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THE DAILY RECORD-UNION.
T_*_L->»AY OCTOBEU I*. 18S0.
NEWS OF THE MORNING.
In New York yesterday Government bonds were
(] loted at 307 for _of 1907; 102} for 63 of 1881 ;
10*1 for H»; sterling, %i 811®1 84; silver bars,
Silver In London :• yesterday, 621 ; consols,
98}; 6 per "cent. United States bonds, 105}; **,
111J; 41-, 11*1- -
m Ban Francisco hall dollars are quoted at J dis
count to par; Mexican dollars, 921 buying, 93 sell
At Uverpool yesterday wheat was quoted at 93
9d@los Id lor average California.
Mining" stocks spurted a little in San Francisco
Tuesday morning, but weakened in the afternoon.
Tbey opened still lower at the early informal call
reeierdav. On tho regular call there was a slight
rally in most descriptions. The best prices at noon
were generally the .same as on Monday noon.
General Grant and party have arrived at Boston.
Ten men were killed Tuesday in a mining disaster
let St. E a on, N. S.
According to a dUpateh from Sydney, great poli
tic— excitement prevails in Queensland.
Two more arrests have been made in Ireland in
connection with the murder of Lord Mountmorris.
In their recent invasion tho Kurds totally or par
tially destroyed seventeen Persian villages.
The Democrats of the First Illinois District have
nominated Hiram 11. Cady for Congress.
The New York Democrats have renominated S. S.
Cox in the Sixth Congressional District, Fernando
Wood In the Ninth, Abram S. Hewitt in the Tenth,
and Benjamin Wood an I Nicholas Mullcr in the
fifth, where there is a split.
The fair of District No. 11 is now in progress at
Greenville, Plumas county.
Yesterday ami Tuesday, in Brooklyn, 91,760 votes
were registered. : 7 ';. : -'?.»:
. ■ Everett, who recently killed two Indians on the
Skagit river, in Washington Territory, has had his
examination and was discharged.
The fair at Yreka began jesterdaj.
Tho Presidential party is still receiving enthusi
astis receptions on the Sound. ;
Rain fell at Portland, Or., yeiterday.
Seven hundred thousand California salmon eggs
arrived at New York Tuesday, en route to Europe.
The Western Union Telegraph Company yester
day re-elected its old Board of Directors without
Ex-Unltctl States Senator Feleg Sprague died at
The Democrats of the First Rhode Island District
have nominated Isaac Laurenc*. for Congress.
Our returns of the (lections in Ohio and Indiana
eontinuo to indicate an overwhelming Republican
victory- In the former State the Republican plu
rality will possibly reach 30,000, with fifteen of the
twenty Congressmen, while Indiana gives the Re
publicans a majority of from 8,000 to 10,000, with a
gain of one Congressman.
THE DEMONETIZATION OF GOLD.
The Grecnbaekers do not understand
their own propositions, which perhaps is
not surprising, since a peculiar mental
structure is required in a Greenbacker, and
one peculiarly unfavorable to the compre
hension of even simple problems. A curi
ous proof of this incapacity to realize the
significance of their own propositions has
lately been afforded here. A Greenbacker
ha* addressed questions to the candidates
for the Legislature, asking expressions of
their views. The first of these questions
is whether they will pledge themselves to
oppose the demonetization of "gold, silver
" and greenbacks." The obvious inference
is that the Greenbacker is opposed to the
demonetization of gold. Hut he proceeds
to demand acquiescence in a line of meas
ures which if adopted would necessarily
bring about the very thing he professes to
regard as objectionable. For he proposes
that the coin reserves held to protect the
greenback circulation shall all be paid out
in the discharge of bonds. Now if this
were done the effect would be to demone
tize gold ; for the Government having no
longer the means of redeeming its notes,
the latter would instantly depreciate, and
in so doing would drive gold out of
circulation surely and completely, in
accordance with tho law of Gresliam
that an inferior currency always drives
out a superior one. Here then
is a financial programme, put forward with
an affectation of intelligence, which em
braces the most ridiculous conflict of pur
poses and theories. It begins by denounc
ing the demonetization of gold ; and it
proceeds by insisting upon that very meas
ure. Gold can only be demonetized by
supplanting it with an inferior currency.
It remains the standard of values for
the world, no matter what is
done, but whenever a currency is
forced into circulation which be
cause of irredeemability or redundancy
is worth less than gold, the latter is
thereby banished and in fact demonetized,
since people will always use the inferior
currency in business, and the superior one
will be discarded for all but those transac
tions which cannot be performed without
it, as for instance the payment of foreign
debts and the purchase of foreign goods.
