
sound to letter has become a disease
amongst us. It exists in no other
country ; and here it is due to the
school-master, the spelling-book and
the dictionary.-N. Y. Times.

Pause Just a nomoent.
NOTICE the Star Remedies." Dr
Van Dyke's Art;-Bilious cure is preferred to
ill otler dyspep tie iedicinea flrst, it does
lot gripu ; ecoind, it does not nauseate;
third, it is plea-anj' to taste and smell-
Trout Oil Linimti't" is prepared from Lake
Tahoe trout, andAis the best liniment in the
Ld for rheuinmtisni, mieuralgia and sprains.
lo to otr trniglist an, d et a sample bottle
tf ach ee 't charge. Trout Oil, 50 celnt
er bottle; tl-Bilious Cure, 81, au6 ly


Crack Billiard P'lying.
Mr. L. Shaw, the champion billiard
player, has taken charge of the Billiard Parlors
No. 5s South C surcet. Mr. Shaw will give an
exhibition of his skill in scientific and fancy
shots every evening at 9 o'clock. The night
after the opening Mr. Shaw, in a three-ball
game, made a run of 123 points-the best run
ever made in the State. it

Woo WooD !-Any one in need of
Nut Pine Wood, call on Samuel Longabaugh at
Empire, who willfurnish in lots tosuit. Terms
reasonable. Je27 1m*
THE best assortment of Crockery,
Glass and Plated Ware in the State-cheap for
cash-at Schoenfeld & Heyman's, 2- South C
street. jy30 m.

jelw getkvrlstpmetSi.


aM. D. couN of Reno.


i. ISAAcs of Virginia.


VICTORY ASSURED!

....FOR THE....


WHITE HOUSE






COHN & ISAACS


THE SUMMER CAMPAIGN ABOUT
TO CLOSE I


THE WHITE HOUSE,

COHEN & ISAACS,

No. 16 South C Street,
VIRGINIA,
No. 19 Commercial Row, Reno,
NEVADA. aul3 tf

THE PLACE FOR BARGAINS
Is at Geo. I. Lammon's

Cash Variety Store,




South C St., Nearly Opp. Wells, Fargo's.
DON'T BE DRAWN AWAY FROM
where you have been well treated by signs,
street-hawking, or any other device of a char-
latan.
WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD.


"XCtW 90lvartialmO.ttJt

)r. Ciifihn-P-lease call at tills
office and pay yodr bill for the last
five months' advertising; amount dtlo, $72, 1 tf
Mark Twain's Self-Pasntig Scrap.
Books, at Boegle's Bookstore. aul tf

CALEDONIA CLUB.

D ISTIIDUTION OF PBIZES.-THE
Prizes won at the Caledonia Picnic will
be distributed to the successful competitors on
FRIDAY EVENING, August 17th, at Miners'
Union Hall. A general invitation is extended
to everybody to be present. aul4 td-2p

SAN FRANCISCO MARKET,
No. 13 South C Street,
N. ANGIUS & CO., Proprietors.
ALL KINDS OF POULTRY a>
aliwas on hand. Fresh Gro
series (Frnenh and English) of all
kinds. Fresh Fruit and Vegetables sl
received every morning by express. aul4 1m
NEW FRUIT STORE,
Next to Boegle's Bookstore.
HE BEST-STOCKED FRUIT STORE IN
the State of Nevada. Fresh Fruits and
Candies constantly on hand. Also, the finest
brands of Cigars and Tobacco. Call and exam-
ii.e this store, and you will nev -r go anywhere
else. -
au14 Im N. ANGIUS a CO.




GREAT RACE


-OVER THE--


Supplies Cannot Last Forever! VIRGINIA CITY COURSE I


One More Battle and the

War will be Over!



$1,000,000 WORTH
..oF..

CLOTHING & FURNISHING GOODS

MUST BE SOLD!


THE SEASON FOR CLOSING OUT ALL
light weight and SUMMER GOODS of
every description has arrived, and we are now
offering Men's Suits, Youths' Suits, Children's
Suits, Sing:e Garments for Men, Boys and
Children, Summer Hats and C*ps and Men's
Underwear at prices that make the ordinary
clothing dealer weep and the heart of the me-
chanic, the clerk, the business man, the labor-
ing man and the professional man rejoice.
In order to make raom for supplies for the Fall
and Winter Campaign, we are bound to


FREE FOR ALL.



Entrance from One to Twenty

Thousand Dollars,

max*,g*Lgsr on. mEA'sr.


FIRST PREMIUM:


The Leading Business


FOR THE MONTH OF AUGUST.


HATS, FURNISHING GOODS,
TRUNKS, BABY CARRIAGES,
TOBACCO, CIGARS,
STATIONERY, NOTIONS, Etc.


REMEMBER THE PLACE,


PALMER'S


NEW PALACE OF BARGAINS,



102


SOUTH O STREET,
Where Goods are sold

STRICTLY AT ONE PRICE.

Where all get Bargains and none get credit.


ALL GOODS SOLD FOR SILVER.


If you want
The finest brand of CIGARS and TOBACCO, Those who pay in G Id get Broker's Premium
Call at 8 South C street. for sanme


If you want
A White SHIRT, Calico SHIRT, or any descrip-
tion of ND> RWEAR,
Call at 78 South C street.
If you want
A PAIR OF BUCK GLOVES,
Call at 78 South C street.
If you want
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,
call at




South C Street, Virginia City

C. M. Palmer, by some called "Little Charley
Palmer," by others "Tapeworm Palmer," has
no interest in this house.

GEO. I. LAM)ION, Proprietor.
aul 1m

TO TRAVELING MERCHANTS.

IMPORTANT NOTICE.
y OU ARE HFREBY NOTIFIED THAT A
I strict compliance with 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 merchants, agents or drummers," and
that all such soliciting orders in Storey county,
without first having obtained the required li-
cense, will be arrested.
T. E KELLY,
Sheriff of Storey county, Nevada
Virginia, Ner., August 6, 1877.
au6 tf 2p
THOMAS H. RALSTON,
FIIRE INSURANCE AGENT,
ROOM 7,
ODD FELLOWS' BUILDING.
jy30 1m
JOE BARNERT & OO
Have Opened their Elegant

NEW CLOTHING STORE,
-TIIE-
PRIDE OF NEVADA,
At 10 SOUTH C STREET,
W HERE THEIR OLD FRIENDS CAN
call and examine their Elegant Stock of
CUSTOM-MADE CLOTHING,
And Youths' and Boys' Clothing,
Trunks, Valises, Satchels, Blankets. -
OUR STOCK OF HATS CANNOT BEBEATEN.
Shirts made to Order and warranted to fit.
JOE BARNERT & 00.
u3 l1m


P. S.-Look out for my first Eastern ship-
ment of HATS. aul 1lt


T. R. McGURN,

STOCK AND MONEY BROKER,
106 South C St., Virginia,
W ILL BUY AND SELL STOCKS ON COM-
mission on the most favorable terms;
will also carry Stocks on Margin and
Loan Money on all Cood Marketable
Securities,
at. a reasonable rate of interest. Customers
who have their stock 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,
STOOK AND MONEY BROKER,
106 South C Street, Virglnia.
au2 im 2p
The largest stock or Blank Books,
School Books and Countlng-House
Stationery at Boegle's. aul tf

NOTICE TO MINERS


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TO ALL
SMiners working under ground within the
limi s of Stcrey and Lyon counties, to call at
the hall of the respective Unions of which they
are members and receive their official cards of
membership before
Monday, the 10th Day of Septem-
ber, 1877,
As on that day the Unions of the above counties
will appoint a committee to examine the card of
every man who goes under ground on that day,
notably according to the RULES AND CON-
STITUTION OF 'TliE UNIONS. No man, ex-
cept superintendents and foremen of the mines,
will be permitted to go under ground unless he
can exhibit his card of regular membership or
card of application for membership of the Union
to which he belongs or may wish to belong. By
order and authority of the Miners' Unions of
Storey and Lyon counties.
CON. McGINNISS,
President Gold Hill Miners' Union.
JOHN TATE,
President Virginia Miners' Union.
D. SEWELL,
President Silver City Miners' Union.
au9 td ned
DR. J- GrRA 3^T
.... HAS....
REMOVED HIS OFFICE
TO NO. 77 SOUTlH C STREET, Ti[HREE
doors north of the Postoffice. jy26 tf
B ILLHEADS. ..- ALL SIZES AND
m weights of Billhead Paper can be found
at the CHno- oCs Job Office. m29 tf


6y 0oo00.


CONS1IDATEP VIRCIIIA


AND CALIFORNIA


AT WILD-CAT PRICES



NOW WE FOLLOW TO LEAB

-AND CONTINUE OUR-





CLEARANCE SALE

FOR 30 DAYS.


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 MAKE ROOM FOR-

*2.000,00

WORTH OF NEW GOODS,

Which he will purchase in New York for Cash.
Call on us if you want House-furnishing Goods,
such as

Towels, Table Linen,

Napkins, Tidies,

Piano Covers, Etc.,

As we are closing them out at HALF PRICE.


All We Ask for Our

SUMMER GOODS,

SUITS, PARASOLS,-

DRESS GOODS, ETC.,
....18* ..


Dispose of the Stock on Hand Bring Up Your Horses, FORTY GENTS ON THE DOLLARI


Even if we have to SELL GOODS FOR THE
COST OF FREIGHT.

The prices that we have decided upon aie
below anything yet heard of in this city.


Last Chance, we Repeat
STO SECURE

C X- O "Le' zEX I aX G-

AT THESE PRICES.


Gentlemen i


FANCY GOODS we sell at prices which
fancy our customers. It is needless to remark
that we sell


CHARLEY PALMER SILKS & OTHER FINE GOODS


N AMES NIMBLE SIXPENCE AGAINST
the field of SLOW SHILLINGS, and hopes
to carry away the prize by giving all who call
on him such i, ducements for CASH as will
make it to their interest to call often.



THE PRICE TELLS


At Poor Man's Rates;
In fact, we are ready and willing to close out
our Complete Stock at rates which NEVADA
NEVER HEARD OF.


flb Come and Examine? We
are Sure You will Invest.



D. BLOCK & CO.

No. 18 South C Street.
aul lm2p

A. VAENBERG & CO.,
Dry Goods Store.
64 SOUTH STREET,
Largest Assortment,
Latest Style,
Lowest Prices.
a 7to

JOHN GILLIG
33 & 35 South 0 street,
VIRGINIA. NEVADA,
Importer and Wholesale Dealerin
STOVES,HARDWARE,BRASSandSTEAM GOODS

Machine Shops, Mills and Mines
Supplied with all Material at the LOWEST
MARKET RATES. The assortment comprise
among other goods the following :
Bar Iron, Sheet Iron.Cast Steel,
A- rlIl. Vise.. Nails Spike%,
Belting. GOi Pipe and
ranlila Rop.e, Tinware,
and Copperware, Etc.
AGENT FOR-
BABOOOK FIRE EXTINGUISH










SSTOVSSl a
COOKING, PARLOR & HEATING STOVES
Both for Wood and Coal, are to be had at
Greatly Reduced Prices for Oash
A full assortment of
ARPENTERS' TOOLS -LOCKS, IOLTS,
j Buttaetcs-ir del'c:'.-' ^-
SPECIALTY:
Mill and Mining Goods I
Pipe made and and Quarts Screens punched
to order, aul:tf 3p

SAVE MONEY
THESE HARD TIMES
:B- "RB-TTrInS A.T TE
METROPOLITAN


Removed
104 SOUTH C STREET,
Virginia, Nev.
Prices to IDery lnd any Competition
in that line of trade. Call and see
jy26 Im C. A. NOLTEMEIER.
A look at Boegle's Pictures and Stat.
ettes will relieve you or some money
and add to the beauty of your home,
aul tf
3 ONLY FOR A
.. Modern Improved
ELASTIC TRUSS, guar
anteed superior to an
bogus magnetic thing un-
principled parties are
palming on the public at
$10. Beware of interior
Elastic Trusses, gotten up
by impostors for deception, and who are
ashamed to claim or indor-e them with their
name. Parties afflicted are invited to call and
examine before buying For the esnuine article
send direct to the CALIFORNIA ELASTIC
TRUSS COMPANY, removed to 615 Sacra-
mento street, San Francisco. jel6 3pit
ONLY THREE DOLLARS
ELASTIC TRUSS.
D-ON'T PAY EIGHT ,
Dollars when you cat sn l
get a better article from
usfor THREE DOLLARS. .-.77*..
" A word to the wiise is \
sufficient. Send for Illustrated Book and Price
List.
MAGNETIC ELASTIC TRUSS COMPANY,
609 Sacramento street, San Francisco.
o Send us this advertisement, joel tt


va And Don't Yon Forget it." AND THE PEOPLE TELL THE PRICE


OF STOREY AND LYON COUNTIES, BOOT & SHOE TORE


____~_









irgilIa Oteinug trtonide.,
E Hl WiEEK........................ a t

MONDAY........ AUG YST 13, 1877

POST-OFFICE IIOTRS.
WEEK DATS-From 8 A. M. to 4 p. M., and
from 6 r. NI. to 7:30 P. M.
smNnars-From 12 M. to 2 P. M.
Mail arrives at 11 A. i. and Mosts at 5:30 P. M.

RAILROAD TIME-TABLE.
Trains of the V. and T. Railroad will run as
follows:
:For San Prancisco--Leave Virginia at 6 r. t.
*Gold Hill. 0:10; Mound House, 6:45; Carson,
:7:35 i Steamboat. 8:27; Reno, 8:55 ; Truckee,
L.1; Sacramento, 6:05 A. M.: Vallejo, e1lO, ar-
riving in San Francisco at 11:1.
.r Saturday Nights-Train from Virginia
connectss at Reno with Overland train (12:05) for
NSan Francisco.
IDinner on boat from San Francdco, and
:oreakitst at Reno, going eAt. Breakfast on
boat from Vallejo, g'OiM west. Sleeping car
daily between Carvsl and Vallejo.]
For Carses tOd Reno-Leave Virginia as;:15
A. M., and arrive in Carson at o:aie
For Carson (Afterneoa)-Leave Virginia at
:45 r. u.
TIM'E 'lf ARRIVAL Iv 1IROINIa.
Trains lave Carson at 12:16 and 5 P. M., and
arrive in Virginia at 1:45 and 6:25 P. u.
The California exprses reaches Carson at 9:05
A. M,, and arrives in Virginia at 10:40 A. M.


