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eureka daily sentinel.
**.- .—... ~T — - -g’^arx"' vrv z-zz. WKDNESDAY. JANUARY 31, 1877. —— • t- t—* 'Q.-sr*-—-MS" STOCK RBPOBT. •■m rraael'M Ntmk Exrhance. da* EnABtiiatio, January 30. morriiso BOARD. 4*0 Ophir—33 *14 2654 27 700 Mexican—174 It 184 ail-, (inuld and Curry 12 225 Best A Bolchor—3374 3454 b30 3.174 70 California—<3‘» CIS 5”)VsOO 4574 46 454 454*10 4«bl0 1325 Crown Point - 84 8J4 84 84 9 70 Cbollar—69 310 Hale and Norcross-55i 57, 554 975 Yollow Jacket—164 164 16J4 lt»5.bl0 150 Crown Point—84 84 1805 Imperial—25, 24 240# 274 173 Kentuck—8 64 320 All-ba-21 20 2054 21 3U» Belcher—9 94 HOO'S. Nerada—84 IhO Utah-144 144 15 30 Belcher- 9 3T)0 Bullion—1774 18 17*4 4W Exchequet-74 74 7HM074 1*5 oyernian—99100 610 Justice—144 1454b5 144 95 Julia-44 44 *25 Caledonia—11104 1(10 U'aion Con.—954 94 954 15io Baijijpore—2 185 8. Hill—7 320 Alta- 174 174 2-5 Kossuth- 1 .'ft-.VJ .New Y ork—i5e 6254e 200 Sheridan—354 34 10O Kniekarb'oker—60o 100 Dayton- 14 145 Andes—174 14 525 Wells Ferae-25o 25eh5 20 Leviathan—14 20 Ward- 50c 254 Prospaet-.'lOc *5c 815 R. Island -574e 60e .V>c 800 Trojan—14 120e RTkRIRG BOARD. 100 Meadow Valley—50e 120 Raymond <k Ely—7 925 Eureka Con.—204 2074 5t0 Leopard-4 720 (ilia—75c 170 N.Hal1#—2754 28 110 Belmont-274 24 200 liya Patch -874* 100 Knymond A Ely— 7 j.'iO Eureka Con. -20,4 315 Jackson—454 800 11 ussey—*)e lie 120 lien. 1 homes -70c 100 Sew Coso-45, 474 37.D Modoc-44 44 14 25 11. Chariot—2*4 225 Manhattan 12 114 350 tl'and Prita—454 6R) Lends- 54 54 ■580 Bullion—15’i 16 1574 15 1474 S.*5 I'elitornia - 4IA 414 14 •20 Alpha—215, 4>0 Con. Virainia-46 4 4*‘» 41J4 270 Y’ellow Jacket—Ri4 10S 310 Exchequer—7 64 210 Belcher-954 94 954 140 0|ihir-21‘» 264 614 Crown Point-9S 9 V 94 1100 Justice- 11 134 134 1010 Knntuek—85, 84 84M0 250 1'niei Con.—94 94 170 Saraf*— 85, 84 84 50 Orrrroan—99 98 -565 Mexican —18 I8b30 174 470 Caludenia—1054 105, 10*a •arret iimmuom. Juatiea—l'.'ibid M liked Ilert md llelchi r—S4'l bid N4 ukod bullion —14% bid IV, liked Con. Vir*Inia— 401,4<1V. liked Uphir—Wa bid 27 ukoi • Moiicin—I7H bid IN ukod Y#'low Jirk el - It bid Alpha -22 liked •ieutd and Currr— 11*4 bid I2'i liked frown I'oint—0 bill ll't inked Imperial—2% bid -40r liked Cell: or nil- 41 bid 44 ‘4 ukod Orirmir-W nke<l Kiebei|uer N‘4 bid Leedi -5% bid LOCAL INTELLIGENCE. Arrival* and Depart****. If Til IS lit A All Pal.UADI IAILIOAB. ItepirlureB Vewlerdap. J E Doff J W Dunrin J J Dunne N Kiphiel J M Knfiiab Prof Ihoi Price Maggie Willi* Arrival* l.*il Niikl. Mri E II Miller C W Criif MnK Bupe Mill Uooifio Ruiull Otto l.enhird f> W Hilibouio A Martin f M liennett and wifi > W iitrott M .1 McCann Mk-fil. J t Duff Mr Ah Sup Kow l'lvrhr, Haiailtaa aad Eureka Mu. AIIIVALI, r W Mullah? Sieve Willie* dipabtirfs. RR Netlloton KdJonn Be nr II la mf Advertising. A Fiiist class Watchmaker Want ed.—To one understanding tbe busi ness thoroughly, good wages will be given. Apply at J. Straus' Jewelry store. Three weeks ago tbe above advertise ment was published in the Sentinel, and recently Mr. Straus received a letter from Ontario, Canada, from a gentleman, stating he was looking for just such a position, was tliorougly conversant with the business, and would likejtn come West. A correspon dence ensued, and Mr. Straus, becom ing assured that the applicant was all that he represented himself to be, made him an otter, which was accepted, and he is now on his way to Eureka. This is but another Illustration of what ad vertising does, and of the wide spreaJ circulation of the Sentinel, which has readers in every State of tbe Unioo. Telegraph LI la*. The wlrne of tbe Western Union Company are to be extended to the town of Tybo, from Belmont, thie spring. Tbe citizens ot Tybo are to build the line, which will cost about three thousand dollars. We are told that tlie expense incurred will be al lowed by the Western Union Com (any In telegraphing, so that in the •Ui the cilizena of Tybo will be noth lug loser and have a long-needed want, *hicb the growing importance of the (own demauds, furnished them. Almost m Fire. j Early yesterday mornlug a building on Monrue street, unoccupied, was