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TZTiTii euthorteed to receive sub KD. SKILL**'1 town, for the SiNTlvxl. *cr!pt i!L"t for the nw. All pereone In En “1k,CowmVfor enbecrlptione will meke pejr. men! to him. ponTiifiiff' noiiM. _ le open nn woel‘ d*y* ,TOm * Mock A “ 40 4;:t" v *" *ml ,rom * 40 * Homt Order bualneee clo.ee et SI-*—” 0* SUNDAYS The office ie open from H *■ to I P. *■ C-VDAV -'APML 10' 1881 • TBHirwi**^” »tock Nnn rr>neiMgNIMl‘ F.arliitiiif r. mokmiho board. 450 Ophir-6 6J 790 Mexican-!** (if 420 Gould ft Curry—64 ■HO Best A Belcher—9g 075 California—lOScllOe 1170 Savage—315c 320c 485 Con. V irginia—2 A'.k 280 Chollar—200c 295c 755 Potoei —3i 330c 340e3.toc 015 Hale A Norcmee- *4 •>« 5} 950 Crown Point—190c 18oc 310 Yellow Jacket -i'i 470c 405c 400c 200 Imperial—15c 100 Kentuck—1J 170c 505 Alpha—4 410c 415c 740 Belcher—235c 200c 250 Confidence—425c 440c 4| 1300 Sierra Nevada—11 lip l‘g 11* 325 Utah-9* <Jf 9g 950 Bullion—100c 155c lBOc 070 Exchequer—14 20 Seg. Belcher -84 1400 Overman—135c 140c 1.10c 135c 300 Justice—70c 005 Union—9 94 9i 9* 200 Concordia—50c 1400 Alta- 330c 3* 335c 700 S. Hill—30c 530 Challenge—U5c 120c 300 Julia—35c 300 Caledonia—45c 470 Benton—95c 90c 100 Atlantic—20c 170 Occidental—1* 130c ljliii 400 I July Washington—20c 405 Andes—235c 240c 845c 225 Waid—2 510 Scorpion—190c 195c 2 10 N. Belle—15 50 Grand Prize—50c 2280 Navajo—105c 1 110c 300 Tuecarora—15c 750 Day—55c 1260 Albion—190c 2b5 195c 2 270 Wales—1J 1050 Mt. Potoei—10c 270 Bodie—Ojj 6* 6 200 Syndicate—30c 150 Blackhawk—20c 100 Summit—30c 300 Day—55c 200 Booker—10c 20 Mono—95c 200 Addenda—20c 315 Noonday—105c 14 230 N. Noondav—120c 1125 Oiu—85c 90c 50 Goodehaw— 60c 20 Tiptop—4 190 Head Center—2jf 250 Navajo—110c 1 STREETS— 1: SO P. M. Mexican, 6Mb; Potoai, 330a; Savage, 310b; Belcher, 260b; Yellow Jacket, 4 Ms; Union, 10b, lOMa, 10*; Utah, 10Mb; Chol lar, 295b, 3a, 295e; Alpha, 4 Mb; Ophir. 6Mb; Mexican, 6Mb, 6‘ja, 6M<; Hale A Norcroae, 5Mb; Gould A Curry, 6Mb; Si erra Nevada, 13b; Belcher, 265b; Impe rial, 15b; Overman, 130b, 135a, 180a; Belcher, 2Mb; Ophir, 6b, 6Me; Sierra Nevada, 11 Mb; Yellow Jacket, 460b, 4Me; Bullion, 155b; Confidence, 435b; Beat A Belcher, 9b, 9Ha; Utah, 9Mb; Gould A Carry, 6Mb; Mexkwn, 6Mb, 6Ma; Union, 9Mb; Benton, 95a; Alpha, 4b; Chollar, 2itfa; Grown Point, 1Mb; Alpha, 4b) Beat A Belcher, 9Me; Belcher, 255b, 260a. 255s; Alta, 330a; Sierra Nevada, llHb; Utah, 9Mb, 10a; Justice, 65b, 70a; Utah, 10Mb; Sierra Nevada, 12b; Union, 9Mb; Ophir, 6Mb; Mexican, 6Ms; Potoai, 330a; Savage, 310b; Belcher, 260b; Yellow Jacket, 3Me; Union, 10b, 10Ma. 10a; Utah. 10Mb; Chol lar, 295b, 3a, 295a; Alpha, 4Mb; Ophir, 6Mb; Maxican, 6Mb. 6Ha, 6Ma; Hale A Nororos#, 5Mb; Gould A Curry, 6Mb; 81 trra Nevada, 13b; Batcher, 265b; Imperial, 15b; Overman, 130b, 135a, 130a; Belober, 2Mb; Ophir, 6Ma; Beat A Belabor, 9 Mb, 9Me, 9M*; Hale A Norcrote, 5Mb, 6Ha; Potoai, SMa; Mexican, 6Mb, 7a, 7a; Con. Virginia, 2b; Crown Point, 190b, 2a; Hale A Norcroae, 5Ms; Belcher, 270b; Yellow Jacket, 480b; Union, 10Mb, 10Ma, 10Ma; Ophir, 6Mb, 6Ma, 6Hs; Gould A Curry. 6Mb, 7a, 6Ma; Union, 10Mb, 11a, 10Ma; Savage, SMb; Crown Point, 195b, 2a, 195a, Beat A Belcher, 9Mb, 10a; Ophir, 6Mb; Sierra Nevada, 13Mb, 13Ma; Alpha, 4Ma; Ophir, 8Mb. 7a, 6Ms; Yellow Jacket, 4Mb, J80a; Con. Virginia, 205b; Sierra Nevada, 13M; Mexican, 6Mb, 7Me; Sierra Nevada, 13Ma, 12Ma, 12Ma; Chollar, 8b, Sa; Over man, 135b, 140a. 135s. PAMEN6EB TBAVEL. »X»AZTOZI» TUTU1UI MOB* 1*0. A W French Mre W H Hill DD Freroree Che* Forman B 0 Lewie abbivali last night. Moiea McGuffin John Foster Senator Doolin_W H Herring wf 4 So Hotel Arrival*. CmyLn” HoQ,®~Wm’ Dunn- New York -,i*#k“n Home—Chrit M. and wife, City: W. H. Daviea, Hot Creek; John A. Bteele, Hot Spring*; Maurice Hartnett, rro*p*ct Mountain; Jame* Smith, Dundqr Mrg Mine; Henry Dillon, White Pine; Battle Mountain; W.Doo Un, Virginia City. Home—Mr*. H. A. McOrea, S“Ut0“i Wm. H. Herring, wife and wSi?’ ^kUnd; jMne* Quinn, Bull wUoker Mine; L. Bioe, A. W. Atobinton, Paulo* Bolllon. rhe following bullion waa ahipped by . Y*ri[o 4 Co., thla morning, 1 bar, valued at $733 83. Daylight Bobber*. Thieve* entered the cellar of one of Col. Reilly’* little frame tenement* on Nob Hill ^**J*rd*y afternoon, and took four dozen * tooth»ome ham, a roll of butter and ,m*ll lot* of provitiona ttored there, i 0wn!r doe* “°‘ grieve »o much over ‘he edible* a* he doe* over the If ti. ii , whlch they were toted off, and u ine light-fingered gentlemen will return no queationa will be aaked, for per mS!.Tk°vwU1 ,*®»1 bread from a poor man mutt be hungry indeed. ■•torn of the Tall lycamore. Senator Doolin arrived from the We*t J l»*t night’* train. Since the adjourn beant0l Legielature the Senator ha* thapl •« In5, th® wond®r® aud women of 90Mt “•‘vopoliz. At Canon c“ Xi^r|he dl*°barged well every offl t.