The fact is that the Greenbacker to
whom we have reference believes in
"fiat" money, and wishes to intro
duce it. It is one of the peculiarities of
this genus Greenbacker that the experience
of mankind has no lessons for them. The
fact that "fiat" money has since the
dawn of history always depreciated, and
always injured or ruined the Governments
adopting it, has no meaning for these
peculiar people. They maintain, as stoutly
as though history had never been written,
that rcdeemability is of no consequence to
the stability of a currency, but that all
that is necessary to keep it at par is to make
it receivable for every purpose. Yet the
kingdom of France travailed for years in
order to teach the world the folly and stu
pidity of this idea, and despotism has in
vain endeavored to carry it into effect
How fit Oreenbackers are to instruct the
public in finance, however, is shown by
the phenomenal way in which they con
trive to confound mutually destructive pro
positions in their very creed. It is fortu
nate for the country that afttr November
it is likely to hear very little of these ab
HOW THE NEWS WAS BROUGHT.
The readers of the Reoorii-Union who
found the latest news from the Ohio and
Indiana elections on their breakfast tables
yesterday morning did not realize the dif
ficulties which had been surmounted in or
der to furnish them with this intelligence.
On Monday a heavy storm occurred on the
____ plains, and on Tuesday the news
came that the telegraph wires had gone
down between Laramie and Cheyenne, and
that the repairs could not be made in less
than twenty-four hours. This was disas*
trocs news at such a moment, but it was
determined by the management that the
election returns should be had notwith
standing the accident to the wires, and ac
cordingly arrangements were made to
charter a special locomotive, at considerable
expense, to proceed from Laramie to Chey
enne, procure the latest news up to 1 r. v.
and then return at full speed to Laramie,
and set the telegraph to work. This was
accomplished, though in consequence of a
severe storm the return of the engine from
Cheyenne was slower than was anticipated.
But the whole force of the Record-Union
had been retained ; tho connection was
made at 3 a. m ; and in the morning the
paper appeared with the glad news that
cheered every Republican heart. The tele
graph disaster was thus overcome, and the
readers of the Record Union learned ' at
the earliest i moment the result of the
Ottober elections. i
THE REPUBLICAN VICTORIES.
The October elections have been , held,
and they have resulted j in Republican vie- |
tories " so emphatic ; as ;to show : that \ the \
threat implied in a solid South bids fair to I
be responded to with a solid North. Ohio
and Indiana have both been carried by the
Republicans, j despite the most desperate j
endeavors of their opponents. ; ; The ; ma
jority of Townsend in Ohio is several thou
sands larger than that obtained by Foster
last year, while the Democratic majority of
14,000 in 1873 in Indiana has been canceled,
and replaced by a handsome Republican
plurality. 7 The Democrats had boasted
that they would carry Indiana, and not
improbably Ohio also. And since there
had been no means of ascertaining whether
a strong popular movement had set in
there, the ' presumption was that < the
best to be hoped for would be a ; re
duction of the Democratic majority in
Indiana. Such a Republican victory as
has been gained in Ohio, with a reduction
o! the strength of the . Indiana Demo
crats to four or five thousand, would
have been cause enough for congratula
tion, for it would have virtually as
sured both those States to Garfield next
month. The actual result, however, sur
passes the most sanguine anticipations,
and proves that the trick of the
Democracy in putting a Union General at
the head of their ticket has . deceived no
body, while on the other hand the solid
South has infused the . Republicans with
new vigor and determination. ' The fight
in Indiana must be regarded as a fair and
full test of the Democratic strength. They
have made it under advantages which they
will not enjoy next month. They have
been enabled to concentrate all their forces
there, and they set out with possession of
the State Government, and with the
prestige of a large majority and ten years
of unbroken rule. If under these circum
stances they have not only failed to main
tain the ground they already held, but have
been driven from their positions all along
the line, and have sustained a tremendous
defeat, it is clearly impossible that they
can rally again in time for the final
struggle. In Ohio they had made a "still
hunt," and it is reported that they had
spent a great deal of money. All it
did for them was to bring out an increased
Republican majority, however, and they
are forced from every point of vantage in
the two October States. The Republican
victory in Indiana is unquestionably, the
most significant. There the work of the
party was uphill from the beginning. It
had to make an aggressive' fight, and to
conquer a well organized and long estab
lished Democratic majority, That <it
should have been able to effect this indi
cates that distrust of the Democratic
party is by no means extinct, and that the
apprehensions arising out of the Southern
programme have taken a Btroug hold upon
the minds of the Northern people. Once
more the Democracy is made to realize the
futility of disengaging itself from its past
history. Once more the people have
thrust aside the stalking-horse it has set
up, and have dealt with it from the stand
point of its own deserts.