dis covered by a Chinaman to be on lire. With the assistance of one or two other Chinese he put tbe flames out without any alarm being made. It is thought that the tire originated by the oareiessness of some one who went Into the house to sleep, by smok ing or throwing a lighted match upon the floor. The lujunctiou. The order to show cause why an in junction should not be granted, In the case of the Eureka Consolidated Min ing Company vs. the Richmond Com pany, will be argued to-morrow. Kviav min, woman and child that want! te laugh, go iec IVooa 4 Troura to night. UNDERGROUND. A Vint to the Cave in the Eu reka Consolidated Mine. Nearly all the great caves of the world are in limestone rocks; they are produced by the eroding action of wa ter, which percolates through the strata, and carries with it carbonic acid gas—by which limestone is ren dered soluble—and particles of rock are taken up and removed. The work goes silently and steadily on through long geological periods, until subter ranean chambers of vast extent are formed. Such a chamber was recent ly found In the Eureka Consolidated mine, while working an upraise from the ninth level. Alter reaching an al muon or •»;> reel, lue woramen wereas mulshed to find that there was no fur ther necessity of their continuing their labor, as at that point they broke through into the cave and.encountered a draft of cold air that extinguished their livhts, and added materially to the ventilation of the mine. On Monday morning a party con sisting of Mr. and Mrs. flank Don nelly, Mr. and Mrs. Crittenden Thorn ton, Miss Nellie Colton, Hank Mitch ell, H. I. Thornton and W. Keyes, visited the Consolidated mine, and through the courtesy of the Superin tendent were able to add a new expert ence to their chapters of lile. Donning the necessary outfit for a journey to the lower levels—a costume that was decidedly unique, if not elegant—the party descended the shaft, and reach ing the ninth level, threaded their way through winding drifts and cross cuts to the foot of the upraise, and then by a series of ladders to the mouth of the cave. Halting on the threshold, one cqpld imagine that before him lay the “Gloomy mansion of gigantic Thor,” or abode of Delphian Oracle, and nothing was needed to complete the illusion but the Greek priests seated at tiie mouth of the cave, uttering in spired prophecy. As the group fmused, the torches were lit and the ight flashed through the chamber, illumining the dark recesses, and re vealing a scene of wondrous beauty. One pauses before the handiwork of Nature and invol untarily does reverence to tile mysterious forces that work without the aid of puny man. The excited imagination reverts to tlieiieriod when Druidical priests chose the groves and ] caves for primitive rites, and used their gloomy accessories to heighten the awe and confirm the faith of their sim ple followers. No gothic temple or gorgeous ca thedral could vie with the magnitude of this fretted vault, or rival the fan tastic architecture. The vaulted roof and arched sides blended together and shone and shimmered in the wavy light as if the walls were gemmed with diamonds, and crystal prisms re flected it back sparkling with a thou sand lovely tints that outshone the rainbow. Huge blocks of stone — debris fallen from the roof—composed the floor, their massive proportions in consonsnce with the general etrect. From ever.v'stone and every foothold sprung a fern like plant, rare speci men* of minoral vegetation, fragile to the touch as tbe frostwork of a winter night, but of most delicate tracery, the blade and spires glistening with white crystals of wonderful but perishable beuttty, and a richness and transpar ency rivaling the snow. It would take an inspired pencil to do full jus tice to the witcheries of this fairy cav ern, and when the ladies added their sweet voices to the enchantment snd sang In rich and mellowed tones mel odies that harmonixed with the sur roundings, one no longer doubted that it was an enchanted cave, peopled with genuine faries. Tne utmensions oi me mam cuain ber are, 150 feet in length, 80 feet in width, and 40 teet in height. On the east side, and ascending