Newspaper Page Text
(Eureka Qaito Sentinel.
FBIDAtT ~ ■ ■ MARCH 31. 1882. DESOfRAT* DIAPOJIBrST. The Gold Hill News thinks they »re. They are, in the imagination of onr Gold Dill contemporary, possibly, but we are a hopeful crowd nevertheless. We have been pretty tolerably cheerful, on the outside, for the last 18 years. We have come as near winning as could have been ex pected. W e elected our f resi dent in 1876. Our candidate got a larger popular vote in 1880 than Garfield did. If we were in possession of the Government and the spoils of office, and were hopelessly divided against our selves, we might despond. As a man cannot count that lost which he has not got, the Democrats have no cause for great grief. They are confident of their strength, however, for without the aid of a half million Government employes and the campaign money extorted from them, the Democrats have made mas terly efforts in the two last Presidential campaigns—winning the first race, and showing their superior strength in the second. That our Republican friends think us despondent is because the wish is father to the thought. We do not harbor any harrowing reminiscences of the Ohio campaign in 1881, in which we have not the sympathy of the majority of the people of the United States. " c are not so far asleep as to overlook or to fail to utilize the row in the Re publican camp, though this fratricide is likely to be quite wholesome without the interference of Democrats. Is anybody having influence in the Democratic party doing anything to put it on a fighting basis for the future? We should rather think so. We would invite the attention of the Gold Hill News to the recent ac tion of the Democratic party in passing the w hite man’s bill against the influx of cheap Chinese labor. This is impor tant in itself, but it has a deeper mean ing which our contemporary will not readily grasp. It shows which of the two great parties represents the masses, which of the two is in sympathy with the great voting majority of the people— those who labor. All of this, and much more, will be developed when the two competitors for the confidence of the people are pitted against each other in the next Presidential campaign. CAM FOBS It POI.ITK'AI. ISSCKS. This campaign is going to be a diffi cult one for the politicians in California. Trimming will be almost entirely out of the question. The candidates only sal vation will be to choose the strong Bide and declare himself out and out. He will, in fact, go before the people pledged. Slickens and Sunday laws are new fea tures which are bound to come to the front, and on which sides must be taken. They are two-edged swords, and politi cians will be careful how they handle them, while the Chinese question, grow ing out of the late vote in Congress upon the subject, will lie sure to have its influ ence. And if the President shall veto the bill now before him the Republicans will from this cause have a hard row to hoe in California. There were gome dozen candidates on the Republican side for Governor a few months ago—now M. M. Estee of Napa, Irving M. Scott of Sau Francisco, Gen. Geo. S. Evans of San Joaquin, and M. D. Boruck of San Francisco, are about the only ones spoken of, and the latter two are not generally supposed to show much strength. How they will meet the new issues, says the Sacramento Bee, no one seems to know, and it may be considered doubtful if they know themselves. The churches upon one side and the League of Free dom upon the other; the miners upon one side and the farmers upon the other —these are points in politics that the or dinary candidate in California has not before been called upon to consider, weigh