The effect of these Republican victories
upon the Presidential election can scarcely
. be exaggerated. The evidence of a power
ful Republican reaction is too overwhelm
, ing to be denied. It must exert an almost
controlling influence throughout the North,
and henceforward the Democrats can count
with confidence upon no single State out
side of the solid South. The fraud and
force programme has secured 13S electoral
votes in that region — though it may be
possible to doubt even that at this moment
— and in so doing has destroyed tho chance
of gaining the 47 votes at the North which
are needed to elect Hancock. The Demo
crats must now stake everything upon New
York, and yet these victories have made
their chances in New York less hopeful
than ever. If they could carry that
State and two others, either Connecticut and
New Jersey, or Connecticut and Nevada,
they might still win. But the demoraliza
tion caused by the loss of Ohio and Indiana
will make all their efforts difficult, and as
the New. York Iltrald yesterday pointed
out, there is considerable probability that
one of the New York factions may form
an alliance with the Republicans, and so
make the contest hopeless for Hancock.
The Democrats needed the incentive of
some positive success in October to assure
them New York, but they havo now the
knowledge that while to lose that State is
to lose everything, the prospect of carry
ing it has been terribly diminished by these
elections. Yet they must concentrate upon
that State, for it is their only remaining
chance. Probably they will cease to make
special efforts henceforth save in the three
States which are necessary, but they must
devote whatever resources they can muster
to the Empire State. Before the October
elections the Republican prospects in
New York were very promising, and now
they are brighter than ever. The mag
nificent Republican procession held there
on Monday night proves that there is plenty
of enthusiasm in the party, and from this
on it will be redoubled. It is true that
the final struggle is still to come, but the
Democrats have now to contend against
the most depressing influences, and above
all they have to withstand all the tendency
to a stampede which such manifestations of
the current of public opinion inevitably
create. They are not beaten yet, but they
are in a position not much more encourag
ing than Louis Napoleon and 7 his army
occupied at Sedan, when the German lines
were being tightened and drawn - closer
around them, preparatory •' to - the fatal
event. '-- <
THE ONLY REMAINING DANGER.
The Republican party is exposed to but
one real danger now, and it 'is the danger
arising from over-confidence). The victories
in Ohio and Indiana may cause them to
relax their exertions in other States, and to
look upon tho election of next month as a
foregone conclusion. They must, however,
remember that after all that has been done
the margin is a narrow one. The solidity
of the South is not affected by the October
elections. The North is still confronted
with the menace of those 133 stolen elec
toral votes. It is still the fact that the
Democrats will require only 47 more votes
to put their candidate in, and it is there
fore evident that a little apathy and negli
gence may yet suffice to entail disaster
when all seems to promise triumph. There
is only one rational and safe course to pur
sue. The Republican party must emulate
j in every Northern State .the splendid
' examples set by their colleagues of
Ohio and Indiana. ; They must ; "real
ize that every State is needed, and
I that it will be dangerous to lose
! even the smallest. No resting upon
- the oars can "be permitted. From" this
moment until the close of . the campaign
every effort must ,be redoubled. No mat
ter whether it is announced that the Dem
| ocrats are - dispirited and - are abandoning
the struggle. Trust nothing to such rep-
I resentations. They may be true, but they
should be treated as though they were not. 7 I
The one sure way to organize victory is to
contemplate the* possibility of defeat.',"; The
party. that trusts nothing to chance or the
mistakes - or lethargy of its opponents; is
the one that succeeds. The outposts of
the enemy have been carried, but the great
engagement : of •'•■' the year has still jto• be
fought. The Republicans have good rea
son to feel hopeful, but the brightness of
their prospects should "only etimulate them
to renewed- exertions/;- Much has been
done, but more remains to [ do. ■ 'Let there
be no yielding to seductive visions, there
fore, but let the campaign be carried for
ward with energy and resolution in every
direction, and never, be abandoned until
the last vote has not only been cast, but
counted. We have to deal with a desper
ate adversary, and he will take advantage
of every slip on our part.
A SOUTHERN CAMPAIGN.
It is not too late to make a Southern
campaign, and we believe that the Repub
lican leaders would find their advantage in
it. --, The outcome in Ohio and Indiana has
rendered it necessary to pay special atten
tion to those States henceforth, and the
effect of those ■ elections upon the . South
cannot but be such as to pave the way for
the course we propose. The Southern peo
ple must perceive now that their "solid"
policy has • only v resulted in driving the
North into a more compact antagonism.
They must see that the hope of electing
Hancock is almost destroyed, and . that
therefore they have little to gain from a
continued alliance with the Northern
Democrats. To maintain their solidity,
to give Hancock their 13S electoral
votes, they must carry : out that
programme of fraud which was
begun in Alabama.- In doing this they
must necessarily confirm and deepen
the hostility of the North to their Mexican
policy, and therefore not only render
their chances of success . more desper
ate, but entail upon their region the
natural consequence of so desperate an
assault upon republican government, in the
event of a Republican victory. Again, if
the Republicans send speakers South now,
the SoutheVn Democrats must either treat
them peaceably and refrain from interfer
ence with their ; meetings, or ttiey must
throw off all disguise, and play the old
bulldozing role, regardless of consequences.