'THE STOCK MARKET.
Board Sales This Morning.
280 Ophir, 164, 160
125 Mexican, 1Q
475 Gould and Curry, 8j, 8
490 Best and Belcher, 154, 1, 15, 5
500 Ca4ifrnia, 274
275 ftavage, 6
33' Con. Virginia, 29,
140 Chollar, 36, 354, 354
180 Hale and Norcross, 4 60
r- 195 Crown Point, 4
995 Yellow Jacket, 8J, 81, 9
195 Imperial, 85c, 80c, 85c b10
95 Kentuck, 4
130 Alpha, 10k
555 Belcher, 4 70, 4Q, 4J b5
150 Sierra Nevada, 4~
150 Utah, 11, 11
125 Bullion, 7a, 7i
420 Exchequer, 64, 6j
610 Overman, 211, 22 224, 22k
640 Justice, 8 1, S, 8J b5
125 Union, 51, 65
355 Julia, 1 15, 1 10, 1 05
560 Caledonia, 3 85
160 Silver Hill, 24, 2 20
85 Baltimore, 25c
30 Rock Island, 15c
40 Occidental, 1
50 Alta, 24
365 Leviathan, 45c, 40c
200 Andes, 70e
50 Morning Star, 2ic
'409 Peytona 1, 1 30
300-Joe Scates, 25c
200 LAydBryan, 1
A ier the Board.
SAN FRANCISCO, August 11.-Jus-
tice, 8s Exchequer, 6O; Overman, 22;
Union, 5; Ophir, 154; Con. Virginia,
:94; Julia, 1; Hale and Norcross, 4.55;
Caledonia, 3j; Gould and Curry, 84;
California, 274.

Assessment List.
Following is a list of outstanding assessments
and tiB date upon which they will become de-
li'quent in the Board:
Centennial-5 cents; August 16.
Yellow Jacket-August 16.
Savage- 81; August 20.
Globe Consolidated-25 cents; August 28.
Daney-20 cents; August 24.
Wells Fargo-25 cents; August 27.
Hale & Norcross-50 cents; August 31.
Baltimore Consolidated--s cents; Sept. 3.
Best & Belcher-S-1; September 7.
Sierra Nevada-50 cents; September 8.
ASSESSMENTS DELINQUENT.
Following is a list of stocks upon which
=assessments are delinquent. The day of sale
a affixed:
Paiific-50 cents; August 13.
-- Overman--3; August 13.
Crown Point-l; August 14.
Prospect-30 cents; August 14.
Bullion--1 50; August 20.
Dayron-60 cents; August 30.
Belcher--l; August 80.
Silver Hill-Si; September 5.
North Con. Virginia-30 cents; September 3.
Collar Potosi--3; September 7.
Goodman-2 cents; September 29.

Arrivals this Morning.
aass Hope Frank Bell R F Pixley
J Duffy T M Rogers J C Yates
J C Robison W H Lamb W Hy Doane
G W Cawin Mrs Hoffman Chas Tuggle
Dr Newland Jos Twaddle Andrew Hall
Miss M C Bell E Pflgg D Gildmakor
D A McKay C E Smith S Youlten
Geo Chase Sir Jos Hooker Prof A Gray
Prof F V Hayden
Arrivals Yesterday Morning.
I Berck Irving M Scott John Skae
John M-Leod K C Morrison Wells Drury
P H Murphy R B Gentry C E S Turner
Tom Smith Chief Brown J R McRae
Samuel Logan Mrs McDonald S L Arnold
Mrs Johnson Mrs McLeod C Burson
Lizzie Lentz M B Daniel I Isaacs
Chas Kahn J A ZimmermanClara Zimmer-
Mrs A M Edg- Mrs Richardson man
ington & child H C Parker
H S Beck Miss M Davis John Hoskin
F M Sterley A Harlan & wife
Isaac M Wise & wife
Departures Last Evening.
Jas Blakely F C Lord Wm H Schwarz
Kitty Mitchell Mrs M Megan- S McGahey
Mrs Driscoll ghbey & famn Miss K Sharon
Mrs P Hardwin E A Fargo Chas Kahn
Mrs J Johnson Jos Fredericks D Netherly
Carrie Jacobs & family Andrew Hall
G W Johnson Belle Lews W Cohen & wf
J Nisweinder L S Burchard Miss C Grabner
Geo Spencer A Rosener Jas Brown
Sam Warley Felix Snorkey J Tassle & wife
Departures Saturday Evening.
T Murton A P Hyland P Danahee
I Issacs James Tracy Robt Nokes
C D Warren D McIsaac Hugh Brophy
B N Greely G. o Adams McKee Elsey
F Valencore D Sullivan A Porlat
B Wood Miss Murray E B Cleveland
Lena Sterne S Redlich W Parlin & wl
MrsE Daly E Kimball H L Stelvey
Mrs K A Davis A H Andrews & wife


BORN.
BROWN-In Virginia, August 11, to the wife of
E. A. Brown, a daughter.
McCRIMMON-At Eureka Mill, August 8, to
the wife of John McCrimmon, a son.
MARRIED.
.JMEV ENNET-INSMAN- In Virginia, Au-
gastf4,yV.-~Ke>-W,. -4 John W.
Menhennet to Emma Kinsman.
DIED.
GOLDSWORTHY-In Virginia, August 13, J.
H. Goldsworthy, a native of England, aged
31 years.
[Funeral will take place to-morrow (Tuesday).
at 3:30 P. 3. (city time), from his late residence,
G street, between Union and Taylor Friends
and acquaintances arc respectfully invited to
attend.J
MORRIS-In San Francisco, August 8th, Helen
Morris, aged 46 years.
McKAY-In Truckee, August 8, Frankie C.
McKay, aged 1 year.

The American 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 effects, 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 GREES'S
AcUusT FLowER, we believe there is no case of
Dyspepsia that cannot be immediately relieved.
80,000 dozen sold last year without one case of
failure reported. Go to your Druggist, A. M.
COLE, and get a sample bottle for 10 cents
and try it. Two doses will relieve you. Regu-
lar size 75 cents. de21 cow ly
Prices Reduced.
HAVING purchased the business of Locan
& Co., we have reduced the prices from 25 to
60 per cent. Berlin zephyr wool at 10 and 15
cents per ounce. Every requisite for needle-
work on hand at low prices. We have a beauti-
ful assortment of clocks, vases, bronzes and
fancy goods. IL. SIBRIuco& Co.. 19 Montgomery
street (Lick House block), San Francisco. au5 im
Private School.
Pet(6fJ'eonard has reopened his day
and evening school at 132 South G street. Mr.
Leonard informs the public that, as lie 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-
age. au4-1m
FBED. RITTrB, gun and locksmith
diler in breech and muzzle-loading ar-:
S.ooting tackle, cutlery, etc. Lockmithing
speolalty. 2J North street jy2 tf


THE CALEDONIAN lPiNI o

The Score of the Sharpshooter
the Female Foot-Racers, Etc.

Some Amikliig Inci'l-i nti at tlie Pleni
d rornl s- The Ilistributlon
Prizes to be Made Next Frila
Evening.

Following is a suumsary of the exei
oises at the Caledonia picnic, last Sat
urday, after the CnHRONIcL went t
press :
Four hundred yard ice : First priz
-Silver cake basket, James Vair. Sec
ond prize-Silver engraved revolving
butter dish, E. H. Culver..
Ladies' race (75 vyr.r'A;: First prize-
Elegant toilet Set, Miss Ella Reed, Cai
son. second prize-Silver pickle cas
tor, Miss Belle Laws, Empire.
Old men's race (45 years and over)
Prize of silver water ptidh'r, present(
by William Mainning, J. Morgan,
Old thaces race (45 years and over)
Prize of $50 in gold coin, presented b,
A. G. McKenzie, Mrs. McCarter.
Boys' race (four4-en years and under
75 yards): First prite-Tnii dollars
presented by Vi Ht. Oliver, Geo. Whit
aker, Casn. Second prize-Five dol
larts presented by W. H. Oliver, Johr
Read, Carson.
Quoits : First prize-Elegant set o
carver's knife and fork, Win. Walker.
Second prize -Full engraved silhW
goblet,,
THE LADIES' RACES.
One of the most enjoyable ieathres
of the Caledonian Pienit last Saturday
was the ladies' fa't, in which about
twenty-five or thirty contestants en
gaged, the struggle was the most hotly
contested and exciting of the d1y.
There should be more of these ladies
races at picnics, although, for pruden-
tial reasons, the judges should be
masked and otherwise disguised, and
their names should forever remain a se-
cret as impervious as that of the Iron
Mask.
The old ladies' tade was also hotly
contested, the prize being carried off
Mrs lMcCarter, a lady nearly, if not
fully, six feet in hight, who was evi-
dently not of the delicate order of fe-
males, as she ran in her stockings. As
she reached the winning-post she ut-
tered a cry whiCh was partly a cheer
and partly a yell, and jumped in the
air fully two feet from the ground.
SHOOTING FOR THE MEDAL.
It had been advertised for a month
that the shooting match for the gold
medal, between teams of twenty from
each military company in Storey and
Ormaby counties, should be governed
by the Creedmoor rules, but when the
teams arrived on the grounds the Sars-
fields and Washingtons objected to
shooting under Creedmoor rules, and
threatened to withdraw. Captain Lord,
who acted as referee, vainly en-
deavored to induce them to abide
by the advertised cartel. Failing to
do so he refused to act. The main ob-
jection of the Washingtons and Sars-
fields was as to the time allowed be-
tween each shot. Under the Creed-
moor rules when a man's name is called
he must respond immediately and
shoot, otherwise he loses his shot; and
but one minute and a half is allowed
between each shot. This rule was not
followed last Saturday, each man pracc
tically shooting at will, with little or'
no reference to the'time which elapsed
between each shot.
The teams, as a rule, did not represent
the full strength of the companies, some
of the best shots of each being absent.
For instance, H. C. Smith, of the Na-
tionals, is reckoned one of the very
best shots in the Pacific States. He
won the California powder cup three
times in succession, and also won the
all-comers' prize-a silver cup-in San
Francisco last Spring, by a score of 24
out of a possible 25. Had he partici-
pated the score might have been bet-
tered a few points. The Emmets also
think that if Superintendent Jackson,
of the North Con. Virginia, and shift-
boss Hanks, of the Savage, had been in
the team their record would have been
much better, as Mr. Jackson is reck-
oned good for 20 sure, and Hanks for
about the same. Taken altogether,
however, the scores of the National and
Emmets were very creditable, there
being a difference of only six points be-
tween the two. Following is the score:
NATIONAL GUARD.


J. P. Smith.............
W. E. Box...............
D. McNaught ..........
L. Miller ...............
J. S. Kaneen...........
S. Hefflinger...........
H. Patty ...............
M. F. Kleuofer..........
D. H. Fraser...........
J. Thexton...........
J. Demling..............
E. Nye ................
E. Benner...............
A. V. Comstock..........
J. Rothenbucher........
Neil Loynachan.........
W. D. Andrews..........
W. Wallace .............
S. Knight ..............
E. Chatelain.............


3 4 3 4 5-19
3 3 3 3 5-17
4 434 4 5-20
2 3 4 3 4-16
2 3 4 4 4-17
3 4 42 4-17
4 3 4 4 4-19
3 3 4 4 4-18
44 4 4 20
4 5 4 4 3-20
4 4 4 4 5-21
4 4 4 4 4-20
4 5 4 4 4-21
3 2 4 3 4-16
3 3 4 4 4-18
4 4 4 4 4-20
3 3 4 3 4-17
4 4 4 4 3-19
4 4 5 4 4-21
4 4 4 4 4-20


Total............................376
EMMET GUARD.
J. M. Legg.............. 4 4 4 3 4-19
Captain Kelly........... 4 4 4 4-20
John Ferrins ............ 4 3 3 5 4--19
D. Nevin .............. 3 3 4 5 4-19
W. Noonan.............. 5 4 3 4 3-18
E. Markey.............. 2 3 3 4 4-16
M. J. Burke............ 5 3 5 3 4-20
M. A. Feeney.......... 3 3 4 4 4-18
M. Callahan ............. 5 5 4 4 3-21
P. Phelan .............. 4 4 4 4 5-21
Pat Shields............. 3 5 4 4 4-20
Sergeant Cain........... 5 2 4 3 5-19
James Welch............2 4 0 4 3-13
Con. Shea .............. 4 5 3 4 2-18
G. J. Mahoney......... 3 4 5 4 4-20
Felix Boyle...... ....... 3 3 4 4 4-18
J. P. Burns .............. 4 3 4 4 3-18
Edward Kerrigan...... 4 3 4 4 3-18
F. Monahan............. 3 4 3 4 4-18
H. Martin ............... 3 4 4 3 4-1
Total.............................. 1
SARSFIELD GUARD.
J. O. Brine.............. 4 4 4 4 3119
J. C. McCauley.......... 4 3 3 3 3 16
D. Hurley ............. 3 2 4 2 4
R. Kerrigan............ 3 3 3 3 5-7
John Kerrigan .......... 0 4 4 4 3--5
Joe Kerrigan .......... 3423-3
James cCoy ......... 3 3 3 44--1
John Harris............. 2 5 4 3 4-18
Fred. Welch............. 2 4 3 4 4-17
Fred. O'Brien............ 3 4 4 4 4-19
r. T. Bovard............. 3 3 5 4 4-19
J. Curren .............. 3 4 3 2 3-15
Thomas Neville.......... 4 4 2 3 4-17
A. McCarthy............ 3 2 4 4 3-16
Thomas Gallagher........ 3 3 5 4 3-18
P. O. Day.............. 3 3 3 2 5-16
). Byrne ............... 4 4 4 4 3-19
George Honsinger........ 5 4 4 4 4-21
P. Rippingham.......... 4 4 4 4 4-20
Thomas O'Brien.......... 3 3 4 5 5-20
Total... .......................... 349
CARSON GUARD.


R. Duncan............
D. G. Poole ..........
W. A. Hawthorne........
H.iG. Parker............
J. R. King ..............
A. J. Cole...........
John Saffell..........
P. H. Jeffres.........
Edward Colver.........
T. Burgess......... .
W Crocker..............
L. Starling .............
G. S. Harkin............
George Cagwin...........
D. M. Riorden...........
George Heritage.........
J. B. Ely................
Al. Adams ..............
John Cheeney.............
W. G. Crocker............


5 3 4 4 4-20
5 5 3 3 3-19
4 4 3 4 4-19
3 3 4 4 3-17
4 3 3 4 4-18
3 4 4 3 3-17
4 4 3 3 2-16
3 3 5 4 3-18
4 4 4 4 4-20
3 3 3 4 4-17
3 2 4 3 4-16
2 3 4 3 4-16
3 3 4 4 3-17
4 4 4 3 4-19
3 4 3 3 4-17
04 3 4 3-14
4 2 0 4 3-13
2 2 4 4 3 -15
34343-17
3 2 4 3 4-16'


Total............................. 341
WASHINGTON GUARD.
.. 0 I


Samuel Reynolds ...... 5 3 4 5 3-2
J. M. Richards......... 3 3 2 2 0--
W. P. Hicks........... 3 3 3 3 5--
T, Williams .......... 23 3 2 8--
', F. H. Olliver.......... 3 4 4 4 4-1
Thomas Granville....... $ 4 0 4 $-1
N. Jenkins...... .. 4 4 3-
i'homas Treionn, ......4.. 4 4 -
Ic J. F. Renfree............ 5 3 3 3 4-1
or W. Toys. ,,,..,,,,.. .... 4 4 0 4 -1
Y IN. Pierce. .............. 0 5 4 3 4-1
Thomas Lanyon ........ 4 3 3 3 4-1
Thomas Johns........... 4 3 3 3 0-1
r- Robert Locket........... 4 4 2 2 4--1
J. H.Thomas ............ 4 3 4 3--
" William Perry........... 3 4 4 A4 -1
o J, Gill. ............... 3 3 4 4 4-1
Thomas Rabling......... 4 4 3 3 2-1
e Total......... ......................31
C- .7A T.A ~ihMARRED BY DISCORD.
The picnic was a very successful one
Nothing having occurred to mar th
general enjoyment of all. There wer
people in attendance from every station:
on the V. & T. R. R., between Ren
Sand Virginia, and all nationalities an'
d classes were represented, yet no dis
turbance nor accident worth mention
: ing occurred. The Calodonia Clu
y have every reason to feel tiolld $1 their
second atnn'itl picnic excursion.
S he distribution of prizes won at th
picnic will be made next Friday even
. ing, the 17th instant, at Miners' Uniol
Hall, B street.