„ dn‘y incumbent upon him, and to ‘ib e feL6|!kied te4d lotd* 0< no* °v«r *u*cep '8“ln,1<;® heart*. The Senator U relent 1* t Id I *' thi* r***rd' The Szwtinxl "£|t£ B«ITngim 40 hU n»“T* wl,d* — Snndnjr Dinner. he Turner Home Reetaurant will aerve *o-d°«‘t,?Mry *“rk®T “d ohioken dinner ibilirnfWl.th ,uch “id® d*“he* a* will make JMtfof far. flt for the mogt d6li0gte ep« • The spread will be fine. # Th Th® Lottery Cose. ® Reno Journal aaaerta that the lot Pwmafwi11. ^ d®‘®vmin#d by the 8u ¥ “® Oour‘ about Tuetday next. *80Od oig“ “ ,th® rLUK DUST. ■craps from the Note-book «l the ■suttasl's Reporter. The Germanias will meet at the Opera House this evening. Hon. Thomas Wren is expected to re turn from New York this evening. Al. Leathers and Frank Cleveland leave this morning for Wood River. There will be a meeting of Knight Tem plars at their hall this af ternoonat 1 o'clock. The usual religious services will be held in all the churches to-day except the Pres byterian. L. Banner returned from Wadsworth last night under the nom de plume of Mose McGuftin. Miss Ida Kilbourne has accepted the position of teacher in the public school at Hamilton. ller. Mr. I.add’* pulpit, in the Court house, will be tilled by Rev. Mr. Iticker of Rnby Hill this evening. Mr. Ricker’s subject at the Courthouse this evening will lie, “ Is Christian Re ligion on the Decline ? ” Henry Mau, of the firm of Mau 4 licit man, intends visiting California in a few days for the bonefit of his health. Alf. Harris leaves for San Francisco this morning, for the purpose of replenishing his stock of gents' furnishing goods. Oilmer 4 Salisbury’s stage stable at Frisco, Utah, was burned last Thursday night. The loss is estimated at $1,500. Messrs. Charley Mike) 4 Dro. of Rnby Hill are enlarging their Btage stable. Their increased business compels them to build more stable room for their.stock. Miss Katie Cleveland willleavo hereon Tuesday morning next for Nevada City, California, to join her mother. Her father left this morning for Wood River. V. Uhl, who has carried on the shoe making business in Eureka for some years, haH contracted the Wood River fever, and will leave for that place during the present week. •’Aliases" are becoming altogether too common in the passenger lists. We thought this dodge was only resorted to by the criminal class to evade the law for crimes committed;_ Board of County CommloMlonera. Board met pursuant to special call. Full Board present. Chairman A. W. Campbell called the meeting to order, and stated that the meet ing was called for the purpose of acting on a petition from citizens of Ruby Hill de siring a certain road on Ruby Hill to be declared a public highway, and for such other business as the Board may desire to take up. Ordered, That owing to the insufficient information at the disposal of the Board as regards said road on Ruby Hill, the action of the Board on said matter be deferred until the first meeting in May, at which time Mr. R. Rickard promised to present said Board with his objections to said road. Ordered, That whereas, in compliance with law, two citizens of the town arid county of Eureka, and taxpayers thereof, have ]>etitioued the Board to extend relief to Mrs. Hannon and her four children, now in a destitute condition, the sum of $40 is hereby donated to the said Mrs. Hannon, and the Auditor authorized to draw' his warrant in her favor for said amount. The Lsud League. The regular monthly meeting of tht Eureka Branch of the Irish National Land League was held last night at Hibernian Hall. Vice-President McBirney in the Chair. The Committee of Arrangements of tho St. Patrick’s Ball reported the net proceeds at $208. This sum. with $74 50 in the Treasury, was ordered sent to the Treasurer of the Land League, through Patrick Ford of the New York Irish World. The officers and members desire to return their thanks to the citizens of Eureka for their generous support. Indeed, we think that $442 50 remitted by a branch only three months old is an excellent showing of the sympathy of our citizenl in the cause. Kichiuaiid- Albion. There ia aome talk that the Riohmond Albion caae may be transferred to the C. S. Cirooit Court on