and balance; but he can no longer avoid their consideration, as the people are not likely to vote for a dummy on any leading issue. The man who this year accepts a nomination for Governor of either party will, if his be a “nom ination fit to be made,” confer a favor upon the party instead of the party con ferring a favor upon him. SHERMAN'S WHITEWASH. John Sherman’s coat of whitewash, the Stock Report thinks, does not fit very well. It shows that if he did not unlawfully appropriate money from the Contingent Fund of the Treasury to his own use, he was unfit for the position, for allowing his subordinates full swing to do as they pleased with the Con tingent Fund; and if he was a competent officer, the charges of peculation must be true. It must be a hard matter for John to decide which horn of the dilemma he will aocept. If he takes the first, then it upaets his proud boast that he is the greatest financial officer the couutry has produoed; if the other, he stands before the country in the light of a petty pecu lator. Come to think of it, however, he aocepted the first position in his own testimony before the committee, in which he solemuly asserted that the money out of the Contingent Fund expended for his personal behoof and benefit was so expended without his knowledge. MBA. PABSELL'S VISIT. The mother ol Charles Stuart Parnell, an American lady, is about to visit him in prison. Preparations are being made in Ireland for her reception. She will land at Oalway, and will travel through the oountry to Dublin to the jail where her sou is confined, there to greet him, and her passage along the highways is sure to be a grand ovation. Her track is to be strewn with flowers for all this dis tance, while the people for hundreds of miles around w'ill have a holiday—will come to see her, to greet her, and almost to worship her. It will doubtless be the largest, most affecting and loving demon stration that has been paid to any woman during the present eeuturp. TELEGRAPHIC, THE PACKET GOLDEN CITY BURNED. Thirty-fivs Lives Lest, Principally Women and Children. General Grant ii Opposed to the Chinese Bill. The President Has Not Hade Up His Hind on the Chinese Bill. It is Thought He Will Recommend an Amendment. Vice-President Davis Would Not Hesitate to Veto the Bill [SPECIAL TO THE SENTINEL. I Memphis, March 30.—The Cincinnati and New Orleans packet Golden City, en route from New Orleans to Cincinnati,was burned at the wharf this morning at 4:30 o’clock. Between forty and fifty lives were lost, principally women and children. The steamer, as she was approaching the wharf, was discovered to be on fire by the second engineer, Robert Kelly, who im mediately notified Captain Purcell, the pilot on watch. The boat was headed for the shore, and four minutes afterwards touched the wharf at the foot of Beal street, where a number of coal flats were moored. A line was thrown hastily and made fast to one of the barges. The cur rent being swift the line soon parted, and the bnrmng steamer floated on down the river a mass of flames, with many of the passengers and crew aboard, who were un able to reach the shore and were lost. The Golden City left New Orleans on Saturday en route for Cincinnati. She carried a crew of about sixty, and had about forty cabin passengers, fifteen of whom were ladies and nine were children. Her cargo consisted of 300 tons, among which was a lot of jute, in which it is supposed the fire originated. Among those known to be lost are Dr. Monahan and wife of Jackson, Ohio, Mrs. Crary and Miss Luella Crary of Cincinnati, W. H. Stern, wife and two children, Oliver Wood and wife of Hender son, Ky., Mrs. Anna Smith of Massachu