In doing the latter they will only injure
themselves. In doing the former they will
endanger the solidity of their region. It
appears to us that the Republicans would
therefore be justified in making a Southern
campaign, and that it might produce very
important and beneficent results, not only
for the party, but for the country.
WEAVER AND THE DEMOCRATS.
Since the Democrats discovered that the
Greenbackers did not make a satisfactory
tender to their party, they have been abus
ing poor General Weaver, whose misfortune
it is that he knows considerably less than
nothing about financial subjects, but to
whose credit it mast be said that he has a
complete belief in his fantasies, and advo
cates them with the fervor and single
mindedncss of invincible but . honest ig
norance. One Lum, a renegade Green
backer, and it is to be feared, a sorry
fellow, has been asserting that Weaver had
been purchased ,by the Republicans, and
that he was rolling in ill-gotten wealth ;
whereupon Weaver comes out ■ with a
plain statement of his financial affairs, and
shows that he has received from all
sources, since the campaign began, the
enormous sum of 81,69.). Fancy this
Presidential candidate going into the con
test confidently with $1,095 in his pockets,
and picture him, as the Democrats represent
him, as a corruptionist ! Really this is
almost as preposterous as the $329 charge
against Garfield, and coming from the
Democrats, the friends and partners of
Boss Tweed and Tilden & Co., it is ex
travagant beyond expression. General
Weaver is not a wise or a well informed
man, but he would not bo prancing round
the country on his foolish mission if he
was not above corruption, and he cer
tainly would not be so poor if he was in
the market as alleged. The Democrats
are stupid. They denounce him, as every
body sees, because he is opposed to fusion
with them. That is the truth, and it is
not concealed from tbe wayfaring man,
either. : ' i..
PACIFIC COAST ITEMS.
Registrations in San Benito number
• Bakerfield business men report better
:-:' The Utah ' potato crop is enormous, and
prices are very low. .
' , Copper City miners declare that no Chi
namen shall enter that town. _
/About eighty-five persons are employed
at the Santa Cruz Powder Works.
Sheep men are cutting the second crop
of wool in Umatilla county, Oregon.
The State hydrographic survey of the
San Gabriel river has been completed.
A gentleman lately shot a buck across a
ravine 800 yards wide in Mendocino county.
"A house of the Ursuliue Order of Sisters
of Charity is to be established in Santa
A geological map of the southern inte
rior of British Columbia has recently been
One hundred and fifty men will be put
to work on the new sea-wall at Oakland,
October 20tb. ,',,
Teaming is ; lively at Yale, ', B. C. In a
good week 666,863 pounds of goods subject
to toll passed up the road. .^; ■ ; -.• 'j :-, -
' John P. Steams is now editor of the
Santa Barbara Press, the position left va
cant by the murder of Theodore Glancey.
The ' gas ' pipe is laid to the receiver at
San Quentin. The prison authorities will
now lay it inside the walls and put in the
A farmer has just arrived at Anderson,
Shasta' county, from the Bald Hills, with
1,500 turkeys, which he is pasturing in the
vicinity.:.. -i .:■ y'y"y : ■ '
Last week : the old Millard warehouse,
located at the Watsouville slough landing,
partly settled, ruining 500 sacks of barley
and beans. yJ ■ iff.i* v u- -'-'ii
- 'An attache of the Coast Survey will be
located on the top of Tamalpais for the
next three months, flashing signals with a
sun reflector. .'; c ', ,
In traveling over the trail from Pysche,
W. T., to Qtuleute, recently, a couple.
White river farmers saw thirty elk, sev
eral of which they killed. ; .
- Nitnkish Lake, in British Columbia, has
recently been explored. It is a picturesque
sheet" of water sixteen miles long, its
outlet is by a river of the same name. t 7
-The' distance on : the railroad survey,
from Fort Moody to Yale,' B.C.,; is 90
miles ; S from j Yale- to Lake Kamloops is
125 miles ; from Lake Kamloops to Jasper
is 335 miles. ■.';. v , "V;
The San Jose papers propose to dig *
canal and open the Guadalupe from Lick's
Mills to the Bay of Sau Francisco. The
City - Engineer . says it can be done at a
■mall expense.,'.,. '•.\-„-.. ■ vi-a-.
- m m "■ .'-
Tn-ni never should be a cl, antra null' a *.*?'•*■»
Deny than the Republican asks to take the scepter
of authority. *] When the ; Democracy, in ' sackcloth
and ashes, will admit that they hive been wrong fur
twenty je r» ; when tl.e Democratic party will say,
beating tha meantime upon its hollow breast,' " I
have sinned. 1 and wish au opportunity t > show that
I have 'sincerely repented," it will be time enough
te trust them then.— (X. G. Ingsrsoll. '.