Wednesday. If it la removed, however, it will be at the in stance of the Richmond Company. There is no certainty that a change will be made, though the public need not be surprised if the case should take such a turn. The case will be called at 10 a. u. to-morrow, when the motion for transfer must be made, if at all. The oase is one of absorb ing local interest and the public would be glad of an opportunity to hear the testi mony, and thus form an opinion of the relative merits of the questions in issue. Eureka Tunnel. The Eureka Tunnel has reached a length of nearly 1,700 feet, and is now within 100 feet of a point immediately under the sum mit of the mountain. It has been run for a long distance in shale, which in this dis trict is always barren. A change has Just taken place in the character of the forma tion, and Mr. Hartnett, the contractor, is sanguine that he will get through the shale belt within forty feet. The face of the tunnel is in moist ground, showing that a softer formation is near at hand. Once out of the ehale, ore bodies are likely to be encountered at any moment. The Advance In Stocks. Yesterday's advance was the aharpeet that haa been experienced in a year. Union and Sierra Nevada were particularly active. Whether this advance ia permanent or not, it haa been demonstrated that therein still vitality in the old Comstock. There is no trouble to put (hem up whenever the heavy operators desire to have them go up. The feeling ia prevalent in San Francisco that there will be a lively market this month and next. Let ua hope so. The whole coast needs something to stop the dry rot. A booming stock market imparts new life to all branobea of business. The Ungardl. The Lingards will appear at the Eureka Opera House on April 18, 19 and 20, giving also a matinee on Wednesday afternoon. They are eu route from California to the East. The Lingards are a renowned dra matic troupe, and give at all times a flrst claas entertainment. The press of the world indorses them in terms of the high est praise. Eurekana are to be congrat ulated that they will have an opportunity of seeing them. Attention is oalled to their advertisement in another column. An Elegant Present. We were yesterday shown an elegant and expensive neoklaoe and cross, manufac tured by P. Staler, the jeweler on Main street, for the employes of the Alexandria mine, who intond making it a present to Mrs. I.eyahon, the wife of their worthy foreman, W. T. Leyshon, as a souvenir of their high regard for that lady, who will take her departure from Eureka in a few days for England. Deputy Assessor. Attestor Wallace has appointed Walter Merchant Deputy Assessor (or the north end of the oounty. The young man is trustworthy and may be relied on to dis charge the duties of the position to the satisfaction of his principal and the people. Deputy Warden. J. M. Woodworth has been succeeded as Deputy Warden of the Nevada State Prison by Daniel Qarrard, son of the War den. California Butter. For delicious California Butter, at 75 cents a roll, go to the Bed House, next door to Caaeaux's butcher shop. * "Owl" cigars are the boss. Davidson keeps them. * A NTAI.WART POMTMASTKB How « Xevaifa BlAsby II or n a wo w Kle<l the Government ror Years. Hamilton in White Pine County wa# a rushing place for years. It was the di*' tributing point ol Southeastern Nevada. The Government allowed the Postmaster a fat salary and gave him a liberal additional compensation for clerk hire. These were not out of place in the prosperous days. In fact they were essential to the efficiency of the service. But Hamilton steadily de clined. Under the rule of the Postoffice Depart ment at Washington salaries and clerk hire are regulated by the amount of busi ness transacted by any local office. The amount of stamps and stamped envelopes ordered furnish the sole basis of estima tion. It is against tho law for any Post master to sell stamps outside of his own proper jurisdiction. The Hamilton Nasby, however, managed to keep up a good showing with tho De partment. He ordered regularly each quarter as many stamps as were required to supply the wants of the people in the Hush days. He kept almost apace with the Eureka office. Presumably these stamps were unloaded on the outside. As a result there was no curtailment either of hiB salary or clerk allowance. In an ill fated hour, however, a copy of tho Nevada Census found its way to the General Postoffice at the Capital. That entertaining document showed the popu lation of Hamilton, all told, including