at an angle of fifty degrees, a smaller chamber ex tends upward about sixty feet, and at the termination of this branch of the cavern another passage way is visible in the roof large enough to admit the body of a man, hut as yet unexplored. The rocks ami sides of the chamber are inerttsted with a calcareous deposition, colored by the impurities taken up from the superincumbent strata. The mould of the stt|*erficial soil, when acted ou by moisture and air, evolves carbonic acid, which is dissolved by rain. The water thus impregnated permeates the calcareous strata, takes up a portion of the lime, which it retains until from evaporation the excess of acid is parted with, the lime again returns to its solid state and forms tho incrustations and deposits it in a thousand weird and fantastic forms. This is not only Al addin's cave in appearance, hut also in substantial value for arsenites, car honale ore and galena, rich in gold and silver, ptevail throughout the chamber. We almost regret this fact, and tlie cavern will be spoiled of its beauties In the process of extracting the vein matter. The natural cavity will play its part in the economical workings of the mine, nature having stepped in and finished the upraise between the ninth and eight levels. The party, after enjoying the beau ties of this delightful spot for two hours, reluctantly retraced their foot steps and were safely landed on terra firma again. A sleigh-ride behind a spanking four-in •hand, in the crisp wiuter air, brought the red blood to cheeks that had paled at imagined perils, and soon at the fireside they were recounting the wonders of the trip and remembering with gratitude Superintendent Donnelly's courtesy and attention. The Export*. The mining experts and other par ties visited the Richmond mine again yesterday. A survey of the property In dispute is being made. Nothing has been ascertained from tho experts and the result will probably remain undis closed until the argument for an in junction takes place. (Horn* Coming. Every appearanoe indicates that an other storm is brewing. Another snow-storm may be expected at any time. The coasters and sleigh-riders are perfectly willing to have a little more winter. Cots, taka your sweathoart* to son W ood's Opera Troare, at Bigolow’s Hall, to-night. Bnlllon Ntnlen. On the morning of the 19th instant, the Gila Silver Mining Company shipped from its mills in Roveille Dis trict four bars of bullion, by stage, with Wells, Fargo <fe Co.’s express. At Tybo two more bars, from the Tybo Consolidated Company, were put on the stage, the six bars being consigned to parties in San Francisco. On the arrival of the stage at the Eu reka office it was discovered that one bar of bullion was missing, but in no way could its mysterious disappear ance be accounted for. Hut two pas sengers were on the stage and no sus picion could be attached to them. The drivers were positive that no one had or could have got possession of the bullion while the stage was «n route to this place, and the proprietors of the stage line and Wells, Fargo it Co.’s agents are iu a quandary as to what has uccuiiio iji iua uaii mu shadow of suspicion rested lor a time on a Chinaman who is employed at the home station, The Meadows, kept by James Hicks, but a vigorous search made about the premises, and the good reputation sustained by the Chinaman among all who knew him, who vouch ed for his honesty, made it mors than probable that he was innocent ot any participation In the matter and knew nothing concerning the whereabouts of the bar. James Singleton, one of the company messengers running on tha Eureka and Palisade Railroad, was do tailed to work up the case, and re turned from Tucker’s station on Mon day afternoon. He mado a dilligeut search and interviewed the suspected Chinaman, but met with no success, and the disappearance of the bar of bullion is still wrapt in mystery. It is thought that some one knowing of the bullion being on the stage must have got away with it at Tybo, where a change of stages is made. Another theory is that ttic bar was taken from the stage at The Meadow’s station while the passengers and driver were at supper by some