A NEW -STYLE OF ORE FURNACES
f S ichng that lMay Interest the Miner
S of Eastern Nevada.
SAcorrespondent of the VENIo ChijN
rICa, writing froiti iew ork August 3d
says a:
Last week I visited some new furnaces
erected for the purpose of desulphurizing
Sand roasting ores, which inay be of in
Sterest in your section of the country, as :
understand your ir'oilation is large ii
What may be termed the mining region
This is a simple process for extracting thi
sulphur and at the same time reducing
the ore to a state of rottenness, so that ii
may be easily ground into powder, where
there is no trouble to extract the mineral
When I visited the furnace it had beer
in operation something over a week, ant
after the first few hours no fuel of any
kind had been added, and still it was
Roasting at the rate of four tons every
twenty-four hours. There were ten fur
naces, but to all appearances I should
have Supposed that there was but one,
and each of these, be it understood, would
easily run through Ifour tons a day. I
made a minute inquiry, and found the
cost of erecting the ten did not exceed
8500, and the cost of operating was three
men's labor. This same person erected
twenty furnaces for a nickle mining corm
pany in this State six years ago, and the
fire has never been out unless extinguished
for repairs. He is now in the State of
Virginia, where he has a contract to erect
twenty for a large mining company, after
a full examination on their part of those
in operation here. It might be well for
your miners to investigate this, and
especially if you are troubled with sul-
phite to any great extent. I casually
mentioned these furnaces when on a
visit to the assay office in this city, and
the officers there are of the opinion that a
revolution in roasting will be the result if
generally introduced. The inventor is an
old English workman, who has spent
thirty five years in erecting fur-
naces for making vitriol, acids, sulphur,
etc., and whose experience has brought
about this happy result. I may take oc-
casion to speak of these more fully at
some future date, if an opportunity
presents for further examination. If you
should want to hear more on the subject
meanwhile, you have my address, and
have but to request and I will place you
n position to gain every point desired.
A Fire In the Washoe Hills. /
A bre broke out yesterday in the
vicinity of Mackay and Fair's wood
camp. The glare of the fire could be
seen in Reno long before night, through
the dense smoke. A high wind was
prevailing, and the fire appeared to be
spreading rapidly. It is a little north-
west of where the great fire occurred
thirteen months ago. A dispatch from
Mackay and Fair's agent at Huffaker's,
received this morning, says : "Can
see the smoke, but cannot possibly
locate it on the ranch."

The Huneboldt County Fair.
The annual Fair of the Humboldt
District Society will begin at Winne-
mucca on the 1st of Octoberr and close
on the evening of the 6th. Bids will
be received by C. Chenoweth, Secre-
tary, up to 8 o'clock P. M. September
15th, for the privileges of the grounds,
including pool, bar, beer and restaurant
privileges. Brass bands will also send
in their bids. See advertisement.

DIPS, SPURS AND ANGLES.
A. H. Rickttts has been appointed as
Commissioner of Deeds for California.
Prof. Jacobson has been engaged as
leader of the orchestra at the Adelphi
theater, San Francisco.
The United States District Court will
meet at Carson to-morrow to determine
when the Big Muddy murderers will be
tried.
The Rev. Dr. Wise delivered a very
interesting lecture on "The Wandering
Jew" at Odd Fellows' Hall yesterday
afternoon.
F. B. Mercer has decided to continue
as editor of the Sutro Independent,
which will be published regularly on
Saturday as heretofore.
'Sir James V. Hooker of London,
Professor Gray of Cambridge (Mass.)
College, and Professor F. V. Hayden
of Washington, are at the Interna-
tional.
A raid upon the fruit stores was in-
augurated yesterday by Johnny Skae,
who arrived from San Francisco on the
morning train. He says Virginia pears
beat the world.
A barber who was called up a few
days ago to shave a dead man, replied :
"Let him go to the last man that
shaved him before he died. I only
shave the corpses of my regular pa-
nsS." \
Fine mathematical ipitruments, in
brass, German silveniAeedle.pointed,
Swiss, and all the fist makes ; price,
from $2 to $30 ; frth from $12 to
$100, at Uncfl Haipis, 702 Kearny
street, four do ojfrom City Hall, San
Francisco. EIngember, these were
taken in at one-eighth their value ; so
if you want a nice set, send imme-y
iately for one. /
, tnowt there will be war. Coh &


Isaacs of the White House have stepped
into the ring with a regular sledge-
hammer announcement. Their state-
ments concerning prices are rather
startling, but one only has to call at the
store to be convinced of their truthful-
ness. Their rush of business custom
inside their doors keep them all too
busy for the indulgence of any festivi-
ties for the amusement of the crowd
outside. Read their war proclamation
in to-day's CHRONICLE.

Why Suffer Dyspeptic Tortures,
WHEN the famous regulator of en-
feebled, acid or bilious stomachs, Hostetter's
Bitters, will cure 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 cases of dyspepsia, but also
liver complaint, constipation, urinary and
uterine troubles and malarial disorders. The
success which has attended the great stomachic
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. auO Iw
MIN. 31s. I. Kelly's ieneflt
Will positively take place Thursday
evening, September 9), at ler residence, No. 224
SmO th Hn"" "1r *^,,< Tr xi,;Il 1h.1- .n I- n 1'.-


2o THE COMSTOCK MINES.
10
17
13 Official Weekly Letters from the
1 Principal Supdrintendents
.5* --
-U
16 Row Work Progresses in all of tIhe
6 O!her Mines,
6
7 --
.3 Consolidated Tlrglnir
A A. \f. -tave Et_. S4trfiO dry,
1 4 ConliddLted Virginli ining Coi-
:8 ; ..-. rim Silk: On the, 1200 jel
6 we are continuing the rift 4iorth (rhm
- the wince, 1 fdet having been added
5 to its length the past week. We are
breasting out the ore on this level and
hoisting it through the Gould and
' Curry shaft. The strong current of air
Continues from the Ophir mine to the
a Gould and Cuirry shaft. On the 1300
Level the drift east, to reach the face of
o the south ore stopes, is not yet com-
Spleted. On the 1400 level we are ex-
tracting ore as usual. The stopes look
b well. OnJ. the A1500 Jevel the neW risi
r to the 1400 level gives us a good circu.
nation of air. This rise passes through
good ore into the ore stopes above. On
Sthe 1550 level the work of repairs on
a the main south air gallery are being
pushed forward as fast as possible. The
current of air passing through from
the C. and C. shaft to the Gould and
, Curry shaft is very strong. We are
Enlarging and retimbering the main
drift eonqeeting the shaft with the ore-
- breast; also, enlarging and putting in a
, new station at this level. No ore was
hoisted from this level the past week,
owing to the retimbering of the main
Shaft. It will require at least another
Week to conipletethis woik. Our sup-
I ply of ore is ample froe other sources.
n The cast winee in the ore-body has oilly
. been sunk 6 feet the past week. The
e ore is very rich. On the 1650 level
g good progress has been made in the up-
t raise to connect with the east winze
n sunk from the level above. The ore
Passed through is very rich. All of the
d ore-stopes on this level are looking very
Fine. We are continuing to extend the
s sill floors towards the south winze as
y rapidly as possible: The ore continues
- to extend to the West as heretofore.
I The double wiuze sunk below this level
is down 98 feet. The ore in the bot.
_ tom is very good. The water has
- greatly increased the past two days.
Thirteen feet yet remain to be sunk
Sto reach the -level of the drift
being run from the Gould and Curry.
SThis latter drift has been extended 16
Feet the past week. It is still being
Srun adjoining the ore in the east wall
Sof the vein. The heat is very great.
We have constructed a box near the
face of this drift, 5x7 feet, which we
cool by compressed air, in which one
set of men cool while the others are at
work. At the C. and C. shaft the west
drift on the 1750 level has been ex-
tended 4i feet fo the past week; Total
length, 473 feet. The face is in hard
rock, which blasts. Two days ago we
forked this drift; one branch runs di-
rect to the double winze, and the north
branch direct to No. 3 winze in the
California mine.
Poor progress was made in sinking the
main shaft. The flow of water is heavy
and the rock very hard. The cap for
the station of the 1850 level will be in
place to-day. The air in nearly all
tarts of the mine is good. Yours, re-
Ipectfully, JAs. G. FAIR, Sup't.
f California.
C. P. Gordon, Esq., Secretary Cali-
fornia Mining Company-Dear Sir : On
the 1500 level the ore breasts are with-
out material change. Much work is
being done enlarging and retimbering
the north lateral drift and crosscuts
Nos. 2 and 4. These drifts are settling
badly by reason of the extensive open-
ings on the level below.
On the 1550 level the new north
drift to winze No. 3 from the main
shaft has been extended from the south
end 32 feet and from the north end 38
feet. Sixty-six feet yet remain to be
run before connection, which will be
made the coming week. No ore has
been hoisted from this level the past
week, owing to the repairs upon the
main shaft. It will yet require an-
other week to complete this work.
Our supply of ore is more than ample
from other sources.
On the 1600 level all of the ore stopes
are looking exceedingly favorable. The
sill floor is being extended south from "
crosscut No. 5 as rapidly as possible.
The ore body continues of great width
and is very rich. The drift north from
the bottom of winze No. 6 (100 feet i
below this level) is now in 82 feet. The
south drift from the same level, being
run to connect with winze No. 5, is
now in 14 feet. Winze No. 5 is now
below the 1600 level 140 feet. This
winze will be continued to the 1840
level.
On the 1650 level the north drift is
now 68 feet north from winze No. 4. P
This drift has been turned easterly to t
connect with winze No. 5. We are
enlarging the chamber and erecting the
sill floor preparatory to sinking winze
No. 3 below this level. The repairs on t
the double winze on our northern
boundary will be completed the coming
week. (
The south drift on the 1840 level has I
been extended 22 feet the past week I
and is without change.
[Balance same as Con. Virginia letter.] E
Yours respectfully,
JAMES G. FAIR, Supt.
Could and Carry. f
A. K. Durbrow, Esq., Secretary-- 1
DEAn SIR: There is nothing to report C
this week except the good progress E
made at all points. Work has been
resumed in crosscut No. 1, 1700 level,
and from all appearances the water has c
de reased sufficiently to' enable us to t
make good headway. No. 2, on the
same level, is in 400 feet, the face in
hard porphyry. We were compelled i
to stop this drift, as air for botlh No. 1
and No. 2 could not be furnished. The f
south drift, 1900 level, made 40 feet,
and is now in 182 feet from the winze.
EThere is no change in the ground, but
the drift lengthens the heat increases,
that we cannot expect to make quite
fch good progress hereafter. The main r
pcline was sunk 15feet and is now down
1l0 feet below the 1700 level. Work
n the Savage joint wine will be corn- t
menced to-morrow morning, under J


Gould and Curry management, Savage m
paying one half the expenses. It is i
much more convenient for us to sink
this winze, and the Superintendent of
the Savage agrees with me that it is I
better for both mines., The new set of a
boilers for the pumping-engine will be t
fired up sometime during the week.
Everything is running well. Yonrs a
truly. F. F. OSBISTOa Sup't. t
Best and Belcher. N
William Willis, Esq., Secretary--
Dear Sir : Crosscut No. 3, 1700 level, I
made 17 feet during the week, and is a
now in 556 feet. The face continues i
in soft porphyry, with quite a stream i
of water coming from the drift. We t
are doing no other work on the 1700 i
level at present. The heat is so intense r
that it requires all the air that can be t
forced into No. 3 to keep it going. C
Two months ago we could have run o
three crosscuts with the same amount a
of air, but since we struck water the C
thermometer has raised from 86 to 106
degrees Fahrenheit. In a few days
Gould and Curry will start to run to
the Best and Belcher south line on the i,
1900 level, and then we can take the
drift and drive it north. Yours truly, c
F. F. OSBISTON, Supt. p

Chollar-Potosi. I
A. K. Harmon, Esq., Presiden7
Chollar-Potosi Miing Co.- -DAR Su: c
Operations at the company's sm$i dur- s


ng while bathing in Lake Bigler. At
he time of going to press no further
)articulars could be obtained of the
accident, but it is said that at the
time of the drowning a couple of
men saw him struggling in the water
and calling for help. Instead of going
;o his rescue they went ashore and
attempted to get help from the hotel.
When they returned they found him
lead in three feet of water. It is a
peculiarity of Lake Bigler that bodies
always sink in it, and it never gives up
ts dead. Even pine logs, after becom-
ng saturated with water, slowly sink
to the bottom and remain there. The
body of Mr. Bostwick is the first ever
recovered. He was an old resident of
he Comstock and was at one time Chief
olerk of the Carson Mint. At the time
*f his death he was 55 years of age and
was a bachelor. He was a native of
Canada.

Amusement Notes.
Messrs. Bowet and Borel, two vocal-
sts from San Francisco, will give a
concert here shortly, assisted by'local
performers. The Ritchings Opera
?roupe Rose Eytinge are both
o us during the present month.

EMMA GILLIS SMITH, having been
anvassing for copying and enlarging photo-
raplhs, gives as her permanent address No. 314


THE TURN VEREiN,


of ore extracted, 489 ; forwarded t
mills, 5964 ; average assay value of or
mined, $22 per ton. The drift east o:
the 1785 level has been driven 50 feet
in very hard porphyry. The pump ha
fvdi6red 20k hours, Respectfully yours
I. L. REi~t:, Sup't.