In dians and Chinamen, to be exactly 126 souls. Then it was that the Depart ment began to smell a mouse,and straight way dispatched the Special Agent of the Pacific Coast, Mr. Sharpe, to White Pine to institute a searching investigation. Mr. Sharpe came up ^recently, in cog, and went through the establishment to the bedrock. His worst fears were realized. The day he landed in Hamilton the mail bag con tained just ten letters and one circular. The Nasby tried in vain to explain that there was a largo section of agricultural territory tributary to the Hamilton office. But it was no go. Mr. Special Agent Sharpe refused to bo convinced, and now it is asserted that Mr. Arthur Mathewson will he made Postmaster at Hamilton just as soon as the dead-lock in the Senate will permit of his confirmation. In the mean time Hamilton has been reduced to a fourth class office. It is proper to say in conclusion, that the old Postmaster"has been recognized for years as one of the most unyielding stalwarts in all the Great East. THE PISTOL'S CRACK. Suine Very Bart Shooting Among . Italian Laborers. Two Italians, named Ferdinando Cal istino and Pietro Jeano, got into a dispute last evening at 6 o'clock over the proprie torship of a small cabin, located on the hill back of the Courthouse, which they had jointly occupied. Calistino claims that an amicable settlement had been made, when Jeona, without cause or warn ing, drew a self-cocking English bulldog revolver and tired two shots at him, they being only one pace apart. One of the balls took effect in the left hip of Calistino, entering the fleshy part in front and com ing out near the seat, merely touching the hip bone. I)r. Thoma probed the wound, and states that it is not serious. Officer Long appeared on the scene immediately after the firing, and arrested Jeona. On their way down hill to the jail, Antonio Rossi, brother-in-law of the wounded man, crept up behind and dealt Jeona a terrible blow on the head with .the flat-side of a hatchet, felling him like an ox. The offi cer, in order to protect the prisoner from further assault, was Compelled to kick the infuriated Italian down the embankment, some eight feet high, after which he was also secured and taken to jail, Sheriff Kyle having appeared in the meantime and conveyed Jeona to the iock-up. where his head was examined, but only a large swell ing discovered. The shooting created in tense excitement among the Italians, and if Officer Long had not arrived on the scene as promptly as he did, there might have been a real tragedy, instead of an in tended one. After Jeona had fired the two ■hots he threw the pistol down the cellar under the house in which the affray oc curred, where Sheriff Kyle and Jailer Fitx maurice found it. Antonio Rossi was admitted to bail later in the evening in the sum of $500, with Geo. W. Baker and A. Cazaux as sureties. His trial is set for Monday at 9 o’clock. ■ ITT AGAINST AN EXPERT. How Boulter W. Raymond Is Be. Ins Hauled Over the Coals. Bostiter W. Raymond it well known in Eureka District ai a mining expert. He baa “ exported " in moat of our heavy mining anils. Just now he is in hot water about a report which he made regarding a Colorado mine. The New York Block Re port comments on the case as follows: “It seems that $7,000,000 worth of ore whioh mining expert Rossiter W. Ray mond reported as having been in sight in the Chrysolite mine in March, 1880, it likely to give him considerable trouble yet before he is done with it; and it is baroly possible that he may wish he had never entered the Chrysolite mine or received the $5,000 fee which was paid him for his re port on the property. In spite of the fact that but little or no action has heretofore been taken in the matter by any of the victimized stockholders of the Chrysolite Company, who were induced to buy the company's stock through the representa tions, or rather misrepresentations of Pro fessor Raymond, there seems to have been a smothered feeling of discontent whieh has just now risen to the surface and is showing on its “ outcroppings ’’ in the suit just begun against the Professor by Sidney De Ksy for alleged fraud and mis representation. It will be remembered by the readers of the Daily Stock Report that in his report on the Chrysolite mine, Pro fessor Raymond said he made “careful** examinations of the Chrysolite mine, and that he found that the ore in sight in a given area was worth $7,000,000. How far his estimate came short of the truth is well known to most of our