setts, Miss Campbell. Mrs. Helen Percival and Mrs. L. E. Konntz and three children. The books and papers being lost it is impossible to gather a complete list. All the officers are safe, except sec ond engineer Kelly. He gave the alarm and remained at his post until cut off by the flames, which spread like lightning, sacrificing his life to save the others. Near ly all the cabin and deck crew saved them selves. Stowe’s circus was taken aboard at Vedalia, La., and six cages of animals and birds, together with the ticket and hand wagons, tents and horses were lost. Marion Purcell was iu the clerk’s office when the alarm was first sounded, and he rushed through the cabin, bursting io the stateroom doors and awakening the pass engers. mo rapidly nia me names spread that within five minutes after discovering the fire, which broke out amidships aft, part of the boat was all ablaze. Those that were saved had to flee in their night i clothes. When the burning steamer touched the wharf the fire was com muni- 1 oated to the coal fleet and the tug Oriole, which was also burned. As near as can be ascertained, there were 23 ladies aboard the steamer, but two of whom, so far as is known, are saved. J. H. Cronk, connect ed with Stowe’s circus, is missing, and is supposed to be lost. John Devonz. his wife and three children were saved, and aie at the City Hospital, al*o Senor Block. The Golden City was five years old and cost $54,000. She was insured for $30,000 in Cincinnati offices. She lies sunk about three miles below here near the Tennessee shore. W’hen she floated off from the wharf about 20 of the passengers and crew jumped aboard the barge, which floated down stream, but they w<*re rescued by the harbor boat. It is estimated that 35 lives were lost. The fire was caused by a watchman accidentally setting fire to a lot of jute that was stored amidships. She had just whistled to land, and the watch man went among the deck passengers to notify them that Memphis was being ap proached, when the bottom of his lamp dropped into the jute, and in a few mo ments the flames had spread all over the deck of the steamer. Purcell, the pilot, escaped by climbing over the front end of the pilot-house, as the fire was all the rear of him when the steamer touched the wharf. Opinions on Uie Chinese Rill. New Yobk, March 30.—The Graphic's Washington special says: General Grant, when asked his opinion of the Chinese bill, said that if he had been in Congress he should not have voted for the bill in its present form. If he were President, he did not know whether he should veto it or not. He thought the bill was objec tionable in its present shape. He was not in favor of the Chinese coming to this country, but be thought the difficulty could be met In a different way than by legislation here. He thought the Chinese Government should be allowed to control the matter and keep its people at home. He expressed a decided opinion that they would do so if we would let them The Chinese did uot want to emigrate, except in the case of some who had been here and desired to return. No Chiuameu, with this exception, ever came to this oouutry willingly. He was of the opinion that it could be arranged by treaty, that the Chinese should stop the emigration of their own accord. It is understood that the President has not yet made up his mind whether he will sign or veto the bill, and will reserve his judgment on the subject until after Fri day's Cabinet meeting, which he can do within the ten days which may* elapse by law between the passage and veto or ap proval of the bill. The time will expire on Fridav, so probably on Monday be will send a veto mesaage or approval, with