T AND NopcROS--At 9 o'clocl
this morning the water was 16 feet be
low the 1900 station-the lowest poin
reached since the Savage changed man
agemnt 'the winter is being lowered
about one foot per hdiot. inde thi
tiititibn nd lining of the incline Wa.
crnijletel, abblt three, days, ago, ,h(
air oh the 1900 level is murh coblei
than it has been for six months, and
the men can work to better advantage
than ever before. The main incline il
now divided into two compartments-
one for pumping and another for work.
ing. In the latter the fresh air de.
scends from the surface to the 190C
level. The main drift connecting with
Savage on the 1900 level is being
cleaned of the sediment that accumu-
lated whild the l1.vel was submerged.
t OPHIR-The north and south drifts
on the 1900 level are making good pro-
gress. The east drift from the bottom
of the winze on the 1700 level is still in
promising vein formation. The double
winze going down on the Mexican line,
below the 1700 level, is going on as
usual. About 15 tons of ore per day
are being extracted from the west
stopes on the 1l65 level.
MEXICAN-the noith diift dii the
1465 level, to connect with the S'erra
Nevada on the 1500 level, is progress-
ing as usual. The north drift on the
1600 level is still going forward in good
vein-matter, porphyry and quartz.
IMPERIAL-Opening out for a station
on the south winze, at a point 174 feet
on the incline below the 2135 level.
There is no change to note in any part
of the mine. As soon as the station is
completed the incline will be pushed
on down another 100 feet, to connect
with the lowest level of the Jacket for
ventilation. Captain Hardy's resigna-
tion as Superintendent will take effect
on the 15th instant.
YEaLOW JACKET-The diamond drill
hole driven east on the 2200 level was
discontinued after penetrating 263 feet,
most of which was in quartz which
gave assays both in gold and silver.
The north and south drifts on the 2200
level have been started up again. The
north winze is being repaired.
JUSTIE--Daily ore-yield, about 350
tons, from the stopes extending from
the 800 to the 1000 level, which are
looking and yielding as usual. The
praise from the 1000 level, the south
drift on the same level, continue in ore
of fair grade. On the 1000 level the
water is about the same, and keeps the
pump running an average of 7 strokes
per minute. This state of affairs will
continue until the Silver Hill pump
starts up, which will be about the end
of the week. The east drift on the
1150 level is in very fine vein matter,
comprising porphyry and quartz, the
water increasing slightly after the
ground is passed through.
BELCHER-Both inclines beingplished
as rapidly as possible. The north one
is now down 2010 feet; the south one,
1860 feet. The east crosscut on the
1900 level is in 330 feet. The south
drift on the 1900 level is in 234 feet.
Both the air-shaft and old shaft are
being retimbered-the former at various
points where the timbers need easing,
and the latter from the 600 level down.
Daily ore yield, about 50 tons, aver-
aging $25 per ton assay value.
SAVAGE-The water is down below
the 1900 level, and going down at the
rate of about a foot an hour. The big
pump began working at full speed (7J
strokes per minute) at noon to-day.
Work on the Gould & Curry and Sav-
age joint winze from the 1600 down to
the 1900 level was resumed this morn-
ing. It is now down to the 1865 level.
Everything is working satisfactorily at
last, and much better results are ex-
pected than formerly.
BULLION-Still repairing the shaft,
which was found to be in a worse con-
dition than was expected. The only
other work being done in the mine is
on the 2000 level, where a combination
drift is being run north through Alpha
and Exchequer ground. In this drift
work was resumed last Saturday.
EXCHEQUER-The east crosscut is
still making fair progress in vein matter
yielding low assays.

KILLED IN THE SHAFT.
Henry Goldsworthy Fatally Hurt In
the Con. Virginia Shaft on Satur-
day Night-Bls Death This Morn-
ing.
Last Saturday night John Henry
Goldsworthy, a miner employed in the
Con. Virginia mine, was thrown from
off the wall plate in the middle com-
partment of the shaft to the 1550 sta-
;ion-a distance of about thirty feet-
nd so badly injured that he died this
morning between 6 and 7 o'clock. At
;he time of the accident Goldsworthy
was repairing the timbers of the shaft
between the 1500 and 1550 levels. A
cage came down the shaft and broke the
?latforum or awning that had been
placed above Goldsworthy, to pro-
oect him in case anything fell down the
shaft, and probably threw him down to
;he bottom, at the 1550 station. The
nan was alone when the accident
occurred, as he was unconscious when
iound and remained unconscious until
his death, which occurred at his home
in G street, between Union and Taylor,
Ibout 7 o'clock this morning. Deceased
vas a native of Newland, Cornwall,
England, and about 30 years old. He
same to this country ten years ago last
luly, and has worked in the mines ever
lince. He was a member of the Miners'
Jnion, the Knights of Pythias, and a
)enevolent society. He will be buried
It 3:30 o'clock to-morrow afternoon,
rom his late residence.

DROWNED IN LAKE BIGLER.o
Denth of Henry B. Bostwiclk of Carson.
A dispatch reached the city this
morning stating that Henry B. Bost-
vick, of Carson City, who was at one
;ime Assistant Secretary of the Yellow
racket, was drowned in three feet of
vater at half-past 6 o'clock this morn-


Extensive repairs are being made in
the First Ward Schobl-house, which
will very much relieve it of the crowd-
ing which during the past term has
been a serious inconvenience. In one
of the rooms 140 children have been
crowded. The basement, where wood
has heretofore been stowed, is now
being wainscotted inside, and will here.
after be used as a school-room. The
expenses attending the repairs will be
covered by the money received by the
sale of the old Fourth Ward school
building, which brought $1,000.
CARPETS, Furniture, Bedding of every
description, can be found at the Mammoth
Furniture Warerooms. Schoenfeld & Heyman's,
20 South C street. jy30 1m
PRICEs have been reduced to suit the
times at the Mammoth Furniture and Carpet
Warerooms of Schoonfeld & Heyman, No. 29
South C street, jy30 im
THE cheapest and largest assortment of


Distribution of the Picnic Prizes
Last Evening.

A tOut Hf thf', lucky Ladles and en.
mlelen, ditl df/ th Prizes Awarded
to Ench.


The closing exercises of the recent
I picnic of the Virginia Turn-Verein tool
Splae inst night at their hall on C street
Sand were not the least pleasant portion
Sbf this voey enjoyable affair. The hal
Swas handsomely ;;iTiiosternid with the
e flags of different nations, the colo~ o:
the United States predominating, and a
fine cotillion band was provided foi
those who loved dancing. A large del
egation from the Carson Turn-vereir
was present and took part in the amuse
ments of the evening. The feature of
the occasion wiasthe distribution of the
prizes which eli been h si, at Carson.
The prizes were spread ipjsoi tifbl6s for
the inspection of guests until 9 o clUk,
when the tables were drawn forward and
the fortunate contestants and theim
friends were called to the front. Mr.
G. Thede, ,the President of the day, in
some. very" happy remarks, made the
presentations as follows :
Grand Gymnastic Prize Exercise.-
1. John W'Ilff. sIlver tea set, presented
by E. A. S.:h lt -. 2: Ph .Flick, silver
set (six pieces), presented bh; fr P. T.
Kirby. 3. Ed. Berger, silver tray,
presented by C. B. Smith. 4. C. Kitz-
meyer, silver toilet set (bottles), pre-
sented by Chas. Mueller. 5. R. Thier-
man, pearl inlaid toilet set (brush, etc.),
presented by W. Biter & Co. 6. J. H.
Moore, silver butter bowl, presented by
Charles Yeomai. 7;: I. Vogel, velvet
vest, presented by Shaney & Kaelble.
8. F. Stange, silver fruit dish, pres6it-
ed by W. H. Oliver. 9. H. Speight,
carved meerschaum pipe, presented by
Liebes Bros. & Co. 10. G. Nett, cigar
case (worked), presented by John Hink.
11. Isaac, rubber pistol (for worst
gymnast), presented by S. Paksher.
Ladies' Pot Game,-1. Mrs. Sheldon,
silver butter dish, presented by Wim.
Eckhoff. 2. Mrs. Rau, toilet set (three
pieces), presented by R. Brown. 3.
Miss. Kaiser, pair of vases, presented
by John Hoffman. 4. Mrs. Rauhut,
glass set, presented by H. Holwege.
Ladies' Foot Race.-1. Miss M. Sand-
rock, silver fruit dish, presented by
Mrs. G. Haist. 2. Miss G. Kaiser,
toilet set (three pieces), presgite'd by
the California Market. 3. Miss Martin,
pair of silver napkin rings, presented
by E. B. Stonehil. 4. Mrs. Dietz, pair
of slippers, presented by Sebastian
Boeh.
Boys' Foot Race.-F. Tiiden, auto-
graph album. F. Cooper, album. C.
Tilden, set of books. L. Boeh, silver
watch, presented by L. Mayer. P.
Stange, suit of boys 4 lothes, presented
by N. Brown & Co. G. Morris, pair of
vases, presented by G. Tlede. Hill,
vest, presented by Banner Bros. D.
Cooper, foot ball, presented by Charles
Schmidt.
Girls' Foot Race.-1. Mary Bennett,
album. 2. Lou Ludlow, Russia leather
purse. 3. Eddie Baumister, set of books
(four volumns, Little Mable series). 4.
Emma Kaiser, work box.
Ladies' and Gents' Apple and Water
Game.-1. J. P. Clark, revolving album,
presented by A. Fox. 2. Ed. Berger,
walnut rocking chair, presented by F.
Halleck. 3. Mrs. Radden, smoking
case, presented by W. H. Ash. 4.
Mrs. Bennett, cigar set (four pieces),
presented by Mrs. A. J. Koch.
Runin g Race for Memberos ofthe three
Societies.-H. Speight, graphoscope and
12 views, presented by F. Boegle. -.
Briedham, student lamp, presented by
Joseph Fredericks. -. Monahan, re-
volving card frame, presented by H.
Huber. C. Kitzmeyer, mustache cup,
presented by L. Morris. Ph. Flick,
cigar set (four pieces), presented by
Miss Katie Ebener. G. Uhl, cigar
holder, presented by M. Wertheimer.
P, Gerhardt, cigar holder, presented by
Harris Bros. J; H Moore, meerschaum
pipe, presented by M, Friedmnti;
Ladies" Star (Shooting) Game. 1.
Miss M. Sandrock, silver sugar bowl,
presented by L. H. Torp. 2. Mrs. P.
Gerhardt, two silver goblets, presented
by Lawrence & Vollmers. 3. Miss
Mary Mayer, easel card frame, present-
ed by F. Schmadeke. 4. Mrs. A.
Boegle, pair of vases, presented by J.
C. Currie & Co.
ri esfor the Best Looking Babies.-
1. Mrs. L. Schoenfeld, silver set (knife,
fork and spoon), presented by John
Deininger. 2. Mrs. Schultz, gold neck
chain, presented by J. P. Smith. 3.
Mrs. Stubbe, silver napkin rings, pre-
sented by H. Block. 4. Mrs. Brown,
ear-rings and brooch, presented by Matt
Rapp. 5. Mrs. Friedman, foot stool,
presented by Schoenfeld & Heyman. 6.
Mrs. Mayer, set of carvers. 7. Mrs.
Ebner, silver mug, presented by C. A.
Fletcher. 8. Mrs. A. Boegle, walnut
toy bureau. 9. Mrs. Hall, ivory fan,
presented by E. Finck. 10. Mrs. Ed-
wards, family cake, presented by A.
Maestretti. 11. Mrs. Tobriner, ladies'
chatelaine, presented by James Wolf.
12. Mrs. Moore, tidy, presented by
Mrs. J. Pfeiffer.
After the presentation, Mr. Thede
was made the recipient of a very hand-
some badge for the admirable manner
in which he had discharged the duties
pertaining to his office. The floors
were then cleared for dancing, and the
young people enjoyed themselves until
late or rather very early in the morning.
A substantial lunch with appropriate
trimmings, was provided by the
Society, and was keenly relished by
those wearied with the heat and exer-
cise of the dance.
Rapid Growth of the Buckeyes.
The Buckeye Club is getting to be
one of the permanent institutions of
the city, and is increasing in numbers
every week. At the meeting last Sat-
urday evening numerous speeches and
plenty of good cheer was the order of
the evening's entertainment, and the
following new members joined the
club: J. H. Powell, H. S. Lamb, B.
Falks, J. R. Alexander, H. White, J.
P. Pryor, George WV. Robertson, Frank
McCullough, J. D. Minor, Jas. Dowd,
J. P. McFarland, M. G. Gillette, S. W.
Powell, J. H. Lieman, T. L. Clark
Weller, Mrs. Amanda McGrath, W. D.
C. Gibson, T. H. McGrath, Mrs. Aman-
da Gould, Alfred Gould, G. W. List
and C. W. Daily. The names of some
other candidates for membership were
mislaid but will be presented at the
next meeting. eSh
More Boom at the First-Ward Sehool.


;L -- -- II I~ .'~ls~LyL~Y".Y~b ~~-rii~`.l .- ~ i ` I I I ... .- ~. -~.~i~liti=~i;ilottlng.. .


COMEDY .OF!ERORS.
Two lt'lttese Dronlnos In Court-A
Laww.Vye' Seecessfl Ruse.
Kwong Wa Lung, the Chinaman
who was arrested on Saturday
charged with selling opium, Was
tried in the Police Court this afternoon.
That the prisoner should be identified
as the man who sold the opium was a
somniwftt important point in the case.
J. A. Stephens appeared for the de-
fense, and each policeman who had
assisted in the capture was questioned
about as follows:
Lawyer-Are you sure this is the
man (pointing to a Chinaman sitting in
a chair at his right)?
Winirte Yes ; I saw him selling the
opium behind the otihter,
Lawyer-Are you p'ogtive this is the
man ?
Witness-I can't swear' positivdfy,
because Chinamen are so much alike-
they all look like brothers to me ; but
to the best of my knowledge that is
the man. I know him by the pock-
marks on his face, and he sold the
opium ; I'm sure that's the man.
After a riumber of witnesses had tes-
tified; Mr. Stephen rose and announced
that the niaf wh'om the witnesses had
been identifying Was Ham Sing, the
interpreter, who was in' Crston on
the night in question, and that the de-
fendant, old Kwong Wa Lung, was off
in the corner braiding his cue. A gen-
eral laugh went up at the expense of
the policemen, and the case was dis-
missed.
The officers say they will crop the
ears of th6 frt Qhinaman they catch,
so that they can bW easily identified.
Mr. Stephens was so much elated by
the success of his strategy that he took
all in the court-room into the nearest
saloon and set up the drinks.

Forepaugh's Colossal Circus.
The big show of Adam Forepaugh,
whidli pbbes here on the 23d instant,
is one of thoti aovel affairs which
actually exhibits all that k advertises.
What these wonders are will it seen
by a glance at the advertisement on th6
fourth page of the CHRONICLE to-day.
The following telegram was received by
Bob Filkins, the agent, last week :
OrAixf, Neb,, August 5.-Robert
Filkins, Agent .forepaughl's Great Show:
Having been credibly informed of the
many impositions practiced ot the
people of the great Pacific slope sy
tented exhibitions, I instruct you to
bear in mind the refined and elevated
tone of the concern you represent, and
do not advertise a single animal or fea-
ture that 1 camnot reproduce beneath
my canvases. Rerfidibor, "truth is
mighty and will prevail.'
ADAM FOREPAfiTilf
Proprietor Forepaugh's Museum, 1Me;
nagerie and Circus.