readers. Mr. Da Kay says that upon this report be pur chased 1,700 shares of the stock from April to July, at prices ranging from $26 50 to $10 25, and that he was obliged to sell his holdings at a great loss, as a result of the untruthfulness of the report and the con sequent decline in the price of the stook when the true condition of the mine be came known. Whether the suit will result in a verdict for Mr. De Kay or not, is a matter that cannot be surmised at this early stage of the proceedings. It would unquestionably be an excellent thing for the mining industry and holders of min ing stocks if it did, for in that event there would probably be less lying reports on mining properties by ignorant mining ex perts, less hasty examinations, leas com piling of reports from the statements of miners, and more careful searching after truth by those who are sent oat to report on mining properties. Whatever may be the result of this case, it will, if carried on, serve to show to Just what extent in the eye of the law a mining engineer it responsible for his statements.’* A HI raw. It is said that a few weeks sinoe the Nevada Bank would advance next to nothing on Comstock shares. Recently they began to open their ooffers and will advance quite I liberally on them. San Francisco opera tors construe this as a straw in favor of a better stock market. And it seems to be at hand._ Go early and secure bargains at the San Franoisco Clothing Store • At the Reel House. Limburger Cheese, German Pickles and Bauer Kraut, always fresh on hand. * PROCLAMATION. A Voice from the spirit World. WhereM, the air ia heavy with ominous rumors and constantly vibrating murmurs of coming and past events; and whereas, it is not desirable to have too much busi ness accumulate, I think it time that something should be dono, and I therefore issue tbis proclamation for tbe guidance of all well disposed subjects. It is with the greatest alarm that I recognize the fact, that the pulpit of the Presbyterian Church is vacant, and that it becomos my duty to fill it. I have meditated long on the question, as I, the proper person to ap point, and have after due deliberation con cluded that it would be beet to extend “ a call ” to Mr. Beecher of Brooklyn, and if he refuses, Mr. Horn can run it himself. I give Mr. Oallagher credit for trying or attempting to try to tell some truth. What he did say is convincing proof that he did not say all he thought, and therefore he fell by the wayside, and can only be recog nized as a ‘‘moth with vain desire is shriv elled in a fruitless fire,” and subserves no others' gain. Mr. Ladd’s effort, although deserving of notice, is unworthy of thought. His effort is conspicuous in nothing, except a square blank failure. I admire his character on account of his sorrow for Oallagher, and am a little surprised at the startling asser tion that he has read an encyclopedia. My reasons are that what can be found therein is not discussed very much in the Bible. These men are more subjects of pity than blame, and I am satisfied that their silence in the future will be more ac ceptable than their efforts in behalf of souls. The county officers of Eureka County deserve more than a passing notice. In the first place the last Grand Jury were a set of very ordinary statesmen, and did not give entire satisfaction—for a Grand Jury to fulfill their duty properly, they must find out something to be a fact which does not actually exist—this makes a good report at least. _ It is truly gratifying, however, to know that Eureka county has a County Board equal to any emergency. The lawyers used to toll me when I was on earth that their powers were special and limited, but I find out at this distance that such is not the case ; therefore I consider it my dnty to make it known that hereafter the Board will conduct everything connected with the Sheriff's office, and if they deem it ad visable to put Matt Kyle in jail, in case he is in the least refractory, they will do it— the fact is that the County Board have more authority than what some people suppose. While on earth I used to trem ble at the thought. If I had the power I would appoint an expert to look over their books. There is a man down in a place called Reno, in the State of Nevada—hie name is unfamiliar to me ; I have beard it mentioned only in derision, and cannot now recall it. He took occasion to have printed in a paper (so-called) something in regard to a certain case now pending in the Court at Eureka in regard to the Sal ary law. Since