A TIDAL WAVE.
; Further Returns from Ohio
THE HOOSIEE STATE ALL EIGHT.'
Splendid Republican Majority, with a
':.' Gain of One Congressman.'
GLORIOUS WORK IN THE BUCKEYE STATE.
Fifteen Republican Congressmen Probably
Elected In Ohio. :
COMMENTS OF P_OHI.\EST JOCTtSTAIS.
The Result Generally Considered to Insure
SPECIAL BT TELEGRAPH TO THE RECORD-UNION.
Chicago, October 13tb.— The Daily News
Indiana specials says the Republicans gam
on ' complete returns in Allen county 268,
Carroll 1 144, Morgan 124, St. Joseph 239,
Cass 268, Fayette 215, Marion 2,108, Noble
213. The Republicans elect.seven Congress
men—a gain of one. .'.■..:. ...':-.
:'" Indianapolis, October 13th. — Mr. Lan
ders concedes the election of Mr. Porter by
at least 4,000, and the Legislature is probably
. Indianapolis, October 13th. Four hun
dred and eighty precincts show a Democratic
gain of 3,650; Republican gain, 7,573. Net
Republican gain, 3,215. '' <: T'!'
Chicago, October 13th.— The Tribune's
special from Indianapolis says: The effect
of the returns was nowhere more marked
than in the committee rooms. The Repub
licans were j jubilant and the Democrats cor
respondingly blue. Senator Dortey' esti
mated that 'the State will give Porter 5,000
'majority, and ' Ben. Harrison was equally
confident. The correspondent of the Louis
ville Courier- Journal puts the Republican
majority at 2,0110, unless the river counties
charge the outlook. At midnight the
Democratic Committee shut up its rooms
and stopped reading the returns, -,:-,7' '.:.'■;]
Chicago, : October 13th.— The Journal's
special from Indianapolis says : Present in
dications are that Porter is sure to carry the
State by 3,000 majority, while it may reach
7,000.* The Legislature will ■be close, owing
to the fact that six more Democratic '■ Sen
ators hold over than Republican. ' The
chances, however, favor the latter. The Re
publicans gain an average of nine to each
precinct. The Republicans elect seven, and
probably eight Congressmen. Voorhees still
refuses to give up the State.
Chicago, October 13th. — The Republicans
claim 10,000 majority in Indiana, and eight
of the thirteen Congressman, while they have
a large majority in tbe Legislature, insuring
the United States Senator.
• Indianapolis, October — Four hun
dred and ninety precincts show a Democratic
gain- of 3.730, and a Republican gain of
7,672. Net Republican gain, 3,942.
Evansville, October 13th. — Indications
here point to the election of Kleiner (Dem.)
in this district.
; - Indianapolis, October . 13th. — Clark
county, complete, gives the Democrats a
majority of 740— Democratic loss of 749.
The latest returns from the First Congres
sional District indicate a very close contest,
both parties claiming the victory.
Indianapolis, October 13th.— Official re
turns by counties show in 23 counties a net
Republican gain of 2,678. There are 94
counties in the State. - Later returns show
still more favorably for the Republicans. In"
the First Congressional District Heilman
(Uep ) is probably elected. This is D.- La
Matyr's district. This makes a' gain of one
in the Indiana Congressional delegation.
Indianapolis, October . 13th. — Landers,
English and McDonald sent out $1,000 at
midnight to bet on Landers' election. X '
Indianapolis, Octiber 13th. — The Repub
licans claim 9of the 13 Congressmen. Heil
man says he is elected. The Democrats are
entirely disheartened and weak-kneed. They
refuse to claim anything, and concede what
ever the Republicans claim without making
any protest. They evidently give up the ship.
, Cleveland, October 13th. — Complete re
turns from Cuyahoga county give Amos
Townsend for Congress a majority of 5,239.
Columbus. October 13th. — The Democratic
State Committee refuse all attempts at inter
views by newspaper correspondents, saying
they know the State has gone Republican,
and that the Republicans have swept every
doubtful Congressional District, ; whicb is
quite enough for them to know. ,". : -<•■>.
Chicago, October 13th. — The indications
are that the Republican majority in Ohio
will reach 25,000, and may be 30,000. It is
regarded as certain that the Democrats elect
only five Congressmen from Ohio. '
Cincinnati, October 13th. — Clinton county
gives a Republican majority of 1,618 — a gain
of 78. Fayette county gives a Republican
majority of 084— a gain of 74.