A Dangerous Fall.
About 5 o'clock on Saturday evening
John H. Goldway fell from the south
end of the footwalk of the railroad
bridge which spatia Crown Point ra-
vine at Gold HilL He had ascended
the stairs from the ravine to a point a
little above the railing guarding the
footway, when-being somewhat under
the influence of liquor-he stumbled or
struck his foot against the edge of one
of the steps and fell headlong a distance
of eight or ten feet, landing on some
rough rocks. He then rolled down the
steep, rocky slope to the road in the
bottom of the ravine. He received a
ghastly wound in the side of the head,
and is supposed to have been injured
internally by rolling over the rocks
while stunned and unconscious, and
died between 6 and 7 o'clock this
morning. -
An Accident at the Curry Mine.
Last Saturday morning CharlesVeal,
a miner at the Gould and Curry, while
working in the pump shaft, met with a
severe accident, his left arm having been
caught between a timber and the pump-
rod, and the head of a bolt of one of
the clamps of the latter forced through
the large muscle between the shoulder
and elbow. The hole made was so 2
large that a man might push three fin-
gers through it. The wound is a very
painful one, and Mr. Veal will be una-
ble to resume work for a long time.
A Balloon Explosion.
Alderman Comstock narrowly es-
caped the loss of his left eye, at the
picnic last Saturday, by the bursting of
a small toy balloon. The balloon fell
to the ground, and Alderman Comstock
stooped to pick it up, when it exploded
n his face. His left eyebrow, eye-
lashes and hair were singed.
CHEMICALL STRENGTH," price $3, sold
by all druggists, will cure any case of nervous 1
lebility, seminal weakness and effects of self-
abuse or excess. m27 tfa
Dan Lyons.
REAL ESTATE, Collection and Employ- 1
nent Agent. Office at Wells, Fargo & Co.'s
lilding. au9 tf
ANYTHING in the House keeping linH
an be found at Schoenfeld & Heyman's, No. 29
louth C store t. jy3O 1m
THE National Gold Medal was awarded
o Bradley & Rulofson for the best Photograph
n the United States, and the Vienna Medal lor
he best in the world; 429 Montgomery street, C
ian Francisco.


IMMENSE BARGAINS Boys' Sits at $4 0, worth$6.


BANNER BROS.


COR. C AND TAYLOR STREETS,





ARE SELLING FINE CLOTHING,

Gents' Furnishing Goods,


HATS, TRUNKS, VALISES,


BOOTS AND SHOES, ETC.,


Cheaper than Any House in
this State.


The Largest Assortment and the Greatest Bar-
gains in



Can now be had.

BANNER BROS.

Cor. of 0 & Taylor Sts.,

VIRGINIA, NEV. au4

NEW SPRING AND SUMMER
OLO -Or.r..a..r(i-
Jnst Ieceived at
N. BROWN & 00'S,


Two Boxes extra quality PAPER
COLLARS for 25 Oents. S






ALL OUR CLOTHING



At 50 Cents on the Dollar.






TRfT3NES, V.ALISEIS,



And everything in our line t-



Less than Cos6of Importation








ROOS BROS.



22 SOUTH C STREET,


ROOMS BROTHERS,





22 SOUTH C ST.,





VIRCI-INZIA..








THE GREATEST






CONSOLIDATION SALE





OF THE SEASON.










$80,000 WORTH




....OF....




MEN'S, BOYS' AND YOUTHS





CLOTHING









FURNISHING GOODS,






We Discount All QOr

Competitors.





WE WILL BsELL OR TRW




Next Sixty Days



1,000 Dozen Cotton Books at 60 cents
a dozen.

200 dozen Canton flannel Dri"
at 30 cents a pair.

,000 dozen Woolen Books, six pairs
for one dollar.

500 dozen Overalls, best quality, 60
cents a pair.

,000 dozen Cotton Books, extra,
$1 50 a dozen.

,000 Linen Collars, $2 a dosen, or 3
collars for fifty cents.

200 dozen Hats, worth $2 50, at $1
eaoh.

assimere Pants at $2 50 and $3,
worth $5.

oys' Suits at $2, worth $4 50.


Qitltifng, B
B


1
1




1
1



jj
I


1
1
I

1.
1










a-'iinijii PER WEEK................ 25 Ct..

MONDAY.........AUGUST 13, 187;


THE COMSTOCK DIRECTORY.

Virgia City's Most Prominent Busi-

ness Men,

For the convenience of the five thou.
sand readers who daily peruse the
EVENING CHRONICLE, the appended
Business Directory 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 fouid.
If you need Groceries, Wines, Liquors
or Cigars, the best houses in the city
are classified 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.
need list:
Assay Offices.
C. Wiegand & Co 38 North C street.
Gold Hill Assay Office, MoCullough & Co.
Attorneys at Law.
The names and office-locations of the
principal attorneys of Virgiuia City ale
as follows :
Aude, FranCis L., Copger s Building.
Bolknap, O:;H:, 6 and l Marye's building.
Graham, J. H., witt Lewis & Deal.
Lewis & Deal, Hanak's building, south C st.
Mesick, R. S. & W. S., 48 south B street.
Scaniker, S. P., 85 South C street.
Stonehill, E B, Black's building, up stairs.
Tilden, M. C., 31 South B street.
Woodburn, Wm., over Mallon's at re.
Auctioneers.
J. C.OlOuie & Co., 26 South C street.
Gus. Heyman & Co., 90 South C street.
Banking Houses.
sknkl.of California, southwest corner C and
R Taylor streets.
Bank of Nevada, southeast cor C and Taylor
streets.
Virginia Savings Bank, 41 South C street.
Billiard Booms.
No more elegantly fitted up billiard
saloons can boefound 9n the Pacific coast
than the following:
Capitol Billiard Parlors,,9 North C street.
Books, Stationery, Fancy Goods.
F.,Boegle, 41 South C street.
Boots and Shoes.
C. A. Noltemoier, 104 South'C street.
.Clothing Houses.. .
Clothing of all descriptions can be
bought ascheap here as in San Francisco.
leading houses in this line are as fol-

Banner Brothers,e-rner C and Taylor streets.
Barnert & Co, 70 South C street.
N. Brown & Co., 27 South C street.
Roos Bros, 22 South C street..
Collection and Commission Office.
All work in this line promptly and
faithfullattended to by -
DanieLyons, offic&'in Wells,.Fargo & Co's.
Deia -ts. G
GA. Chapman, 148 South C street.
Re'ssmakinug. :
Madame Chervaler, Room 28 Fredrick House.
Dry Goods. .
SThe ladies of Virginia-that is, the old
Sresidents-all know where the leading dry
goods houses of the city are to be found,
but for the conveniences of new-comers we
-will state that the chie- drygoods houses
-ar those of g
D. Block & Co., IS So'uthC street.
A.'Vaenbarg & Co., 61 South C street.
rugs and. Medicines.
A. M. Cole, 88 South C street.
Engineering and Surveying.
Gotth. Haist, Blak's building, C andTayior.
Engraving on Wood.
W. W. Garrison, Evening Chronicle office.
Firewood.
Samuel Longabaugh, Empire.
FortuneTellers.
Those who wish to explore the myste-
ries of the future are promised assistance G
by the following-named female Astrolo-
gers:
Madame Hoffman, 89 South B street.
Madame Smith, 39 North C street.
Foundries. G
Fulton Foundry, 360 south C st, on Divide.
Union Foundry, 320 scuth C st, on Divide.
Emmett's Foundry, Lower Gold Hill
Furnlsled Rooms. H
Pacific Lodging House, 27 South C street.
A. M. Johnon, 73 Ridge street. H
Furniture.
L Goodfriend, 15 North B street. H
Gas Companies. i
Virgin oas Co., Union street, below G.
Groceries and Provisions. H
The best groceries and provisions, and
importedd wines and liquors, are furnished
wholesale and retail by the following I
Standard fiftsn :
Hatch Bros., 20 South C street.
J. & J. B. Malon, next to Bank of California.
Maestretti & Monaco, 93 North C street.
Sullivan & Dunstan, 186 and 188 south Cat.
Gun and Locksmith. X
Fred. Bitter, Sr., 26 North C street. K
Mierdware.
Stoves, gas fixtures, hardware and I
plumbing goods of all kinds are to be I
found at the stores of K
John Gillig, 33 and 35 South C street.
Hotels and Restaurants. K
The most important problem of life is
where to get first-class meals at reason-
able prices. In the following list will be I
found the best eatming-houses in Virginia : I
American Exchange, N. W. corner Washing- I
ton and & streets. I
Delmonico, 47 South C street. I
International Botel, corner C and Union sts. I
"Our House," 32 South C street.
What Cheer, 66 Union street.
Household Furniture.
Schoenfeld & Heyman, 29 South C street.
SInsurance Agencles. i
W. B. Hickok, Room 8, Odd Fellows' bldg.
Those. H. Balston, room 7 Odd Fellows' bldg.
SJewelry. .
L. C. Butch, 28 South C street.
W. Manning, 76A South C street.
ladles' Hairdressers.
Mrs. E. J. Murphy, Lower Gold Hill.
laundry.
American Laundry, North A street.
Livery and Boarding Stable.
J. P. Hutchinson, 129 and 131 South C street.
mabeYards. r
Conlte stocks of building lumber,
mining timkers, doors, sash, blinds, etc.,
are kept constantly on hand by '
Lonkey & Smith, corner C and Mill streets. I
Swaie, Bfadley & Co., 77 and 79 North C st.
Honey to Loan.
-'C. Tilden, 31 South B street.
Uunic eissons. [
F J. Jessup, 168 southll C st, or Ash's store. I
Utarles Public.


Graham, J. H., with Lewis & Deal. I
Wm. BO HikDolk, Odd Fellows' Building. I
Ricketts, A..H.,:ank of Cal. bldg, up stairs. I
Paints, Oils, Etc. R
Joseph Fredericks, 43 South Cstreet. R
Photographs. *
Noe & Lee, 82 South C. I
Physicians and Surgeons. 1
The following is a list of the principal R
Physicians and Surgeons of the city:
Coon, Dr. F. W., 9 South C street. B
Grant, Dr, J., 77 sou'h C street.
Kirby, Dr. P. T., Co Physician, Gold Hill.
Robinson, Dr BenJ 17 Sull C street. S
Plumbing and 4;as Fitting.
John Gillig, 33 and 35 South C store t. S
Piano Tuning. S
F. A. Herring, 78 South C street.
Private Schools. r4 S
Miss Heard-Miners' Union Hall; North B st. S
saloons.
It is well for everybody to know where S
the finest wines, liquors and cigars are S
dispensed. The following list comprises
the best saloons in Virginia City: S
Bank Exchange Saloon, cor C and Taylor ste.
Boca Springsaloon, 7 South C street. S
Capitol Saloon, 9 North C street.
DseltaSaloon-Everybody knows where it Is. S
Israel's, 46 South C.
Stock Brokers. S
Clarke, & Co., 61 South C street. S
Drexler L.P, & CO Odd Fellows' building.
Frankof& Block, 62 South C street. S
sre, a ., Son. south street.
Muurn T. ., 106 South C, strst.
8peyer Bros, 66 South C street.
Trte. F & Co., 42 South st reet.
. t IMary's Hospital.
In eharre of SIters or Charin .
.Underiakers.
si. 1B
s5::..$%


1o Paomsicth sivcrtoy.

Variety Stores.
Furnishing goods, tobacco, cutlery, sta-
tionery.and fancy 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.
Wholesale Iliquor Dealers.
M. Perasich & Co., 91-North C street.



BULLION MINING COMPANY.--
Locatiou of principal place of business, San-
Francisco, California.--Location of works, Gold
Hill, Storey county, Nevada--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 names of the respective share-
holder,. as follows:


No.
Names. Cert.
Atkinson, Lyon & Co,Trus.5261
Atkinson, Lyon & Co, Trus.5 488
Atkinson, Lyon & Co, Trus.5976
Atkinson, Lyon & Co, Trus.8763
Boyd & Davis, Trustees.... 4049
Boyd & Davis, Trustees....6012
Bo3d & Davis, Trustees.... f052
Boyd k Davis, Trustees.... 7146
Bates D C, Trustee........2966
Blow Bros, Trustees.......7182
Blow Bros, Trustees .......7205
Blow Bro3, Trustees.......8981
Blow Bros, Trustees......8077
Burling,H H, Trustoe.'...6604
Cahill E & Co, Trustees ....4621
Cahill E & Co l'rustees.... 5187
Cahill E & Co, Trustees.... 0280
Cahill E & Co, Trustees....6231
Cahill E & Co, Trustees, ...6275
Cahill E & Co, Trustees... .8070
Cahill E & Co, Trustees.... 8077
Cahill E & Co, Trustees ....9062
Course 0GA, Trustee.......408
Course G A, Trustee......606
Course G A, Trustee. ....9413
Callaghan, Lynch & Co,Trus3414
Cope, Uhler Co, Trust's. 4560
Cope, Uhler & Co, Trust's. .7492
Cope, Uhler & Co, Trust's..8335
Coffin Jas, Trustee......... 4839
Coffin Jas, Trustee........ 6286
Coffin Jas, T.ustee..0..... 6648
Crocker & Gurnett, Trus...5974
Curtis J B.................6355
Cunn.ngham Louis, Trus...6861
Cosgrove Felix, Trustee.... 7825
Crocker& cbuydain, Trus...7615
Dunemn u L, Trustee......8000
Dewey E E,. Trustee.......6923
Eppafein & Co, Trustees...0747
Fox C W, Trustee.......5102
Fox C W, Trustee......... 6846
Fox C W, Trustee....... 7277
Fox C W, Trustee.........7278
Fox C W, Trustee......... 7384
FoxG W, Trustee ......... 7437
Fox C W, Trustee........ 8193
Fox CW, Trustee.....,.....8724
Fox C W, Trustee......... 0159
Fay P S, Trustee ........ 9392
Fry, Neale& Co, Trustees-. .8230
Glazier I & Co,Trustees. .2444
Glazier I & Co,Trustees....2602
Glazier I & Co,Trustees....2710
Glazier I & Co, Trustees.. .38151'
Glaiier.I & Co, Trustees...3329
Glazier I & Co, Trustees...3455
Glazier I & Co, Trustees... 4039
Glazier I & Co, Trustees...4044
Glazier I & Co, Trustees...4871
Glazier I & Co, Trustees...4888
Glazier I & Co, Trustees...4889
Glazier I &Co, Trustees... 4897
Glazier I & C, Tsustees- .4976
Glazier I & Co, Trustees...5092
Glazier I & Co, Trustees...5104
Glazier I & Co, Trustees...6135
Glazier.I & Co, Trustees.... 5700
Glzier I & Co, Trustees... .5702
Glazier I &c C, Trustees....65727
Glazier L& Co, Trustees....6552
Glazier I & Co, Trustees... 6566
Glazier I & Co, Trustees... 6558
Glazier I & Co, Trustees ...6559
Glazier I & Co; Trustees.... 7015
Glazier I & Co, Trustees.... 701
Glazier I & o, Trustees .... 7019
Glazier I & Co, Trustees... .7021
Glazier I & Cc, Trustees.... 7265
Glazier I & Co, Trustees.... .7270
Glazier I & Co, Trustees.... 7313
Glazier'I & Co, Trustees.. .7346.
Glazier I "&Co, Trustees ... .7347
Glazier 1 & Co, Trustees.... 7447
Glazier I & Co, Trustees.... 8008
Glazier I & Co, Trustees.... 8055
Glazier I & Co, -Trustees ....8120
Glazier I & Co.Trustees:....8144
Greenebaum, Helbing &
Co, Trustees .............3717
Greenebaum, Helbing S&
Co, Trustees.............4487
Greenebanm, Ih~lbiug &
Co,Trustees .............4488
Greenebaum, Helbing &
Co, Trustees.............4683
Grecnebaum, Helbing &Co,
Trustees ................6025
Greenebaum, Helbing &
Co, Trustees ..............6732
Greeuebaum, Helbing &
Co, Trustees.............6867
Greenebaum, Helbing &
Co, Trustees ............5875
Greenebaum, Helbing &
Co, Trustees .............7125
Greenebaum, Belbing &
Co, Trustees .............7297
Gauthier E & Co,Trustees..8111
Gardiner & booker, Trus.. .8606
Golly & Epstein, Trustees..8318
Gardiner Baldwin..........9287
Hil & Kilgour, Trustees...3438
Hale W E, Trustee.. .... .136
Bail & Charles, Trust es...9427
HerzbergI, Trustee.......5452
Hosmer & Bourne, Trus...6031
Hosmer & Bourne, Trus... 7681
Hosmer & Bournes, Trus...7918
Hosmer & Bourne, Trus...8176
Hosmer & Bourne, Trus... 8412
Rosmer & Bourne, Trus...8604
osmer & Bourne, Trus...8939
osmer & Bourne, Trus...9310
Hutchinson John, Trustee.8548
oitt Ira G, Trustee .......7498
enerath Jas, Trustee..... 6277
Hoffman H, Trustee........8074
Hischfield C, Trustee......8361
Heaton W D .............. 8603
Ient R F, Trustee......... 1746
Kennedy Jas S, Trustee... .3175
Kline G W, Trustee........4165
line G W, Trustee........4230
Kuhl, Steel & Co, Trustees.5828
Kenney & Dyer, Trustees..7200
Ken ey& Dfer, Trustees..8095
Kenney & Dyer, Trustees..8527
Kenney & Dyer, Trustees..8528
Kenney & Dyer, Trustees..9185
Kenney & Dyer, Trustees..9196
Kenney & Dyer, Trustees..9470
Kenney & Dyer, Trustees..9471
Ke Icy G W, Trustee.......8770
Kelley G w, Trustee.......8923
Kelley G W, Trustee.......4648
Latham & King, Trustees...4544
Latham & King, Trustees. ..60i0
Latham & King, Trustees.. .7137
Latham & King, Trustees. ..7630
Latham & King, Truntees... 9371
Lubo'sh L, Trustee......... 4858
Marye G T & Son, Trustees.4563
Marye G T & Son, Trustees.4847
Marye G T & Son, Trustees.5394
Marye G T & Son, Trustees 6079
Iarye G T & Son, Trustees.6442
Mar. e G T & Son, Trustees.7440
Marye G T & Son, Trustees.8192
Marye G T & Son, Trustees.8230
Macpherson John, Trustee.4023
Macpherson John, Trustee.4829
Macpherson John, Trustee.6904
lacpherson John, Trustee.6907
Macpherson John, Trustee.9342
Messer Nat T, Trustee..... 8177
Muller W J, Trustee.......8842
Muller W J, Trustee.......8858
Norwood W E, Trustee.... 7816
Norwood W E, Trustee ....8347
Noble H H & Co, Trustees. 380
Noble H H,& Co, Trustees.2776
Noble H H & Co, Trustees.2873
Neustatter I, Trustee.... 8926
Neustatter I, Trustee......9060 1
Neustatter 1, Truste....... 9262
tis & Co, Trustees....... .9450
'latst E C, Tru-tcee...,.... 7380
'age, Wilson & Co, Trus.. .3185
'aterson Jas, Trustee .....7749
(uinan J A, Trustee.......9284
lichardson E A, Trustee... 213
lichardson E A, Trustee... 763
lichardson E A, Trustee...1220
lichardson E A, Trustee...1812
lichardson E A, T-ustee...1831
lichardson E A, Trustee...4795
lichardson E A, Trustee...62 9
lichardson E A, Trustee.. .6116
Riahardlson E A, Trustee...6654
Richardson E A, Trustee...8 83
lichard on E A, Trustee.. .8948
lichardson E A, Trustee...8949
ichlard'on E A, Trustee.. .9073
lichardson E A, Trustee.. .0074
ltandolph, Miackintosh &
Co, Trustees .............5426
:anrdolph, Macitintosh &
Co, Trustees ............. 7064
landolph. Mackintosh &
Co, Trutstees'*........... 9178
Randolplh, Mackintosh &c
Co, Trustees............. 9405
chmiedell, Hochstadter &c
Co, Trustees............. 813
climiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees .............3048
lsehmiedll, Hochstadter &S
Co, Trustees............3841
,chmiedell. Hochstadter Sc
Co, Trustees............3808
chmiedell. HIochstadter &
Co, Trustees............3056
:hnmiedell, Hochstadttr &


Co, Trustees...........3990
chnmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees............4000
chmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustee............4718
cinmicdel], Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees... ........5223
chnmiedell, Iloclistadter &
Co, Trustees............5827
chmiedell, Ilochstadtcr &
Co, Trustees............6977
chmiedell, Hoclistadter &
Co, Trustees............978
chmledell, Hochistadter &
Co, Trustees............598
rhmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees..............587
chimledoll, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustecs............. 089
hnlide;ll, Hich,.,tiJd.:r &
C .. 'rustii. ......... .iiil
chr,-,dell, Hc!i..will.hr &
C.', Trnltcle ... ..... .623


No.
Sh's
40
10
20
25
20
20
10
20
10
5
10
20
10
100
10

10
10
10
20
50
10
10
5
20
10
20
20
10
50
10
10
100
10
10
10
10
20
10
10
500
500
20
5
20
50
10
10
50
200
20
25
20
100
50
10
5
20
10
5
60
60
15
100
20
20
10
20
10
10
10
1000
1000
600
200
20
10
20
500
600


20
60
10
100
100
5
10
100
60
10
20


10
10
10
10
10
20
50
20
10
10
10
50
25
25
10
50
10
5
10
100
5
6
50
50
25
10
10
20
26
25
26
25
25
25
10
20
10
20
10
10
10
560
10
10
20
10
10
5
10
5
20
5
100
60
20
20
10
10
50
50
100
50
20
20
50
00
5O
10
50
20
10
20
50
20
50
95
100
10
25
20
60
100
60
60
50
50
45
10
60
6
10
10
10
100-
10
10
50


20
10
20
100
100
10
200
200

60
6


s. Am't.
87 50
. 60 00
15 00
30 00
37 50
30 00
30 00
16 00
30 00
15 00
7 50
15 00
30 00
15 00
76 00
15 00
7 50
7 50
16 00
15 00
30 00
16 00
165 00
1500
7 10
30 00
15 00
30 00
30 00
15 00
75 00
15 00
15 00
150 00
15 00
15 00
15 00
15 00
80 00
15 00
15 00

30 00
7 60
30 00
100 00
15 00
15 00
30 00
75 00
300 00
80 00
S37 50
30 00
150 00
75 00
15 00
7 50
30 00
15 00
7 50
75 00
75. 00
22 50
150 00
30 00
30 00
15 00
30 00
15 00
16 5
15 00
1500 00
150 00
750 00
300 00
30 00
15 00
30 00
750 00
750 09
750 00
76 00
7 50
30 00
7. 00
15 00
150 00
150 00
7 50
15 00
150 00
75 00
16 00
30 00
80 00
30 CO
15 00
15 00
15 00
15 00
15 00
30 00
75 00
30 00
15 00
15 00
15 00
75 00
37 50
37 50
15 00
75 00
15 00
60 00
7 50
15 00
150 00
7 60
7 50
75 00
75 00
15 00
15 00
30 00
37 50
37 60
37 50
37 50
37 50
37 50
15 00
30 00
15 00
30 00
15 00
15 00
16 00
75 CO
15 00
15 00
30 00
15 00
15 00
7 60
16 00
7 60
80 00
7 60
150 00
76 00
30,00
30 00
15 00
15 00
75 00
76 00
160 00
76 00
30 00
30 00
75 00
1600 00
75 00
75 00
30 00
15 00
30 00
76 00
30 00
75 00
37 50
150 00
15 00
37 60
30 00
75 00
150 00
75 00
75 00
75 00
76 00
67 50
15 00
76 00
7 60
15 00
15 00
15 01
150 00
15 00
15 00
75 00


SMlinqetnt alets.
Schmiedell, Hoclistadtor &
Schmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees.............77 25 37 5
Schmied II1, Hochstadter &
Co. Trustees;......... .7711 10 15 00
BShmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees .............8789 10 15 00
Schmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees ...........8708 0 75 00
Schmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees...... ......8677 100 150 0?
Schmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees.............8884 0 15 00
Schmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees.............8975 10 15 00
Schmiedell, Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees ...........8894 10 15 00
Schmiedoll Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees..............9218 10 15 00
Schmiedell, IIochstadter & .
Co, Trustees ............9231 50 75 00
Schmitt C A, Trustee...... 2222 10 15 00
Schmitt C A, Trustee ......7213 10 15 00
Schmitt C A, Trustee...... 7561 5 7 50
Schmitt C A, Trustee......8512 20 10 00
Slotwell J M, Trustee....4509 10 15 00
Shotwell J M, Trustee,.....6022 20 30 00
Shotwellt J H Trustee...... 6243 15 22 50
Shotwsell J M, Trustee......7467 10 15 00
hotwell J MA, Trustee......87626 20 30 00
Shotwell J M, Trustee...... 7627 15 22 50
Schiultz WA, Trustee......3121 100 150 00
Schultz-WA, Trustee......312 100 150 00
Scott H H & Co, Trustees..5327 10 15 00
Scott If H & Co, Trustees. .7565 10 15 00
Scott H H & Co, Trustees. .7608 10 15 00
Scott 1H & Co, Trustees. .7570 10 15 00
Stein Nat, Trustee......... t480 20 30 00
St John R A, Trustee......6608 10 15 00
St John R A, Trustee...... 6823 0 75 00
St John R A, Trustee..... 7308 20 30 00
St John R A, trustee...... 7309 20 30 00
St John R A, Trustee...... 7331 50 75 00
St John R A, Trustee...... 7327 10 15 00
St John R A, Trustee......8464 10 15 00
Todd J A, Trustee........ 7400 10 15 00
Trumpp Wi, Trustee...... 3209 10 ]5 00
Trumpp Wm, Trustee......3210 10 15 00
Wo ds & Freeborn, Trustees 844 40 60 00
Woods & Freeborn, Trustees40697 20 30 CO
Woods & Freeborn, Trustees4909 10 15 00
Woods & Freeborn,Trustees6336 100 150 00
Woods & Freeborn, Trus...6584 25 37 50
Woods & Freeborn, Trus...7442 60 75 00
Woods & Freeborn, Trus...7484 200 300 00
Woods & Freeborn, Trus...7020 10) 150 10
Woods & Freeborn, Trus...7663 50 75 00
Woods & Freeborn, Trus...79066 0 75 01
Wakefield S B, Trustee.....6346 15 22 50
Wakefield S B, Trustee..... 360 26 37 50
Wakefield S B, Trnstee..... 6581 10 16 00
Wolf F, Trustee............5168 5 7 50
Whitfield C H, Trustee .... 5842 50 75 00
Wharton Jos, Trustee .....7527 5 750
Wilson & Hutehinson,Trtus.7054 10 15 00
White A W, Trunstee.......7007 10 15 00
Wood W E & Co, Trustees.8944 10 15 00
Ward Wm, Trustee........ 9346 10 15 00
Zadig & Weill, Trustees.... 4957 10 15 00
Zadig & Weill, Trustees.... 49806 10 15 00
Zadig & Weill, Trustees....8465 10 15 00
Zadig & Weill, Trustees.... 9414 10 15 00
And in accordance with law, and an order of
the Board of Directors made on the 25th day of
June, A. D. 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,
Room 2 Hayward's Building, 419 California
street, San Francisco, California, on MONDAY,
the TWENTIETH DAY OF AUGUST, 1877,
at the hour of 2 o'clock p. m. 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


yestt iof sFeenfmmt

SIERRA NEVADA SILVER MIN-
ING COMPANY.-Location of principal
place of business. San Francisco, California.-
Location of works. Storey county, Nevada.-
Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of
the Board of Trustees, held on the
ninth day of AUGUST. A. D. 1877, an
assessment (No 50) of Fifty Cents (50 cents)
per share was levied upon the capital stock of
the corporation, payable immediately in United
States gold coin, to the Secretary, at the office
of the Company, Room No. 5 Nevada Block,
No. 309 Montgomery" street, San Francisco,
California.
Any stock upon which this assessment
.shall remain npaid on TUESDAY, the
eleventh day of SEPTEMBER, 1877, will be de-
linquent, and advertised for sale at public'auc-
tion, and unless' payment is made before,
*will be, sold on TUESDAY, the second dy of
October, 1877, to pay the delinquent assess-
ment,.together with costs. of advertising and
expenses of sale. By order of the Board of
Trustees.
W. W. STETSON, Secretary.
SOffice-Room. No. 6 Nevada Block, No. 309
Montgomery street, San Francisco, Cal.
aull td
EST AND BELCHER MINING
COMPANY.-Location of works, Virginia
City, Storey county, State of Nevada. Loca-
tion of principal place of business, San Fran-
cisco, California.-Notice is hereby given that
at a meeting of the Directors, held on eighth
(8th) day of August, 1877, an assessment No.
(11) One Dollar ($t) per share was levied on the
capital stock of the corporation, payable im-
mediately in United States gold coin, to the
Secretary, at the office of the Company, Room,
No. 29 Nevada Block, No. 309 Montgomery
street, San Francisco, California.
Any stock upon which this assessment shall
remain unpaid on THURSDAY, the Thirteenth
(13th) day of September, 1877, will be delin-
quent, and advertised for sale at public auc-
tion, and unless payment is made before, will be
sold Monday, the First (1st) day of October,
1877, to pay the delinquent assessment, to-
gether with costs of advertising and expenses
of sale. WILLIAM WILLIS, Secretary.
Office-.Room No. 29, Nevada Block, No. 309
Matitgomery street, San Francisco, California.
au9 td
ALE e NORCROOSS 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. 65) of Fifty Cents
per share was levied upon the capital stock
of the corporation,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 the FIFTH day of SEPTEM-
BER, 1877, will be delinquent and advertised for
sale at public auction; and unless pa-":ent
is made before, will be sold on Thursday,
the 27th day of Spptember, 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 F. LIGHTNER, Secretary.
Office-Room No. 58 Nevada Block, north-
west corner Pine and Montgomery streets, San
Francisco, California. aul 5w