reading what be said and caused to be published I think that the State will save a little mileage, at least, in building an asylum at Reno for the unfor tunate. His case is too hopeless for the Infirmary to even attempt a cure. I would advise the next Legislature to pass a law to the effect that if a man did not earn $120 in a month, that any man who sued him should make up any de ficiency in the first instance, and if b« was not able to do so, that the County Board will and must do it. This is some thing which the late Legislature evidently forgot. I think that Captain Hubbard is rather too heavy (or Foley’s horse, so I will there fore condemn the horse as unfit for active service. Ho reflection on the quality of Charley Broy’s barley is intended. I men tion this only to avoid possible miscon struction. I hare examined Baker’s abstract of ti tle to the frog pond, and find it correct. The increase of fish, however, justifies the appointment of a commissioner for the south end—this ia only a suggestion, and I think that Zelie or Hickock would be proper persons to fill the place. Hobto* I. Late Emperor of America. BEAUTIFUL »H SCOTT. The Lady Who Takes the Tea Thou sand from a Circus Han. A special dispatch from Monougahela City, Pa., March 28, says: The news that Forepaugh had chosen from among several thousand photographs of beautiful Ameri can women that of Miss Annie Pauline Seott, this city, as being the nearest ap proach to ideal perfection in form and feature has caused a buzz of excitement. A description is not amiss. Miss Scott possesses a form tall and shapely. It 1s not the airy, fleecy, filmy, ethereal noth ing that Olive Logan ascribes to Sarah Bernhardt, but a realistic, tangible form. Her shoulders are rounded; her bosom is full and undulating, and her waist sym metrical, filling her bodice nicely, and seeming superlatively huggable. Were Hiram Powers again selecting his model for that American masterpieoe of art, “The Greek 81ave,” he could travel over much territory and find no better form than Miss Scott's. In carriage she is at once easy and graceful. Her face in some re spects reminds one of the late Adelaide Neilson; it is as fair as the lilies, and the cheeks are tinged with a delicate pearly pink. Her features are strikingly regular and classical, and of the Grecian type, save, perhaps, the nose, whioh ourves slightly from the acquiline and verges upon what is generally termed the Ameri can feminine nose. Her lips are full and expressive, of a bright vermilion tinge, and when severed by a smile reveal a double row of teeth that are typical in their regu larity and dazzling whiteness. Her eyes are large and full, of a dark-brown color. With varying emotions they change their hue as often as summer clouds, too, if for no other reason than they are so soft and shadowy. Her eyebrows are moat deli cately curved, and her long, sweeping eye lashes add intensity and at times a half melancholy languor to the orbs over whioh they keep sentinel. Her hair, which is long, wavy and abundant, is of a glossy black, and possesses that silky texture which is such a pleasant contrast to the usual dead ebony we so often meet. One cannot look at auoh hair, and see the golden sunshine rippling through it, like fairies playing at "bo-peep,” without re calling by a singular association of ideas, Lizzie Hexam, the child of Dioken’sfancy. Altogether, Miss Scott is an ideal picture of fair femininity, gifted with glowing charms and robust. An artist for one of the Eastern illustrated papers visited this place a day or two ago, and made a sketoh of the young beauty from life. Miss Scott is the niece of John Ryan, a coal-miner, and they abide in a rather dilapidated house. A Criticism of Sera. When Bars Bernhardt appeared at Troy, New York, the chief journalistic theatrical Bharp of the place rapturously criticised her acting, as follows : Bernhardt’s forte lies in storming her audience at the first charge. She astounds you with her aplomb, and then gathering all the force of her eclat she produces an eolaircissement. That being accomplished, the audience are cap tured. and she sways them at her will. Her voice is nonchalent, recherche, possessing all the mauvis of the most refined espleg erie. A scarcely perceptible bon vivant in her left eye gives a hauteur to her glance that materially adds to the paries vous of her dishabille. But it is in the final bete noir, when all her efforts culminate and scintillate and effervesce in one grand chevaux-de-frise, that she Is immense. Re covering her elan, and exerting all the in tense sang froid of her nature, utteriDg a shrill qui vive that makes the soi disant welkin ring, ahe seems to buret off the en tire tout ensemble, until you see her whole honi aoit qui mal y pense. You shut your eyes, open your mouth, and ait shivering like a dog swallowing bones. When yon again open your eyea the eceue is dosed •and Bernhardt ia gone. Ikpobted cigars, finest brands kept by Davidson at tbs P. 0. Cigar Stand. * MISCELLANEOUS. 