party who had hid himself about the premises for such a purpose. The bar was worth about $650, and unless found its value will have to be made good to the company losing it. Ski the great comiqu*!, at Wood’s Opera, to-oight. MANHATTAN-OFFICIAL LETTER. Austin, Jan. 26, 1877. John Crockett, Secretary M. S. M Company: Dear Sir: Work is being pushed ahead in all parts of the mines as fast as possible and with good results. At the Frost shaft, the drift on the North Star vain, at the 318-foot level, is not making very good headway on ac count.of the size and compactness of the vein, but it still has the same rich character ot ore mentioned in the letter of the 23d. The 434 east drift continues aDout the same. At the 500 loot level ttie east slope is turning out its usual quantity of rich ore. The 500-loot west slope improves daily as more ground is opened, and we have now nearly ns large a chimney developed as that in the east drift. At the Curtis shaft, a hard bar of ground was encountered in the 560 foot cross-cut which lias delayed reaching the ledge this week. The slopes in the 517-loot level show little change, pro ducing their quota of ores. A dritt has been started to run east from the bot tom of the 517-foot winze under the large chimney the winze is in. This dritt, as well as the one running west, carries a very large ledge of magnifi cent ore. A contract was let last week to extend the 600-foot east Panamint drift of the Bowman incline, and yes terday a large ledge was encountered containing $200 to $400 ore. This ledge is about 300 feet east of the chimney now being worked in the Curts shaft and Is an entirely new development. Truly yours, Ali.en A. Curtis, Agent. Per Melville Curtis. The First Appearance. This evening Col. Wood's Opera Troupe will make its first appearance at Bigelow’s Hall. Our exchanges speak in high terms of the perform ance of this troupe and commend them to the people. A splendid bill will be presented to night, and tho manager intends to do all in his power to pre sent a class of amusements to the peo ple that will be worthy their apprecia tion. Seats for to-night can be secured on application at the box-office during the day. _ _ From Tuscsrors. From a geutletnan arriving in town yesterday, wo learn that the new mill at that place is to be started up next week. A number of (Siinamen are working a tract of land purchased by them, and are taking out gold enough to nay them good wages. The Pinto Mill. Tom Robinsou informs us that the English Company’s mill at Pinto is running aloug nicely and doing good work. He also informed us that the Geddes and Bertrand mine never looked better than nt present—ore in abundance and of high grade. Lst the ery be by every one: Bigelow's Hall to-night. Brooha, the Artist. Professor Brooks, the artist, an nounces that he intends to stay in Eure ka but a short time longer, and those who desire portraits should call at his studio, over Uunkel’s store, immedi utul V Annual Meeting. The annual meeting ol the stock holders of the Prospect Hill Consoli dated Mining Company, for ttie elec tion of Directors, will be held in San Francisco at the office of the company on the 12th proximo. Nltnotlon Wonted. Frank Dorenbery, a gentleman well educated in the English, French, Greek and German languages, is desir ous of a situation as scrivener or other wise. He is also a good sign painter. AdverUiied Letter*. The list of letters remaining at the Postofflee will be found in this morn ing’s issue of the Sentixel, Exam ine it. SI. I.Otll* Til. Kiln. We find the following in the Elko InUrpemlent of Saturday last: The presence here of our old Austin acquaintance, Jim Mateer, now of White Pine county, recalled to our memory many reminiscences of the early days, when I5ee>e lliver was the El Dorado towards which all steps tended, and from thence branched out to the various promising districts to the southward, which in regular suc cession-through the four years ex tending from '03 to '08, when the fabu lous wealth of White Pina effectually checked the tide setting in that direc tion—were announced as the richest and the best yet discovered. The great value of many of these