Toledo, October 13th. — Hurd is defeated
Columbus, October 13th. — The Chairman
of the Republican Committee has telegraphed
Marshall Jewell that the Republican plurality
in the State is not less than 20,000, with 13,
and probably 15, Congressmen.
Columbus, October — No news of any
importance has been received by either the
Republican or Democratic Committees this
evening. The revised figures show that the
State is certainly Republican by at least 20,
--000, and that 15 Republican Congressmen are
New York, October — The T»„un»
says : Yesterday's election settled the Presi
dential campaign. Nothing but over-con
fidence and impossible negligence can now
prevent the election of Garfield. The October
tide thus sets strongly in the Republican
channel, and henceforth - the whole drift is
with us to the end. In Ohio it is peculiarly
gratifying. Four years ago, with another
and very popular Ohioan at the head of the
ticket, the October majority was only
6,637. Ohio now responds to the virulent
assaults upon Garfield, which have
formed the whole staple of the Democratic
canvass, with a majority of from three to five
times as much as she gave to the popular
Hayes. There is a lesson for believers in a
campaign of slander that ought to last them a
lifetime. The rising Garfield tide has swept
several Ohio Congressmen out of sight. The
vote of Indiana for Gai field in November is
assured. October settles the question. The
country wants no change, least of all does it
want the change proposed. Forty millions
are not going to lay down their power and
invite 15,000,000 1 to rule over I them. The
solid South is met by the solid North, and the
party that saved the nation will continue to
rule it. y-y : " '■:■ i ";"'':', '.-",
New York, October 13th.— The, Timet
says : It is tolerably obvious ' that " there is
no Democratic '.'' tidal wave" this . year.
The careful reader of to-day's dispatches will
be able to satisfy himself whether there is
any tidal wave at all, and if so in what di
rection it is setting, i An | abnormally large
majority in Ohio, and a probable Republican
plurality in Indiana are calculated to give the
Republicans in this State new confidence in
victory. The Republican party proposes to
carry i New ; York, whether the majority is
against them in the city or not. •-* " \
New York, : October - 13th.— The Tims
says: Yesterday's election makes it more
certain that the two Democratic factions in
this city, both of which have > been waiting
tor a chance to assert their independence,
will find a new reason |to fight over i the
municipal spoils which are attainable, rather
than agree on the expectation of Federal
patronage, which is more than ever beyond
their reach. ; • /- 7 ...
:> The Sun says : -; It is probable that the
Garfield party has carried . Gai field's own
State. Figures from - Indiana, up to this
moment, are not such as to enable us to give
an assured or detailed result of the election in
that State ; but the first of ■ the returns , to
reach us ars ; from ' the larger ; Republican
cities, while f the vote of the : counties in
which ' the : heaviest * Democratic ; majorities
were expected is not yet turned in. The Sun
asks, ;,',' Can • Hancock carry New York?"
V Chicago, October 13th.— the editorials,
so far as received,' agree that ' the ; Democrat*
have received a great and j irreparable shock
in the- Indiana defeat. It is now generally
conceded that | their i defeat there is certain.
The Democrats still freely assert that with a
solid | South, ■ New York, j New ' Jersey and
Connecticut, and possibly some of the Pacifio
coast States, they may pull through yet, and
that they have the odds in their favor still.
The Republicans, however, consider that
this -'- talk -' is - cheap j. buncomb, and ' - say
that '-* if i ' they'-.' can - carry r ; Indiana,
which is a Democratic State, and can ■ make
gains of from 10, COO to 15,000 in it, they can
with ease cairy New York i and its sattelite
States, all ; of which are only, doubtful," and
have , recently shown the Republican senti
ment to be strong ; and ' growing. They say
that the rash to l get in : on the winning side
will now tell ia their favor, and that New
York may give as high as 50. 000 majority, while \
it is not at ail improbable that several of the
Southern States may wheel into line. As to
the fidelity of the j Pacific coast States to Re
publican principles, no doubt ; is entertained -
here. — 7 -« 7 '"- - ;\ -- -~ r .»;. - 'y.jyyyyy'
The World says : There seems no reason
to doubt that the Republicans have carried
the Republican State of Ohio, although upon
the candidate who heads the ticket the Dem
ocrats have made :' very ' considerable gains
upon the vote of 1874.'- Indiana," however, is
a doubtful State, and the contest there is al
ways close. The total vote this year, if we
can infer anything whatever from the returns j
thus far received, has j been more : than 450,- |
000. ; Ihe result will not apparently vary much
from that of 1876.' It is to be noted, however,
that the straight Democratic counties of _ the
interior are still ,to be beard from, and it is
entirely within the > possibilities \ that these
counties may not only neutralize, but so far
overcome the reported Republican gains as to
swell , Landers' | majority to ; figures much i
greater than - those reached by Williams in
1576. ' Landers has unquestionably run be
hind < his ' ticket, since -he in enough of a
Greenbacker to disaffect ! many hard-money
Democrats, without being enough of a Green
backer to attract any considerable following
from among the soft-money men.