WELLS FARGO MINING COM-
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
Twenty-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-
cisco, California.
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 pay the de-
linquent assessment, together with costs of ad-
vertising and expenses of sale. By order of
the Board of D,reetors.
0.. H. BOGART, Secretary.
Office-Boom No. 1, 402 Montgomery street,
San Francisco, California. jy30 td

Y YELLOW JACKET SILVER MIN-
ING COMPANY. Location of works,
Gold Hill, Storey county, Nevada.-Principal
place of 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 (81S per share was
levied upon each and every share of the capital
stock of said company, payable immediatelyin
United States gold coin to the Secretary, at the
office of the company, Main street, Gold Hill,
Nevada.
Any stock upon which said assessment shall
remain unpaid on FRIDAY, AUGUST 17,
1877, shall be deemed delinquent and will be
duly advertised for sale at public auction ; and
unless payment shall be made before, will be
sold on Thursday, the 20th day of September,
1877, at 12 o'clock at., in front of the office of
the company, to pay the delinquent assess
ment, together with costs of advertising and
expenses of sale. By order of the Board of
Trustees. P. ENNIS, Secretary.
Gold Hill, Nevada, July 16, 1877. jyl6 td
SAVAGE MINING COMPANY.--LO-
cation of principal place of business, San
krancisco, California.-Location of works, Vir-
ginia Mimuing District, Storey county, State of
Nevada.-Notice is hereby given that'at a meet-
ing of the Board of Trustees, held on the 20th
day of July, A. D. 1877, an assessment (No.
20) of One Dollar per share was levied upon tihe
capital stock of the corporation, payable imime-
diately in United States gold coin to the Secre-
tary, at the office of the company, Room 15
Nevada Block, No. 309 Montgomery street, San
Francisco, California.
Any stock upon which this assessment shall
remain unpaid on the 22d day of AUGUST,
A. D. 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 day of September, A. D. 1877, to pay
the delinquent 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.
jy21 td


15 00
800 00 A. M. COLE,

300 00 DRUCGIST AND APOTHECARY
30..: 00 No, 6S Mouth O street,
7 50 jy26 tt 2p VIRGINIA, NEV.


VIRGINIA


CITY,


EVl -A-TPIL-A.:N-TIC TO


TIEE IP-ACIFIO I


REMOVAL.


X. Crw30O3D1>El7SS33SrZ'R

HAS REMOVED
HIS FURNITURE WAREROOMS
-TO-
No. 15 North B Street,
(Pacific Coast Pioneers' Building.)
PERSONS HAVING TO DISPOSE OF, OR
wishing to buy, Second-har d Furniture.
will find it to their interests to call on the
above. au9 m

JOSEPH FREDERICKS,
No. 43 South C Street,
WTHOLESALE AND RETAIL WARE-
W house of Mill Chemicals, Paints, Oils,
Window Glass, Paper Hangings, Window
Shades, Duck Sheeting, Picture Frames and
Mouldings. Perkins & House's non-explosive
Lamps. Constantly 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
NOTICE TO TOWN LOT DEALERS.

PERSONS ARE CAUTIONED AGAINST
purchasing front any one any Town Lots
nast of b street, between Washington and
.Rickey, in the city of Virginia, Storey county,
Nevada, as the same is the property of the
Senator Mining Compan jy21 tf

FRUIT DEALERS&CANDY STORES



PAPER BAGSI

AT LESS THAN COST.

T0 CLEAR OUT TIE STOCK OF PAPER
BAGS on hand, we will sell as follows:
Quartcr-ol'ltnd Eags-12,000, at $1 30
Iali-l'oiiunl- 1(,000 ................. 50
One-1ouind-6,00..................... 80
Three-Pound-1,000.................2 70

EVENING CHRONICLE OFFICE
TAYLOR ST., Second Door below C.


DR. THOMAS,

GRADUATE OF THE ROYAL COLLEGE 0
PHYSICIANS, LONDON'

And Member of the Royal College of Surgeons
England, 1859,

HT AS RESUMED THE PRACTICE OF
his profession at

No. 101 South C Street,
Opposite Palmer's new store,
Where he may be consulted from 8 A. Mi. till 9
p. Mi., daily, in affections of the Heart, Lungs,
Liver and kidneys, Nervous Debility, arising
from youthful indiscretion, Skin and Con-
tageous Diseases.

Sufferers from the above maladies will find

DR. THOMAS
A skillful and conscientious Physician.
Consultation Fee, $2 50.
iy25 tf


WILLIAM B. HIOKOK,

FIRE INSURANCE AGENT
ROOM 5,
ODD FELLOWS' BUILDLYG.
au5 tf

NOTICE TO STOCKHOLDERS.
THERE WILL BE A MEETING OF THE
Stockholders of the'" Absolute Mining,
Company," MONDAY, Septpmber 10, 1877, at
2 o'clock P. fi., at, the office of Judge C. I1.
Belknap, Room No. 6, upstairs, Iar e build-
ing, west side, South C street, Ci y of Virginia,
Storey county, Nevada, for the purpose of elect-
ing a Board of Trustees of said company, to act
for one year from said 10th'dalf SeptemLer,
1877. By order of the Board.
W. W. CORYELL, Sec. Absolute .Co.
Virginia City, Nrv., August 10, 1877. auT1hid


J. TYRRELL. PHILIP REESE

UV iON IRON WORKS
fflice-320 South C street,
ON THE DIVIDE.

TYRRELL & REESE,
Manufacturers of
STEAM ENGINES ANO BOILERS
QUARTZ MILLS
And All Styles of Machinery.
au7 tf

GOLD HILL FOUNDRY

Machine Works,
LOWER GOLD HILL, NEV,
MACHINERY AND CASTINGS OF ERY
description made to order. All orderss
executed with dispatch, and at reasonal. rates.
aul 1m GEORGE EMMETT, Proprietor.


FULTON FOUNDRY,

OFFICE AND WORKS:
360 South C Street, on the Divide,
Manufactu. !rs of Every Description of

MILL AND MINING MACHINERY.
Sole manufacturers of the McAlister Patent
CAR WHEELS.

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. RALSTON.tTrnstee. jyll tf

TO THE UNFORTUNATE

DR. CIBBON'S DISPENSARY
623 Kearny Street, San Francisco,

"E STABLISIIEDIN 1851
1Ei for tho treatment of
Sexual and Seminal Dis-
eases, such as Gonorrhtea,
Glect, Stricture, Syphilis ill
all its forms, Seminal Wealc-
nesS, Impotency, Skin Dis-
asesetc., permanently
cured, or no charge..)


SEMINAL WEAKNESS.
Seminal Emissions, the consequence of self-
abuse. This solitary vice, or depraved sexual
indulgence, is practised by the youth of both
sexes to an almost unlimited extent, producing
with unerring certainty the following train of
morbid symptoms, unless combatted by scientific
medical measures, viz: Sallow countenance,
dark spots under the eyes, pain in the head,
ringing in the ears, noise like the rustling of
leaves and rattling of chariots, uneasiness about
the loins, weakness of the limbs, 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 HOMEE.
Persons at a distance may be cured at home
by addressing a letter to DR. GIBBON, stating.
case, symptoms, length of time the disease 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 it
registered letter through the Postoffice, or
through Wells, Fargo & Co., a package of medi-
cine will be forwarded to any part of the Union.
Address, DR. J. F. GIBBON,
au71y Box 1,957, San Francisco.
1VTO*TX4CE
TO DEBTORS OF OWEN GARITY!
A LL PERSONS INDEBTED FOR BOARD
and lodging to Owen Garity, late of tihe
Brooklyn Hotel and Restaurant, are hereby
notified to call at once and settle with the
undersigned, at Justice Moses' Court, otherwise
legal proceedings will be instituted to enforce
payment. 11. NORTON, Constable.
Virginia, July 23, 1877. 3 231 in

ANNUAL MEETING.
TIIE REGULAR ANNUAL MEETING OF
S the Stockholders of the Occiluntal Miningh
Company will h held at the office of the Com-
pany, Room No. ( ). Nevada Block, Sitn Framn-
cisco, California, on MONDAY, the 13th day of
-.'.. i. 1877, at 1 o'cliok r. ). Transfer Books
uI .: :locdon Friday, the 10th dayof August,
J1877, at3 o'clock P. i.


ANTED-ALL MERCHANTS, BRO ~17 td ALFiED K. DURBROW, Sec.
kers, Bankers, Miinig Superintendent t
and Lawyers, to have their Printing done atth b U ES CARDS.-AN ELEGANT
EVENING CHRONICMLE Job Office, Taylor street, J assorts nt of Card Stock at the CnuoN
second door below C. nm29 tf Ce Job Oilli:. m20 tf


The Bank of California

-A. 0- 31 F- T c; -V- ,

AT VIRGINIA CITY, NEVADA.


J. P. MARTIN, General Agent

TIIS AGENCY RECEIVES DEPOSITS Ol
Coin or Currency, either on Open Account
or to issue Certificates therefor, payable (at th,
option of the holder) in Virginia or San Frain
Cisco.
Exchange For Sale on
NEW YORK, BOSTON, SAN FRAN.asOs
SACRAMsaTo, LONDON, PARIS,
DUBLIN, ETC., ETC.
Collections Iade on All Peitra.
Bullion Purchased at the Most Favorabhl
Rates. Stocks, Bonds and Legal Tender Note.
Bought and Sold.
AGENCY FOR THE SALE OF QU!CKSS.YER
J. P. MARTIN, Agent
J. W. ECKLEY, Cashier.
Virginia, Nev., January 1, 1872. au7 tf


VIRGINIA SAVINGS BANK
No. 41 South 0 Street.

CAPITAL, -$200,000
President....................J. C. HAMPTON
First Vice-President ................ C. DE-1 Y
Second Vice-President.......... W. II. SMiflI
Manager ......................... AV. VWhite
Attorney ........... ...... BELKNAP
Iileetors :
J C Hampton, C Derby,
W II Smith, George Senf
Josepl B Mallon, C C Stevenson,
A WY White, Mark Stroute,
W B Crane, A L Edwards,
W H Patton, J S Kaneeon
C H Van Gorder, W S Bender.
Interest paid on Ordinary a d Tern Deposits.
Deposits received in suns of 61 sand upward.
Loans made on approved real e tate, bonds,
stock's, etc. Stocks currency adl si'i er bought
and sold. Exchange for sale on all the princi-
pal cities of Europe and the Orient.
au4 tf A. W. WHITE,.Secretary.

AGENCY OF


THE NEVADA BANK

Of San Francisco, at

VIRGINIA CITY, NEVADA,

DEPOSITS RECEIVED AND ACCOUNTS
kept either in Coin or Currency.


On all points purchased and drawn by th
Agency upon

SAN FRANCISCO AND NEW YORK
Both in Coin and Currency; also in Sterling

LONDON AND DUBLIN.
Bullion purchased. Telegraphic Transfers
made. Collections made at all points.
Stocks, Legal Tender Currency, and National
Bans Notes Bought and Sold.
GEO. A. KING, Agent.
Virginia, Nov., January 10, 1876. jyll tt


BIDS FOR PRIVILEGES.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT
sealed bids will be received at the office of
the Secretary of the H. D. A. M. & M. Society
up to the hour of 8 o'clock P. M., SEPTEMBER
15, 1877, for the following rivileges at the So-
ciety's Fair, to be held at Winnemucca, Octo-
ber 1st to 6th inclusive :
let. Pool Privilege.
2d. Bar Privilege.
3d. Beer Pri\ ilege.
.4thbn. Restau itnt Privilege.
5tli. Confectionery, Fruit and Ice Cream
Privilege.
Rith. ( i .. .
7th. I ,- ,. i., I I. will engage
to furnish music during tihe eix days of the
Fair. Bids f. r music to state the number of
pieces to be used.
Ihle buer sHand will not be allowed to keep
anything but bver. All bids must he a com-
panied with a guarante- that the money will
be paid to the Secretary, in gold coin, prior to
the day the party to whom it is awarded takes
charge of the stand.
The Society reserves the right to reject any
or all bids. C. CIIaNOWETII,
au0l td See. ,. D. A. M. & M. Society.


0. M-. FL. Mt.F


ON AND AFTER SUNDAY, DECEMBER
d, 1875, Trains will LEAVE RENO daily
as follows:
a250 A. M.-Passenger Train to Ogden and
East.
6:45 A. M.-Freight Train to Ogden -sod
East.
12:05 A M.--Passenger Train to Sacramento
and San Francisco.
3:00 P. M.-Freight Train to Sacramento
and San Francisco.
P%'O P. M.-Express Train to Sacramento
and San Francisco.
"T. H. GOODMAN,
General Passenger and Ticket Agent.
je28-Sm A. N. TOWNE, General Supt
JOINT TIME TABLE OF THE
VIRGINIA & TRUCKEE and CENTRAL
PACIFIC RAILROADS:
From Va. City. From San Fran
Leave 6:00 P a Virginia Ar'velO 45 A
6:13 P M Gold Hill 10:34 A u
6:45PM MuIound House 10:00 A u
7:20 Caon 9:15) :
7:35 arson :05
8:27 p M Steamboat 8:08 A U
8:55 P a Reno 7:35 A &
11:00 P M Truckee 4:50 A
6:05 A M Sacramento 9:15 P
9:10 A M Vallejo 6:10 P X
11:10 AM San Francisco 4:00 P
Dinner on boat from San Francisco, and
breakfast at Reno, going East. Breakfast on
boat from Vallejo, going West. Sleeping car
daily between Carson and Vallejo.
C Trains leaving Virginia on Saturday con-
nect with the overland, going west, at Reno at
12:05 A. 31.; arrive at San Francisco at 5:35
P. M. No lightning express from San Francisco
on Sunday.


sfe? tf


H. M. YERINGTON,
General Sup't V. &. T. R. .
A. N. TOWNE,
General Sup't C. P. i. R


&. T- R.

Sunday Excursion Train.

Reduced Rates of Fare.
COMMENCING SUNDAY, JUNE 3, UNTIL
further notice, the V. & T. R. R. will run
an Excursion Train on SUNDAYS from Vir-
ginia and GC Id Hill to Carson, Bowers' Mansion
and Steamboat Springs, at TWO DOLLARS for
Round Trip. Children half-price. A band of
music accompanies the train.
TARGET AND PIGEON SHOOTING
EVERY SUNDAY.
TRAINS WILL LEAVE RETURNING, WILL LEAVE
Virginia.....S:15 A. >M. Steamboat.. .3:50 p. a.
Gold Hill.... 8:26 A. m. Bowers'.......4:10 p .
Carson .......4:46 u.
ARRIVE AT
ARRIVE AT
Carson ......9:50 A. st.
Bowers'.... 10:30 A. M. Gold Hill.... .6:13 P. M.
Steamboat..10:55 A. M. Virginia.....6:25 r. M.
W Excursion Tickets, good for Special Train
only, can be procured at Railroad Ticket
offices. H. M. YERINGION,
jy28tf General Superintendent.