a recommendation for its amendment. It is not currently believed that, if he sigus the bill at all, he will give it his unquali fied approval. It is said that Vice-President Davis re marked to a friend to-day that he consid ered the bill undeniably in violation to the treaty, and that he would not hesitate a moment in vetoiug it, if he were Presi dent. The President stated to-day that he had not yet determined what action he should take on the Cbiuese bill, but expected to reach a conclusion at the Cabinet meeting on Friday. Reports of the Great Bliasard. St. Paul, March SO.—Since Saturday’s bliaaard scattering reports have been received showing fearful suffering ind loss of life on the frontier. It is oertain that there has been much suffering and many deaths. The bliszsrd extended from Southern Dakota to Manitoba, and reports coma from all along the railroad line. A man was found frozeu to death on a prairis near St. Vinceut, aud two near Breckeu ridge. Several isolated families had nar row escapes, and a Lieutenant, name on known, starting on a furlough from Fort Sisselton. D. T . died from exposure. He was going to Germany. A stage driver named Howard was found dead near Lake Washaw, half a mile from home. Mrs. Long and her 19-year-old son Albert were found dead near Goodwin. D. T. They were goiug to see a siok neighbor. It is reported that laiuidatpletbrs who star usd from Aberdeen and Watertown hte miss ing since Monday, and only two of their ponies have been found. The Coulrol of Telrifraph Llaee. New York, March 30.—The morniDg papers declare that the control of the Mu tual Union Telegraph Company has passed into the hands of friends of the Western Union Company, and that the two systems will be operated hereafter in complete har mony. _. The Mwell Yonng Won. The following is a picture of a New York society bean as he appeared in after-dinner costume to bid a young lady good-by be fore sailing for England, He is tall and very slender, and his chestnut hair is parted in the middle. His shining white vest is cut low, and his dress coat and trousers are of the freshest broadcloth. On the first finger of one large, shapely hand spa.kle diamonds, ru bies, sapphires and cat’s-eyes. On the other hand is a large, red cat’s eye. His patent leather ties show embroidered silk hose. He enters the drawing-room with his opera hat io bis band, a jeweled match-box with his monogram on it, and his cane with a large topaz in its head This latteT he is careful to keep in his hand, if he is nnat tended by his valet, although it is usual for that* functionary to await him in the hall, holding cloak and cane. NEW TO-DAY. AUCTION! [WILL SELL AT PUBLIC AUCTION AT n»y old stand, corner Main and Bateman itreeta, on SATURDAY. March 1,1882, ... A LOT OF.... Household Furniture ! In Elegant Chamber Net, Black Walnut Hook Cane, Easy Chair, Not a. Chairs, A New Move, Black Walnut Office Desk, Anti a variety of Other Hoods. SALE POSITIVET TERMS, CASH. ■af Auction to commence at 1 o'clock P. H■, sharp. Jltd DR. J. B. KEEN, Auctioneer Stop a Minute! ....AND... Remember this Date Eureka Opera House APRIL 6, 7 and 8. Thursday, Friday, & Saturday and Saturday Matinee. PERFECTION AT LAST ! Absolutely the Greatest Minstrel Company on Earth. M. B. LEAVITT'S CICANTEAN MINSTRELS! A 11 UN l>RED NOVELTIES! 20 G It EAT COMEOIANS! 20 10 VOCALlkTA I 10 20 IN THE BICASW BAND! 20 A GREAT B017RLE COMPANY. ffr A NEW WORLD OF FUN W No Flay ed Out Act*. No Worn Out Songs. No UkOl Up Sketch***. So dilapidated Music. No Thin, Vapid Joke*. Everything New. Everything Original. Everything Brilliant. The Beet iu the World. Not Bombast, hut a Fact. Admission.21 «*o Keserved Neats. 