• meetings or rejoicing. . ;
Chicago, October ; 13th. — Reports come
from all over the country of meetings 7of re
joicing and congratulation over the heavy
Republic majorities in yesterday's elec
tions. , : - The Republicans have plucked new
heart,' and the Democrats are disgruntled and :
savage. Thousands of dollars changed hands
on the result, heavy odds having generally
been given against a Republican victory in
Indiana, and all tbo pools having sold at the
ratio of 50 to 30.
'-;:;,;:.'• too much "329."
New York, October 13th.— were
large crowds early this morning around Mad- ,
ison Square, watching for the returns which
are bulletined by one of the New York jour
nals. The returns coming in slowly, the fa
mous."329 "was printed in. - At first it
brought out cheers, which ; gradually dwin
dled to indifference, when several Democrats
requested the party in charge of the stereop
ticon views to withdraw it.
EFFECT OF THE NEWS IN ENGLAND. .
London, October 13tb.— The news of the
Republican successes in Ohio and Indiana
has resulted in 7 an increased firmness of
United States securities of all grades here,
with a decided tendency to advance.
Chicago, October 13:h.— Intcr-OccanS
Washington special says: The Putt (Dem
ocratic) concedes the election of Garfield, if
its previous editorial utterances menu any
thing, for it has distinctly declared for, two
weeks that if both Ohio and Indiana went
Re-publican they would give up the fight.
John J. Thompson early in the campaign
made the same declaration. _-/, vY: ■ ; .
I Secretary Schurz expects six to ten Repub
lican majority in the next House,' and Post-
General Maynard concurs.
The magnitude of the victory of yesterday
is fully appreciated here, and Schurz sent
to-day a telegram congratulating Garfield on
his certain election. ,
Chairman Hubbell now considers Virginia,
North Carolina and Florida hopeful, and
attributes the result to a fear of Democratic
ascendancy and its effect on business. . Gar
field, he said, would get 10,000 more votes in
Ohio than the Republican majority in this
election. He is confident of New York,
Maine, Connecticut and New Jersey. He
don't believe there is a man who understands
the political developments of the last two
weeks who does not feel certain that New
York is securely Republican. The Republi
cans must, however, keep right on gaining
Congressmen and rolling up majorities.
Not the least pleasing result of the compu
tation on the effect of the Indiana election at
the Republican headquarters is the prospec
tive recovery of the control of the United
States Senate, 1 hat body now stands: Re- i
publicans 33, Democrats 42, Independent 1.
It is now considered certain that one Repub
lican • Senator will be gained in each New
York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Connecticut, New
Jersey and Indiana, and one lost in Missis
sippi ; leaving 38 Republicans in the Senate.
After March 4th the Democrats will lose the
foregoing six and gain one, leaving them 37.
Should Davis of Illinois vote with the Demo
crats, making a tie, Arthur, as President of
the Senate will have the deciding vote.
A blast of 1,800 pounds of Union powder
was last week fired off at the Newcastle
mine, Placer. "
The . first prospecting quartz mill for
Washington Territory is on the way, and
will do custom work.
No work is being done on the Peterson
mine at Coloma, El - Dorado county, at
present. 7 This has been a rich mine in
A Folsom brewer is opening a mining
claim in that town. He is now moving
his barn off the ground, and will probably
commence sluicing this week.
In Spanish Peak mine, Plumas county,
there is a crack or crevice in the bedrock
in the deepest woiked place. The crack is
not more than four inches in length - and
half an inch in width, but a steady stream
of air rushes out of it, which will blow out
a candle instantly.
! The dry-washer is said to succeed well in
the Juarez and Campo Seco mines, Lower
California. ' The gold found is float gold'
highly mixed with black sand, and difficult
to work, while the J earth in which it jis
found is very hard and difficult to crush
finely enough 'to 7 pass it through the
The Miocene Mining Company of Oro
ville have finished the highest ditch flume
in the State. It is built on iron brackets,
is 130 feet high, and against the face of
a perpendicular cliff of solid rock over
300 feet high. These brackets are planted
in holes drilled in the rock and tamped
with melted brimstone.
A few days ago Philip Cartier discov
ered some very rich - ore on Badger Flat,
near the head of Mazourka Canyon, Inyo
county. . Cartier was engaged in putting
up a pit for burning charcoal, and in
shoveling out some soft earth to cover his
pit, he found a body of ore about two feet
under the . surface. A sample was sent
down to Mr. Woodhull for examination,
and an assay showed it to be rich in both
gold and silver. , ■'Cr.'-.y,^
The Mountain Democrat says that Loon
Lake," El Dorado county, the storage re
servoir of the California Water and Mining
Company, is a beautiful sheet of water
lying under the shadow of Tell's Peak,
with a drainage area of many square
miles. Several smaller lakes surround it.