2ST E w Dry Goods Store * ....OF.... MAHER & MANION. Northeast cor. Main and Clark sta. WE ARE CONSTANTLY IN RECEIPT OF New Goods in the Latest, Best and Host Desirable Styles that money can pur chase. We have received within the last few days a nice lot of Nev Sacooes, Nsv Dolmans .ami New Cloaks, AT UNPRECEDENTLY LOW PRICES ....ALSO.... New Silks, in Black and Colored, New Satins, In Fancy Plaids, Stripes and Brocades, and a Large Invoice of New and Fashionable Hosi ery, In Ladles', Chil dren’s and Men's Wear. We have one of the finest and cholceat selec tion of DRESS GOODS thst ever was presented for the inspection of the ladies of Eureka, Ruby Hill aud surround ing country, comprising every desirable mak*-, style and color. Ladies will do well to make a note of thia before purchasing elsewhere, as they will find it greatly to their advantage. We ha we also received a large and well assorted stock of Prints, Piques, Percales, Satins, Momle Cloths, Etc., Etc., Etc., which we will guarantee to any of our patrona that they need not fear that they will be charged any more than elsewhere, ss we We Will Not Be Undersold liy Any One. OUR STOCK OF House Fmisli Ms! is the most complete of any house in town, comprising Table Linen, Towels, Nap kins, Sheetings, Bed Spreads, Blankets, Comforters, Etc., the prices of any of which we willingly com pare with any other house. We have also on hand a full line of Clnghams, Chevolts, Flan nels, White and in Colors, Etc. Also, a fall line of FANCY GOODS Ruchings, Ribbons, But tons, Etc., Etc. A fall line of L O V B S ! In Lisle Thread, Silk and Kid. A Splendid Line of CORSETS In almost Every Style and Make. «■ Our Prices are all down, as they have never been marked up; and are all marked in Plain Figures. Our terms are Strictly Cash and ONE PRICE. No Trouble to Show Goods. Eureka, March HI. 1881. mhM-tf A. HAWKEI. I. 1. BURNS. HAWKS 8 CO. Opposite Lumber Yard, Main Street, Eureka. ACENT8 FOR Baker & Hamilton FOR .. Star Moline Plows, GALE CHILLED PLOWS, HILL’S SW1KPSTAKE PLOWS ....AT.... Sacramento Prices. GROCERS ....AMO... GENERAL MERCHANTS Eureka. April 5,1881. »P#« CLOSING OUT] Determined to Leave for Wood River. I will Cloae oat my entire Stock of CHOICE GROCERIES At Actual Cost! For Cash Only ! Beat California Flour, M BO per 100 I be. Everythin* elm In propor tion. B. H. ROLRBTOM. Eureka. March 81. 1881.Wilt New York Mining Beni (WEEKLY .) CIRCULATION, 90,000. SUBSCRIPTION RATESi One Year, in adTance.#4 00 nix aou.ua. ^ h J08EpH Ageu| Subscription. rec.le.d at this offlc.. mil 17tf KOIt HEISTT. The bbick building on the oobneb of Clark and Buel Streets. It Is one of the best locations for a lodging-house or reeteu rant in Eureka. The building will be put In the beat of repair for a permanent tenant. Ap ple to B. BYLAND, i P Eureka, Feb. (, 1M1. »«MOU M.B. BARTLETT WHOLESALE DEALER IN Wines, LIQUORS, cigars Tobaccos and Glassware, Sooth Main St,' Ml Ml. LARGEST STOCK IN EUREKA! REDUCTION OF PRICES. I »» sow prepared to sell Clears at BOTTOM PBICES, for 930 per 1.000 awd Upwards. Whiskies from |1 SO per Ballon and Up wards, and every thlnp else In proportion. BRANDY, PORT AND SHERRY WINES! FOR MEDICAL USE. CALL AND EXAMINE SAMPLES. JanSfitf Grand SpringTrade Opening The following telegram just received will explain to the public or Eurtku tnd vicinity the reason why *11 our NEW GOODS tre now offered at tnch LOW PRICES. aomrthlng that never before wet known in Eureka, and at the ordera are Imperative, we aball follow them to the very letter : . BAN FKANCTHCO, March 24, 1881. Maun. Morrla 4 Levy, Eureka, Nevada: DEAN SIMS i I have Jnst purchased an entire stock of the latent styles or Dress Woods In 8Uks. Satins and Cashmeres; also, the latent noveltlss In Neekwenr, Ties and Bows. They are Invoiced nt prices so that It Is Impossible for any one to nnderselt. These Roods must tj sold as quick as possible, as I will send new :ioo<l» every day hereafter. J. MORRIS. W* would thsnfore cull th* attention of the ladlea of Enreka