1 50 iuh31 lw Brown.Tassel&Co. ....DEALERS IN.... Men’s, Boys’, Youths' Ladies' MISSES’ ANO CHILDREN’S Boots,Shoes? Slippers ....ALSO, ALL KINDS OF..*. Rnlter Goods, Leather and Findings. East Hide of Main Street. EUREKA, NEVADA. Eureka, March 3, 1882. mh4tf Valuable Property! FOR SALE ON REASONABLE TERMS. A LARGE AND CONVENIENT ROUSE IN a desirable location, with Ilv6 lots, hav tuR a frontage of 125 feet by WO fe»-t deep, which will be sold entire or in lota to suit purchasers. Families desiring a residence or parties wishing to build will flud this a good oppor tunity. as the property la situated in the pleasantest part of Kureka. For particulars apply at the residence of T. J. MaUFIN. Eureka. March 0* 1882. mhTtf CRIFFIN A ANDRE, STOCK BROKERS —ijre— Insurance Agents. OFFICE III Wtl.lt, FAMO * CO.'t BHILDINS MAIN 8TREKT. EUREKA. Office hoars from 8 o clock a. m. to 8 r. u. J. STRAUS. In Osorgs Tuuutr's Uuosmilb Nhsp, MAIN STREET.EUREKA. WATCHMAKER. JEWELER AND Engraver. Repairing of watchea, KyX Jewelry, and Engraving dona In » " workmanlike manner. English watch i0i|r repairing a apacialty. Euraka. April 2. 18*1. N apStf GIRL WANTED! rpo DO GENERAL HOUSEWORK. FOR J particulars apply at this office. Eureka, March 21, 1882. mr22 tf POTATOES. Forty tons or hustinotoh vallky Pot.toM for .,!• For p.rllrul.r. In. «m» nt Ik. WET BUKO WAUSO0M.4WM NO MORE HIGH RENT! The New Dry Coods Store of MA* HER & MANION will remove to that New Brick Building on the site of the Old Postoffice on or before the first of May. As we do not intend to move any of our present stock of Dry Coods, which is one of the largest in town, La dies and Cents, if you want anything in our line, come early and secure it, asthe Coods will besold. These prices will be For the Next 30 Days Only! Eur«t«, M.rch 30,18M. _ W. J. TONKIN & CO., Wholesale Sealers in Wines,Liquors and Cigars The Finest Brands of PURE . LIQUORS 2 FOR FAMILY AND MEJMCALUSE, CONSTANTLY ON HAND. Home-made andJEmported Cigars. CTTIi« largeal and bMt melerled *t«*ek of pure liquor* *nd Flo*** Elgar* in En*f ern Mrvniln Order* Promptly and earefially tilled. Wood* de livered free of real._ _ W. J. Tonltln cfc Oo., m2tf Main 8tre*r. two door* b*-l-*w Patton A Oo’a Hank. W. E. DAVIDSON, j BOOKSELLER, J Stationer a n d Newsdealer, POSTOFFICE BUILDING, EUREKA, NEV. ^ COMPLETE STOCK CONSTANTLY ON BAND, KilBBAClNG A EL’LL LINE OF BL JLJsTZZ BOOKS, Gold Pens, Photograph and Autograph Albums, Russia Leather Goods, Fancy Papeteries, Etc. •ST*Agent for all th* Eastern fttory and IlluNtratcd Paper* and Magazine*. m2tf GREAT REDUCTIONS WINTER GOODS! .AT. M. J. FR.ANELLIN eft? CO.’S Previous to invoicing we offer the balance of our Win ter Dry Goods at a GREAT REDUCTION on former Prices. MAKE A .NOTE OF THIS FACT ! “A WORD TO THEWiSElS SUFFICIENT.” Eur«k*. Ju>. 3,1882. M. J. rRANKLIN A t'O. Syrup of Figs! In order to supply the great natural demand for a pleasant, prompt and effective remedy for all troubles arising from a disordered or inactive condition of the Liver, Stomach and Bowels, the California Fig Syrup Company Has commenced the manufacture of a Concentrated Syrup of Figs, which is an agreeable substitute for Pills, Oils, Salts, and other nauseous remedies, and in order that the public may judge of its merits free of charge, are sending large and small bottles to the leading drug gists throughout the United States; the larger bottles of two sizes to be sold at 50 cents or $1 per bottle, the smaller to be given away to all who suffer from Bil iousness, Constipation, Dyspepsia, etc. Call and be con vinced. W. H, STOW ELL, Druggist. ri'AKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING TO HH CUSTOMERS AND THE PUBLIC I generally that he hs* ■♦•cured the service* of a first-clas* Chronometer Watch maker, who hat* had over ‘JO years' »*iperlence In the very largest watchmaking estab lishments of Paris, London, Geneva and Milan, In Europe, also four years in San Fraucisoo, and from theae places he hs* the very best re*-oiuineudatlona. He speaks Freu« h. English and Italian. All kinds of new Jewelry and nne diamond work made to order by myself, and all kinds of Jewelry neatly repaired and warranted. £k FINE WATCH WORK& 1 am prepared to do all kinds of Fine Watch and Clock W.-rk, and new pieces msde for fine watches if destr* d. as I have Just received a new and fine set of tools for this pur pose. All work entrusted to me will be done at the abor test possible notice and at reasonable prices, and warranted for aye-r. Satisfaction guaranteed A very large as sortment of Plus Watches. Jewelry, Diamonds, Silverware, dorks, and Optica) Goods constantly on baud, which I offer to sell at ‘J5 per cent less than any other house in town. All orders from the country promptly Attended to. P. MT&l.EU, THE IsEADIiyrg JEWELER. GRAND CLEARANCE SALE! .AT FHK. SAN FRANCISCO CLOTHING STORE! IN ORDER TO CLOSE OUT MY FALL AND WINTER STOCK. TO MAKE ROOM for uew goods, I offer to the pub lc my entire etock of tine CUSTOM-M \ DK CLOTH ING. of an eudlesa variety, Including M*-ua’. Youths' B its' and Children’s Furnishing Goods Extra si see in all goods; tli’t, • fine line of HOSIERY. A Select Ht*»ck of Hats, Cap*. Hoots. Shoes, sud the Beat Blanket-*, Quilts, Trunks a d Valises, sud at great Re. DUOTIONB IN PRICES. Call and examine goods. n. K 4 MM MY. MISCELLANEOUS. SPECIAL MEETING .. .OF THE.... LAND LEAGUE. A SPECIAL MEE+INO OF T8> LAND League will he held at Hibernia Hall un SATURDAY EVENINU, April 1. Aa arrange luenta for tha reception of Hon. T. P. ‘' Con nor are to be made, and the acconnta of the late ball settle 1, It is urgently requested that all member. a‘<*^TSR BBEEN> Pre.ldent. W. S. Logo. Secretary. Eureka. March », 1HW. mh.10 3t ROOMS TO LET. PARLORand BEDROOM ONE HINULE ROOM, aulfiable for An Office. THE ABOVE ARE IN A BRICK BUILDING. WFor pnrticuliare apply at tbl« Eureka, March 28, IM2. luh29tf CICAR STORE! ....AT.... JACK PERRY'S CORNER, JAKE IIAKK1N. Prop. IMPORTED & DOMESTIC CIGARS ortheCholeMt Brsads, and the Beat Tobacco*, ('flgareltci and Ninolt* ln«r Article*. Etc., Etc. Eureka, Oct. 1. 1881. oltf J. B. LtNGSTROFF, Merchant Tailor ! Two doors North of the Western Union Telegraph ufflce, North Main Street, • Eureka Has just received and keeps con atantly on band a new and well selected •took of the latest patterns of FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC GOODS, Which he will make up In the latest atylea, and at price* to suit the time*. a iteration and repairing will be promptly attended to. Eureka. September 20,1880. »21-tf NAVY SOAP Co.’s TOILET AND LAUNDRY SOAP! Best In the World! THY IT. Economical, Eraaive, Healing. Will Waih in All Kinds of Water. Office—Nos 34 and 36 California street. 8. F. Factory, Oakland, 110 lm NOTICE QONVEB8ION OF WATCHES, EITHEB IN Their Escapement* or la th*lr Wludlug Arrangement*, Dons as hitherto, at rsaaonabls charges. ftotlnfectloa guaraatesd or money rafnnded. ED. WILHELM. Eureks, March 1,1882. mh2tf WHOLESALE AND RETAIL TOBACCO HOUSE! Cut Bid* North Moln Btroot, ono door bolow ■tone Building. B. BOTHM'HILD.Proprlolor. IMPORTED AND JMMC CIGARS! PLAYING CARDS, PIPES AND CUTLERY. Eureka, Nov. 28,1881. n'JWtf HOUSES AND LOTS FOR SALE. TWO HOUSES AND LOTS ON MONROE •treat oan be bought cheap If early ap plication la made. Tor particulars apply to the BONO HIM* COMPANY. Eureka, Jan. 12.1882. jlS-liu* A WARNING The continual throwing of burr. lug coala and hot aabaa on the atreeta during windy weather renrti a a fire imminent at any time. The officer# have been instructed to promptly report any p’-raoua who may do tbla hereafter, and they will be prosecuted to the full extent of the law MATTHEW KYLE. Sheriff. Eureka. Maroh 14. 