discov eries existed in the imagination of some sanguine prospectors, while a few possessed mineral wealth which justified the expenditure of time and money to secure. The heavy cost of transput *.it ion, and the meager facili ties for the reduction of ores, caused many to abandon really valuable mines because the ore upon the sur ■ace was noi siiiucieniiy non io yieiu a profit after tlie heavy expense of its reduction, whilst others, with great er forecast, recognizing the fact that improved methods for the re duction of ores, together with ttie other advantages that would naturally follow a settlement of the country, continued to perform the labor upon their locations, required by law, and maintained their titles to those claims they knew to be valuable, content to await such time as they could he profit ably developed. We distinctly remem ber the excitement growing out of the discovery of tlie Hot (.'reek and Ilev eille mines, in I860, having been among tlie first in the grand rush after their hidden treasures, hut like a large ma jority of those who are in great haste to become rich, the appearance of things generally fell far below our ex pectations, and our stay was conse quently very brief. Not so with all, however. There v ere those who im plicitly believed in the permanent value of tlie mines of these newly dis covered districts, and not only made locations, but spent time, labor and money, year alter year, in keeping’good their titles to the same. Among these latter is our old friend Mateer, whom we encountered in that country at the lime referred to, and mentioned in tlie papers of a suit in the lJi'trict Court of Nye county entitled the iSt. Louis versus the Gila Mining Company, some time last spring, was the first that we knew of any counter claim to the old St. Louis location. The case was subsequently carried to the Uni ted States Circuit Court, where it is still pending. Death of Judge IMtzcr. We learn from the Record that Judge Jesse S. Pitzer, a resident of Pioclie, died at that place on Thursday last, after a lingering illness lasting nearly three months. Judge Pitzer, at the time of his death, was a little over 58 years of age. He «erved with great gallautry in tlie Black Hawk war. He crossed tlie plains in ’49, and was at one time Dis :rict Judge of Trinity and ."Shasta coun :ies, and in later years was prominent ly mentioned as a candidate for United States Senator from this State in 1865. Hie funeral took place on Saturday last. Putting on Airs. The Piutes are rapidly becoming Americanized. A squaw stalked into ;ho barber shop of W. T. Anderson, yesterday afternoon, and wanted a iiot water bath, saying she was “beep sick.” She was furnished with a basin of hot water, but the dimensions jf the vessel not being sufficient to ac uomodate her avo.rdupois, she left tlie shop and' performed her abluent duties iti the big ditch, under the ltaie man street bridge. “ The Ward Keflex.” The Pioche Record of the 27th inst. says: Material has been shipped both from this place and San Francisco, all new, for the purpose of starting a new paper at Ward, to be called The Ward Reflex. Simpson A Co. are to be the publishers and proprietors. The first issue will make its appearance on or about the 15th of February. As to whether it will bo issued semi-weekly, tri-weekly or daily, has not yet been determined. The publishers are ail old residents of Pioche. ♦ Anotmkr Bonanza Struck—Wood’s Opens Tioupo, at Bigelow's Hall to-night. ♦ Interest rand Principal. A party yesterday interviewed an other, whose note he held, for the pur pose of collecting the interest due. “It is against my principle to pay this interest,” said the debtor as the I. O. U. was presented. "Then you must pay it up in full, Mr. X,” was the rejoinder. “ And it is also against my interest to pay the principal,” he said. The note was protested. Personal. Mrs. E. B. Miller, formerly of this place, now residing in San Francisco, arrived by last night’s train. Mrs. E. Basye atid Miss Georgia Russell relumed home from a visit to Pyramid Lake last flight. Thomas Robinson, principal owner in the Trench mine, at Hamilton, left on this morning’s train for Virginia City, and from thence to San Fran cisco. Held lor PvalHge. Letters addressed to the following named person* are detained at the Postodlce for want of postage: James Lucry, Oaiasanqua, Lehigh county, Pensylvania. Stranokks visiting town should see Wood's Opera Troupe, at Bigelow’s llall, to-night. Still ra thi Fisld.