and vicinity to the beautiful New Good* now being unpacked, a few new atylea w* can only mention here. In onr DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT You will And full lines of ARMORES, 8ULTAN CLOTH, ROMAN AND BAYARDER STRIPES, CAMELS’ HAIR AND NEW SUMMER SILKS ; also, the LATEST STYLES OF BROCADED SATINS AND VELVETS. We manufacture our own Cloaks, and have just recalved the NEW STYLES OF HAVELOCKS, tha lateat New York design. Measures taken for cloaks of any style and made to order at lesa than store prices. OUR DOMESTIC DEPARTMENT Is now complete with FULL LINE8 OF TABLE DAMASKS, NAPKINS, TOWELS, LINENS, SHEETINQS, all at remarkably low prices. OUR HOSIERY DEPARTMENT Is receiving drily ALL THE LATEST NOVELTIES OF LADIES’ AND CHILDREN’S FRENCH AND ENOLISH HOSIERY, at lower prices than ever before offered. GENUINE A 1 JOUVIN KID GLOVES Also the cheaper Jouvin In all ahades, and buttons always on hand. The new LADIES’ NECKWEAR, the “SARAH BERNHARDT," the “SHAKESPEARE,” the “ BYRON,” and many other new Collars and Ties just now opening, and will be sold at San Francisco prices. •ST We are bound to aell the goods at the very lowest prices. We have the facilities and mean to do it. All we ask is that the ladies of Enreka and vicinity give us a call and be con* vineed that our prices are lower than the lowest. We have the goods always in the market, purchased at the lowest cash prices, and WILL SELL CHEAP FOR CASH, AS USUAL. We can assure all who favor us with s call polite attention from our salesmen, who will si* ways be plsssed to show our goods at all times. MORRIS A LEVY. ALF1 HAFLR.IS, -DIALER IN Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Shirts, Underwear, Hosiery, Trunks, Valises, Etc SHIRTS MADS TO ORDER A SPECIALITY FINEST AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN EUREKA. Pull Llneo of Extra Size Underwear. ALF HARRIS, Two doom north of Jack Perry'* Saloon Hiram Johnson, Wholeaale end Retell Dealer In tTlFLI AMD rUCT GROCERIES ....AND.... PROVISIONS. Chicago Him* and Breakfast Bacon, Sneer eared, elw.y. on bend. AT THE OLD STONE STOREHOUSE, Monroe Street. Xnrekn, August M. MM. enlttf DRESSMAKING. Miss N. Qaessy WOULD ANNOUNCE TO THE LADIES j of Kura* that she haa taken rooms at Mrs. Shipp’s boarding house, on Seuth Buel street, and is prepared to do dressmaking of all kinds. She solicits a share of the patron* age of the ladies of Kureka. mn9-tf Mioiial Jrnaker. MRS. j. NELBOK, LATE OF VIRGINIA City, desires to Inform the Mdie. of Eureka end vicinity that the le ready to do ell kind, of Fashionable Dressmaking for lulls, end children. Cutting and Fitting a Specialty. Mein Street, corner Gold, next door to Califor nia Market. oihM I I HEREBY NOTIFY ALL PERSONS HOLD lug my acceptance of A. Zuecalla’a due bills or accounts against him, that I am now, and for the next thirty days will be ready to pay all auoh accepted bills and accounts in the order of their acceptance. Payment to be made at the end of thirty days, in full, by ro tation, according to priority of acceptance. Any claims not presented in thirty days will not be paid unless there remains a vurplua on hand to pay tham with. * P. N. HANSEN. Eureka. March 10.1S81. mhll-80d ^ ■ B * n» ■CMVE LOTS AND STABLE IN BLOCK «4 Jt* on Atlu Bill; ilu, (our lot, in Block SI. Will bo .old chwp. Enquire of _ THOlfAS WITHERED. Eur«k., April S. 1M1. opStf HENRY ALLEN, CONTRACTOR. 1AM PEEP ARID TO TAKE OONTBAOTE for Mason Work, Foundations for Hoisting Works, Engine Beds, and All Kinds of Fur nace Work. Material Furnished If Re quired. ▲11 orders may be left st the office of the Eu reka Con. Eureka. J anuary 12,1881. JanlStf Livery, Sale ....AND.... Feed Stable! MRS HILLHOU8E HAVING PUR0HA8ED of Bishop k Carpenter the stable build ing formerly occupied by Moore Broa., haa de termined to make this A First-Class Stable I Her Boggles end Cirriiges are now being re ftalred and overhauled. She haa on hand a arge amount ot KC-A.-5r -A.KTX3 O-RAIN Which is offered for sale in any quantity and at reduced prices. Eureka. March 22,1881. mb23tf Family Grocery AND VEGETA BILE STORE. M. L. GREGOVICH, NUT TO THE PEOPLE'S MARKET, wiu. keep oonetantly on band all klnda of Vegetables, Fruit, Flah, Eggs and Poultry, and in fact, everything generally found in a flit.claw family market. W. C. GERMAIN, Boot and 8hoe Maker. Bateman Street, neat to Uulllfvrtl Jt McKee’. Saloon. Boots and shoes mancfaotcrkd and rap.lred on abort notice, ud la (eod Ctrl.- Work Warranted. Barak., S.pUmb.r «, lMO. S