NOTICE TO CO-OWNERS.

TO LEVI W. TAYLOR AND TO THE EX-
ecutr 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 1876, expended for the development
of and for labor and improvements upon the
American Flag Quartz Ledges, Taylor Gold and
Silver Mining Company, located and situated
in the Virginia Mining District, Storey County,
Nevada, the amount of Two Hundred ($200)
Dollars, in United States gold coin.
You are hereby further notified'and 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, $96 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 re-eive 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 of law be-
come the property of the undersigned, who
ma Le thio above expenditures on said mining
claim in the year A. D. 1876.
A. B. ELLIOTT,
R. H. TAYLOR,
JOS DRBELL,
D. J. ELLIOT, I
FRANK PEREIRA,
EMMA STEEL,
JOHN STFEL.
Virgifiia, Storey County, State of Nevada, May
1 th. A. D. 1877 ml6 90d


LOST-A GREAT DEAL OF MONEY BY
persons who were not aware that they
cou d save from 30 to 50 per cent. by getting
their printing done at the CnRONICL Job
Ofilcc, 'aylor street. second door below Ci


GRAND TRANS-CONTINENTAL TOUR OF


DIVIDEND NOTICE.
O OFFICE OF THE CALIFORNIA
MINING COMPANY, San Francisco,
August 7, 1877.-At a meeting of the Board of
Directors of the above-named company, held
this day, a dividend (No. 16)of $2 per share was
declared, payable on WEDNESDAY, August
15th. Transfer Books closed until 16th instant.
au9 td C. P. GORDON, Secretary.

DIVIDEND NOTICE.
OFFICE OF THE CONSOLIDATED
VIRGINIA MINING COMPANY, San
Francisco, Autust 7th, 1877.-At a meeting of
the Board of Trustees of the above-named Com-
pany, held this d y, a dividend (No. 36) of Two
(2) Dollars per share was declared, pa able on
TUESDA, August 14. Transfer books closed
until:15th instant.
au9 td A. W. HAVENS, Secretary.


3E 2%T 311- .A3 MV X W4G-.

M ERCIIANTS, BUSINESS MEN, AND
all parties in need of
WOODCUTS, DRAWINGS,
ETC., ETC.,
Can have first-class work done at home. De-
signs furnished, free of charge, for all kinds of
Plain and Fancy
BILL AND LETTERHEADS,
Maps, Monograms, -
Cards, Posters,
Views of RBuldinpgs
Portraits, Etc.

Orders left at this office will meet with
pompt attention.
Patent Drawings and Unique Advertisements
Made to order.
W. W. GARRISON.
W-Ph


AUGUST 23d, 24th and 25th, 1877,


~(l~blllbllllllllllIIPll~ III 1 1 1~11-~1 ~11 C --s~---------_ ---- ------r~---r ~---- I i


(91tution.


ti

W.


FOREPAUCH'S ACCRECATION!
-WITH ITS-
"W 33 A6 X. r*. E UP: O WE" A owa .mm -A C; M xr : W 95G 1
THE LARGEST AND MOST REFINED ZOOLOGICAL MUSEUM AND EQUESTRIAN ORGANIZATION IN THE WORLD I USING FOR ITS
Transit the finest Private Railway Equipage in America. Monster Menagerie, inhabited by a wilderness of Wild Beasts, Amphibious Monsters and Language-Gifted Birds. Among our
special Zoological features may be found a





5:5

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I ZOS E D C 1 R

Oo r Mlit in ,
-, - -




--0 -ER ......R -ARIOT :
-" 0"i~ I












___ _
Ba~~- I r



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THE ONLY LIVING MALE HIPPOPOTAMUS, OR RIVER HORSE, IN AMERICA I
The Behemoth of Holy Writ-a Blood-perspiring Amphibia. A Huge three ton Blacd Rlminoceros, Black Tigers, Horned Horse, Sea Cow, Sea Lions, Horse Antelope, White Bears, Cow Antelopes
Ten Man-eating Lionm s and Huundreds of others too numerous to mention

OUR. MAGNIFICENT MUSEUM CONTAINS A WORLD OF WONDERS I
A vast TENT TEMPLE OF MARVELS, numberless Life-size Automatons, and New MECHANICAL TRIUMPHS. Also, the GREAT' CORLISS CENTENNIAL ENGINE, a perfect work-
iig Model of which is used in the Museum to operate all the Mecanical Wond ers, and ehb also supplies a Fountain of Clear, Cool Water in the Grand Pavilion.

A MONSTER DOUBLE AIROTS I
Given it a GRAND CANVAS OPERA HOUSE, holding 9'000 spectators, furnished with elegant and luxurious drawing-room chairs. Composed of a CONGRESS OF STARS, led by
a Quartette of America's greatest Bare-Back Riders and a full Corps of Clowns, Tfumblers, Gymnasts, Leapers and Aerobats, comprising
the elite and cream of the pro session. And there is also introduced a GRAND EXHIBITION of

I subjection, anid a host of ACTING APES, DOGS, HORSES, PONIES AND MULES. In tne IAGIFICENT SPECTACULAR STEEl DEMONSTRATION we present
to you a good, square Million and a Half Dollars, and you can see it in the shape of
S 40 SUPERB STATUARY CHARIOTS
And a HERD OF ELEPHANTS, DROVE OF CAMELS, and the ,

ROYAL RESIDENCES OF 1,500 WILD BEASTS.
Requiring battalions of hMorses to move them; and the BEST BLOODED STOCK on the American Continent,


FOLLOWED BY POWERFUL MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS.
Space prevents even a allusion to the numberless features of this monster demonstration. See it, compare it with other Show ParadLes, and Nyou will have no hesitancy in prononouncing
THE G MEAT FO iEPAUGH SHOW the greatest, grandest, costliest you ever beheld. Remember ithlse name : Forepaugh is pronounced 4 PAWS."
TWO GRAND EXHIBITIONS, AFTERNOON AND EVENING.

Prices as usual. Doors open at 1 and 7 o'clock P. 1. Perfors ances commence at 2 and 8 i. am.
ant3 td ADAMV FOREPAUGH, Proprietor.
ROYA RESDENES O 1,50 WLD BAST
Reuiig atainso hrest mvetem;an heBSTBOOE SOC n h A eicnCotnet
Xi4,C5 3 r XIl 0 :) 1 eX. ] L r >t >f C 10C J) t VE
FOLOWD Y OWRFL USCA OGAIZTINS

Spc rvnsee l llso otenmels eaue fti ose emntain e t oprei ihohrSo aads n o ilhv o hstnyi rnrucn
TH RA OEAG HWth raet rnet osIs o vrbhl.Rmebrtenm oeaghi rnucd"4PW.
TW GAD XHBTINS FTRNO AD VNIG


CAUTION--IERRA NEVADA SIL.
S VER MINING COMPANY.-Stock sold to
pay amount due on Assessment No. 49:
No. of No. Shares
Cert. In nami of Shares. Sold. Let.
12148.Atkinsori- Lyon
&Co, Trus, bal 8 1 45-100 6 55-1V
1827.BlowBros,Tr's.10 1 60-100 8 40-100
2783.H A C arles,
Trus, bal..... 8 25-100 1 65-100 6 60-100
17520.A A Collins,
Trustee....... 4 1 8
11155.Cope, Uhler &
Co, Tres, bal..10 1 50-100 8 50-100
13071.Cope, Uhler &
Co, Trusbal.. 595-1001 10-100 4 85-10.
1771.E Cahill & Co,
Trus, bal..... 3 2-100 85-100 2 40-1
4483.E Cahill & Co,
Trustees......10 1 55-100 8 45-100
9127.E Cahill & Co,
Trustees......20 2 80-100 17 20-100
9939.E Cahill & Co,
Trustees, bal.. 8 25-1001 70-100 6 55-100
15402.E Cahill &Co,
Trustees......10 1 55-100 8 45-100
18749.W H Clarke&
Co, Trustees..10 1 55-100 8 45-100
12898.Jas Coffin,Trus 6 95-100 4 05-100
1 902.C a lag ha n,
Lynch & Co,
Trustees...... 3 1 2
11903.Ca Ilag ban,
Lynch & Co,
Trustees...... -100 10-100 none
13890.C alla ghan,
Lynch a Co,
Trustees...... 10 1 55-100 8 45-100
13891.C a 1 a g han,
Lynch & Co,
Trustees......10 1 55-100 8 45-100
17400.Coffin & Page,
Trustees......10 1 55-100 8 45-100
12896.W L Duncan,
Trustee.......10 1 55-100 8 45-100
6755.D Dri-coll &
Co, Trustees..20 2 75-10017 25-100
13187.L P Drexler &
Co, Trustees..10 1 55-100 845-100
13228. F A Elliott &
Co, Trusbal.. 4 75-100 3 25-100
16471.F M Enright..10 1 55-100 845-100
14244.C W Fox, Trus20 2 95 100 17 05-100
722.Fry, Neal &-Uo,
Trustees bal.. 4 60-100 1 3 60-100
1516.Gardiner &
Hooker,Trus..60 6 45-100 43 55-100
17159.Gardiner S
Hooker,Trus.. 5 1 4
10705. G r e enebaum,
Helbing & Co,
Trustees...... 5 6 none
11627.G r e e nebaum,o
Helbing & Co,
Trustees.... ..25 3 45-100 21 65-100
13365.Gree nebaum,
Helbing & Co,
Trustees.bal.. 825-1001 55-100 6 70-100
4643.1 Glazier &.Co,
Trustees ..... 20 2 90-10017 10-100
7229.1 Glazier & Co,
Trustees...... 10 1 55-100 8 45-100
8271.1 Glazier & Co,
Trustees, bal.. 2 25-100 1 25-100 1
7765.1 Glazier & Co,
Trustees, bal..11 30-100 2 9 30-100
10901.I Glaz'er& Co,
Trustees, ba'.. 4 1 3
16113.1 Glazier & Co,
Trustees...... 5 1 4
16750.HenryHolman,
Trustee...... 10 6 45-10043 60-100
8668.R C Hooker.
Trustee.......10 1 65-100 835-100
7481.W G Hughes,
Trustee, bal. ..21 50-100 3 50-10018
7437.Hall & Charles,
Trustees......20 2 76-100 17 25-100
66649.W E Hale &
Co, Trus.....10 155-100 841-100
16668.G W Johnsonlo00 13 75-100 86 24idi
17429. Franks Jordan
Trustee.. .... 5 1
17450 Kinney & Dyer
Trustees......10 1 -100 8 4-100
14734.L aw t o n &
Deane,Trus..IO 5-100 8 45-100
14900.Latham &
King,Tros....10 155-100 8 45-100
16540.L a t h a m &
Kine, Trus...25 4 21
14378.H H More....9150-10012 50-100 79
8546.Manning &
Clarke,Trus.. 5 1 4
6008.Geo T Marye &
Son, Trustees. 6 1 4
8690. eo T Marye &
Son, Trustes.10 1 55-100 8 45-100
8972 Geo T Marye &
Son, Trustees.0 1 55-100 8 46-100
10556.Geo T Marye & 0
Son, Trustees.10 155-100 8 45-100
15488.Geo T Marye &
Son, Trustees. 6 1 4
9269.W E Norwood,
Trustee, bal.. 8 25-100 1 60-100 6 65-100
4191.1 H Noble &
Co, Trustees..20 2 76-100 17 25-100
10044 H H Noble &
Co, Trustees..10 1 55-100 845-100
17010.G Meustatter,
Trustee.......0 1 55-100 845-100
8856.H W Plummer,
Trustee...... 10 155-100 845-100
10475.Parker & Bar-
rett, Trustees 10 155-100 845-100
15005. E C Platt,Tus 5 1 4
8901.John Rudolph,
bal........... 2 60-100 1 40-100
15261.Ed Ricker....10 1 55-100 8 45-100
15634.Randolph, Mc-
Intosh & Co,
Trustee....... 20 3 17
15640.Randolph, Mc-
Intosh & Co,
Trustee....... 5 1 4
13794.E A Richard-,
son, Trustee..20 3 17
9069.H H Scott &Co
Trustees...... 5 95-100 4 05-100
10981.W W Stetson,
Trustee....... 90-100 90-100 none
13228.W W Stetson,
Trustee.......10 1 55-100 3 45-100
15625.W W Stetson,
Trustee, bal.. 50-100 1 4 56-100
15866.W W Stetson,
Trustee, bal. .10 156-100 8 46-100
15904.W W Stetson,
Trustee, bal.. 105-100 55-100 60-100
15997.W W Etetson,
Trustee, bal.. 4 1 3
16294.W W btetson,
Trustee, bal..16 75-100 2 756-100 14
16793.W W Stetson,
Trustee....... 10-100 10-100 none
2323.C A Schmitt,
Trustee....... 5 95-100 4 05-100
10280.Schmiedell,
Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees.. 5 95-100 4 05-100
10389.Schmiedel l,
Hochstadter &S
Co, Trustees.. 5 95-100 4 05-100
16111.ScimiedelI,
Hochstadter &
Co, Trus,bal.. 8 25-100 1 45-100 6 80-100
12749.Schmiedell,
Hochstadter &
Co, Trustees..10 1 66-100 8 46-100
141414.Schmiedeo 1l,
Hochistadter &
Co, Trustees..10 1 55-100 845-100
15104.Schm ie de 11,
Hoehstadter &
Co, Trustees.. 5 96-100 4 05-100
14105.J M Todd,Trus20 2 75-100 17 25-100
14107.J M Todd,Trus,
bal.......... 2 1 1
10074.Woods & Free-
born.Trustces.20 2 75-100 17 25-100
11144.Woods & Free-
born,Trustees.lO 156-100 846-100
11779.Woods & Free-
born,Trustfes.10 1 55-100 845-100
13300.Woods & Free-
born,Trustees.20 275-100 1726-100
13321.Woods & Free-
born,Trustees.10 155-100 846-100
14672. Woods & Free-
born,Trus,bal. 8 26-100 8 25-100 none
15698.Woods & Free-
born,Trustees.50 6 75-100 43 25-100
9452.W H Wright,
Trustee.......10 1 55-100 846-100
12377.5S B Wakefleld,
Trustee....... 4 1 8
12629.S B Wakefield,
Trustee, bal.. 825-1001.55-100 6 7S-5-0
10872.Zadig .~ Weill,
Trustees...... 10 1 55-100 845-100
8910.W W Stetson,
Trustee...... 5 956-100 405-100
The public is cautioned against negotiating
the above-named certificates.
W. W. STETSON, Secretary.
Office-Room No. 5 Nevada Block, No. 809
Montgomery street, San Francisco, California.
au7


30 00
15 00t
so 00
150 00
150 00




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