—Recoivod from New York, a large assortment of Drugs and Patent Modieines, Paints. Oils, Chotnicals etc.; also, a large invoice of fire-proof hamr Chimneys ot the Bn Bastio (French) rrocoss guaranteed to sund fire for six months; als. a large assortment of chimneys (Ivos’ patent) tiro proof; also a largo assortment of othei kinds of manufactures. Agent for Combs Lamp Co. Will sell at bed-rook prices foi easli. l.a Bastie fire-proof chimneys, V) cent; each. Ives’ fire-proof chimneys, it centi each. Gamecock student chimneys, it eenti | each. Sold at the City Drag Store b^ SPECIAL NOTICES. Ca ^ckhes, crackonolls, butter, oyster, soda, Jenny Lind, Eastern ginger soups, cream and farina crackers. Also, Limbergerand Cal ifornia choose, pig** loot and sheep'’ tongues, and cocoa shells, at Mrs. M. A. ASillMVS. jaoOtf Ik you tvant the best family flour, fresh ground corn me .1, largo and small hominy, Scotch oat tnonl, r»enrl grits, cracked wh^nt, farina and b.icKwh ut flour, go to Mrs. M. A. ASlllM’6. jaSOtf Mbs. M, A. Ashiii his a lot of live gold fishes, in globes, for sale cheap. jaSOtf -— — ——. Gkrmah l.iiSi'K Trocic.—Just rocoivod at Mrs. Ashim’s a lot of Russian Cavair, Ham burg Sausu.’O, Soused and l’icklrd Herrings, Saruells. .'•ardinos an l all sorts of German lunch nick-nacks. Also a largo invoice of delicious Eastern bacon and hams. n2Tt:. Mkerchaum pipes and cigar holders, amber cigar holders and moutb-pioeoi, Turkish cherry stems, cigar Asos, pouches and a full line of smoking goods, diroct importation from Europe, at the Holden Rule store. The best assortment aud cheapost house in the State for this line ot goods, jatt Rooms and Board.—Two woll furnished rooms—parlor and bod-room—with board it?a private boarding-house, can bo had on fnvorable terms. Apply at Mrs. Boone’s, Spring street, opposite Bigelow’s llall. nttOtf -•-*— AVorstkp and union terrys, bed ticks, silk cord, gimps, bindings, window shades, tassels rack and pullies, bed casters, tacks, binding, needles. Eureka hair, pulu, moss, excelsior twines, and a general Udo of uphol steror’s goods at the Holden Buie store, CHEAP FOR CASH. N. B.—Ordors taken for anything in the lire. jatt Bargains im Clothing.—P. Bcrwin, sue cossor to Jako Cohn .t Brother, hns the larg est and best assorted stock of clothing and furnishing goods over offered for sale in East ern Nevada. Cali and examine his stock and endeavor to solve the problem how such first class goods can bo sold at such unprecedented low prieos. Soo advertisement on another page. iao-tf Hats.—Tho largest assortment, best style and finest lual'tv of La's in the State, have just been received at tte "Holden Rule’ store, adjoining Paxton i Co.'s bank, CHEAP FOR CASH. jatt -- August r lower.—lho most miserable be ings in the world aro those suffering from dyspepsia and liver complaint. More than soventj-five per cent, of the people in the United States are afflicted with these two dis eases and their effects: such as sour stomach, vick headache, habitual cos ivenoss, palpita tion of the heart, heart-burn, water-brash, gnawing and burning pains at the pit of the stomach, yellow skin, enatod torgueand disa greeable taste in the mouth, coming up of food after earing, lo* spirit**, etc. Go to your rrug^istand get a 75 cent bottle of August Flowkr or a sample bottle fos 10 cents. Try it—two doses will relieve von. Agents: Crane & Brigham, wholesale diuggists, San Francisco, ja2-eow Eureka Foundry. -AH persons are hereby notified that L. C. Anderson has. during his absence in the East, made over his business to 8. G. Humphrey, who will attend to all matters connected w.th the above on and after this date. L. C. ANDEKSON. Eureka Foundry. Eureka, January 11, 1877. jal'i Notick.