1H82. rnhlStf Fruits! Notions! Ciran and Tobacco. Jno. Penberthy, Proprietor Three doors belew PoatofBoe. Froah Lalmeel Kept t'onUuill/ *■ Hull. ■nr«k*. Not. I. Itwl. netl E. BELLINGER,M.E. ASSAYER. T1HTIL OTHER ARRAN01MRWTB OlH \J bo made, my friend* and patrona will plea»e leave sample* at the offioe of Mr. IT Moeller, where I will attend to them proinp? y, K. BKLL1NOKK Eureka, March 29.1«M. mbSOtf TO _LET. THK FIR£-PRCft)F BRICK STORE. SIT uattd ou the corner of Main and Clark at reels, and now occupied by Maber k Maulon, will be for rent on and after May 1. H*t In* quir-of J. 8c WHIT I SH miscellaneous. JAKE coni INFORMS THE PUBLIC I\ that he la attain in hia old Uriah??1*! formerly u.«?^ Foley & Rickard's Buil^ .. .WITH A.... NEW STOCK ... .AND_ ....WHICH ARK. .. To Be Got in America ... .CONftlflTIXQ OF..., FINE CLOTHINC HAT8 ASD CAPS, FURNISHING GOODS! TRUNKS, VALISES, BOOTS AND 8HOE8 Eureka. Feb. 7, 18*2. ___fetr 1 STOHI IMIER Hi OUT OF A KEY-WINDING WATCH Anyone ha vino iiy-wbuiw Watches, in Gold or Stiver Cimf, ud wishing to have them made into Hteru-wliiam go to P. STELER. He will alter them for you in a workmanlike manner and satisfaction guaranteed. For particulars apply to P. STELER. Bilrrk*. Feb.M, lBSY. flotf COIN! COIN! What Money Will Buy Mon I ti tlain Mreel, I: lire kit. IOO Ibia l«rfaiiuliai«Ml Nagar.§13 00 IOO I Im» 4 rushed Mug nr. 15 00 1041 I In < ulfee Mug i«r . 14 00 tl lbs eirnm. lM»e«l Sugar- 1 t»0 (1 lbs t riislift Nngar. 1 «0 7 lbs I <itree Niitfiar. 1 00 H lbs IsIsimI Hire . 1 00 ft I t»«a I farebmik hard. I 00 6 lbs Home bh«e au<i Htmr Tabarro. * 10 Ran «aruii ftowp. * *>0 And all kinds of Groceries and Provtrtona, Li quor* and Cigars in the sail.* proportion. **TPoaitimely theac price* of gooda wip D« be credited to auy on*. Th* coin mnstrlaf! mhlntf H H k*’**' HARD TIMES! •me Red House will Give Yon a CliaBCs; 7 m* Coffee Sugar.•} 2 C lba Crushed ..*2 1 ft* M M .. ? 4 lt>* Venard Coff. *. ■ 4 Cana all kinds Vagetabl#*.. . * * First-class Pioneer Flour, per 1W »•-• j Beat Coal Oil. per gallon. (Cheaper by tha Case.) very beat liquor# of all kinds cheap* than any other bouae here. Bole Agent for tb* 0*l*br*Ud Ort»afl» preeeed Y- eet. 8. AUUHBIJ Kurek*, M.roh 3, 1HB3. Knabe Pianos. “ por beauty of tone, touoh, ini action, I have never »e«n equal.” CLARA LOUISE KELLOGG. -The Knitb*” I* nb»ulat*IF ,M beat Piaaao Moil*** A. L. BANCROFT A CO. No. Til Market atreet. 8. F. 9ol* »**f*l?f th* Pacific Coaat. Young AmericaCheese. A FINE ARTICLE FOR FAMILY USE. ftlearo-t'oohed hentch Ba'IM Mr*w(u«k«l White Wheat, H trow Cooked White Oele, , At P. Iff. Hansen'* North Main hirert. K»rej»_ W. II. StoweU, ASSAYER. NO. 3 MIN STNEET, EllHEU. mLlttf Eureka, March 18,1883,_ ^—-*• COAL OIL! T WILL BELL 0«*L OH TO»£”,*** I Oin. with liber,! dlec.jUot te»J JJS, flStf North M»lo Bin*1. HOUSE JO LET. House with nine booms room, on Edward* ******* rurtb»r P1** marly Mounted by J. O^hu. tlculara, apply to MRg j griUC*. Eureka. Feb. It. 1»*._ -- POLL TAX NOTICE. POLL TAXES FOR THE X of 18-‘i are now due *«<> P1'1 office. In Eureka. A««rti»or. o. 0. WALLACE. Eureka, March 18,1*83. _* LOST. A PAIR OF SADDLE B*®*. JL*** ^oW* A jrMterd.y between B Rh ,,D hi*' an i tba Ct*naolld*t#d work* L.tna ai •• lug L>uud them will P>:*Y ^ Khlueh.rU- ofteejtl R. Eeilel» •