—All persons who aro indebted to me are notified to come forward and settle pre vious to the 1st of February, as I intend leaving here for the East at that time. All persons having bills against mo will present them for payment. L. C. Andkrson. Watches and jewelry neatly repaired. If you want to havo your watches and jewelry repaired in a workmanlike manner, go to 1*. Steler’i jewelry store, one door south of S. Ashim k Co., Main street. 22-apltftf Commission.—Morris H. Joseph, commis sion agent for the purchase and sale of gro ceries and all kinds of merchandise, “Golden Rule store. Eureka. ja(3 Storage.—Morris II. Joseph, at the Golden Rule store, is prepared to receive storage on reasonable terms, in the basement of Richard hyland’s fire-proof building, corner of Buel and Batoman streots. ja»i New Photograph Gallery! 1.01 IS Proprietor. On South Main street. Eureka. evadaj MY NEW GALLERY HAVING ISKiSN completed, I am ready to furnish the best and MOST LIFELIKE PICTURES! • To be obtnined in Eastern Nevada. ALL KINDS OK PICTURES are finished in superior stylo and with the latest improve, moots of the art. ENLARGED PHOTOGRAPHS, renrodu 06 from the smallest Miniatures to Life Siie, are taken at this Gallery equal to any takeD East or West. All negatives are carefully retouched and prosorvud for future ordors. j cl LOUIS MONACO. Artist. LOST. ^15 REWARD. Lost on the evening of the 2«ii instant, between the Atlas mino and Fluke’s corral, in Goodwin Canyon, a silver watch (Waltham manufacture!, six-ounce caso, No. —, with a buckskin string and k.y attached to it. The above reward will be paid for the return of thowatah at S. ASH l.Vl’S store. Eureka, Jan. 27. 1877. ja27.lw'» Special Notice. PATRONS OF THE NEVADA LAUN DRY are notified not to trust F. Schuler, lormeily connected with the above estab lish men , a- ho is not trustworthy. JOHN E. WATERS, Proprietor. Eureka, Jan. 2d, 1877. ja30-1 w TO JLET. AN E A T L Y FURNISHED FRONT ROOM. Inquire of N. McCARINbA, on ihe premises on the hill opposite Judge Baily’f* rosidenee. Eureka, January 2i, 1877. LOST. ON SATURDAY, JANUARY 20. ON Main or Spring street, a child’s gold bracelet, 'lho finder will bo suitably re warded bv leavieg th« same at the residence of Jos. WINZKLL, South Spring street. Eureka, January 27,1877._ja28-Iw WAITED IMMEDIATELY, A GOOD 1I0RSE-SH0ER—ONE THAT can turn and fit; to whom good wagos and steady employment will be given. U. /.OTTM AN. Eureka. Jan. 6, 1877. ju7-tt etfice, to order MISCELLANEOUS. Severs & fraaklm -have Jl'.ST RECEITEn AND ARE NOW uironing th»ir FALL AND WINTER GOODS, Comprisine DRY GOODS, FANCY GOODS, Millinery, Ladies' Sacques, Furs, Woolens, Hosiery, Corsets, Boots and Shoes, Trunks, Valises. Etc. Gzmrss’ o&otbzio —AND— Furnishing Goods. The above stock has boon bought in th« best markets for cash; and we can therefore sell them draper than the cheapest. To convin e tbo public of the .ante wo respect, fully solicit a call before purchasing else* whore. NETERM * FRANKLIN. [nl4-tfl B. REINHART. F. E. FISK. REINHART & CO., Dealers in HOLE AND GROUND BARLEY, Flour, Wheat, Bran and Shorts. BARLEY GROUND TO ORDER. All orders loft «t the barley mill, or F»le ston’s dray stand, will bo promptly at tended to. OFFICE—North Main street, next to the Iron Hall. Eureka, January 4, 1S77, ia5-tf THE CHEAPEST Clothing House IN EUREKA. P. BERWIN, gUCCESSOR TO JAKE COHEN k BRO„ will sell his larxe and well-selected stock of Custom-made Clothing, Which consists principally of centleaien's Furnishing Goods, With a general aaiortment of HATS, TRUNKS, VALISES and BLANKETS, All of whioh I propose to sell at unprece dented low prices. Call, examine, and satisfy your selves. P. BERWTX. Eureka, January 4, 1877. ja5-lm JOHN GODFREY, SUCCESSOR TO .T. MURP HY, HAS REMOVED niS BOOT SHOP TO THE SILVER BRICK BVILUINe, North Mein Street, adjoining Qeo. Thacher’s. Having purchased the en-r lire interest of James Murphy, he will make to order ^ AllKinds of Boots, Superior to any In Eureka. His stock of custom-made boots on hand, he is bound to close out foreash. \ Call and See what Bargains yaw rau set. SVRenairing done in the neatest manner. jsl4-27tf LEVIN A CO., IMPORTERS ARB DEALERS I* CIGARS,TOBACCO,STATIONERY CONFECTIONERY, SCHOOI. BOOK!, ETC., ETC. Mala Street, Eureka, Nevada, nl