When raised to the proposed hight of 25
feet, the storage capacity will be equal to
2,500,000,000 cubic feet. ' To utilize this
it is proposed to enlarge the line of ditches
from Ourley creek to Georgetown and be
yond to a capacity of 5,000 inches.
If Toe elect General Hancock, you inevitably,
within the space of a twelvemonth, hand over to
the Democratic party, led by Southern men, the
control of the Supreme Court of the United States
absolutely. ; Five of those Judgts are to-day beyond
70, or In the neighborhood. They may accept re
tirement at full pay. If tbey are reluctant to do so,
a Democratic President, backed by a Democratic
Senate and House, would swamp that Court by su
perior numbers. A bill la pending on the calendar
ot the Senate to make that Court consist of twenty
members. 1 beg you to remember that the Demo
crats, after 1834, bent all their energies to building
up a Supreme Court that would uphold the State
rights theory, and the first fruits of it *as the Dred
Scott decision of 1857, in ; which slavery was made
national.— [James G. Blame.
TRANSFERS OF REAL ESTATE.
Filed October 13-.li.
V Benjamin Turner to C. Schurr, October 13th—
grant— West half of lot 4, between N and O, Twenty-
I fourth and Twenty fifth streeU, Sacramen;o.:f*i;'^'
I John F. Davis, to John P. Brown, October 13th,
for $200— Ten acres ; section 86, township 8 north,
range & east. -: ■•>-• -■'».■- it-
•v Robert M. Hamilton to Mrs. E. B. Crocker, Oc'o
bcr 13tb.- for $12,000— Lots 5, 6. 7 and B,' in block
between P and Q, Seventh and Eighth streets, Sac
- - * * "-
I Have Tried Hammer s Cascara Sagrada
Bitters, and find they are all they are recom
mended to be. 7 ; O. N. Crow kite. Sacramento.
PR. rxais's Liquor Aktidois. carefully prepared
of the best Quill Bark by M. 3. 1 Hammer, druggist,
Sacramento. (The celebrated cure for drunkenness.)
-; -; -.: y : ' : .z _— — . '~ m . — — i*. 7 : 7 .-'-'.^ ."?. ;
v Hammer's Cascara Saorada Bitters touches the
right spot in dyspepsia, '■ constipation and liver com
.-.-: --.-.,-- ',': * ♦ '
Hammer's Gltcejiolb Tar.' The most perfect
cough cure extant. . Hundreds can testify to its good
effects --, :■ ~^7"-"?'
__■ « ♦
: Hammer's " Capcara Saoraoa Bitters cures al '
comrlaints arising from an obstructed state of the
system. ■ ■.- - ■■.'■■■ r
' REOBtATS the " Livkr with ' Hammer's " Cascara
Sagrada Bitters, and health is this result. 7. _ "■* ■"*.,
t . ' i ? . _ „ .*.»'7 ' ".^S"" •: H HP S ' v
; II AMMia's OiTCRROui OP Tar, for coughs and colds,
Try It ■.'■■>■"■■:- ■■..yyyyy-j.-r-vy.yy:' -.;(■:
■.-.,- it —
Hammer's Cascara Saokada Bitters for habitus
t__T NIGHTS DISPATCHES TO THE RECORD
'Kns?^ ■ 4!-' L"I • ' ' -l Ai^sa«iwi*f^«^^e^e?S^^»3**;^^^ef3S^ffi
Fast .11. til Carrying. - -
jr- New York, October 13th.— The steamship
i Arizona at noon yesterday, taking the Aus
i tralian mails | of the , 9th ultimo, received at
I San Francisco by the steamship City of Syd
! ney, and which were dispatched by special
train 1,000 miles, at a cost of 91,000, to over
take the regular train which left San Fran
cisco October 6th. The train with the mails
arrived at Jersey City Tuesday evening at 10
o'clock. It is expected that the Arizona will
reach t> n.-t own <in 7 days, making the
time from Sydney to , London 41 days. Ac
cording to the last report of the Postmaster-
General of New Zealand, the average time
cocsumed in the voyage from Sydney, via San
Francisco, has i been 45 days I and about 6
hours, and by way of Suez canal 46 days and
4 hours. It will therefore be seen that the
City of Sydney has reduced the time of the
voyage nearly 4 J days.
'■:'... The Democratic Split In \cv» York.
New . York, October 13th.— The Herald
says : At a meeting of the Tammany Hall
Committee on Organization, the district
leaders were called upon to express their views
regarding a coalit'oa with Irving Hall on the
county ticket. ' It was the unanimous opinion
that no union should be completed unless Tam
many conceded the right to nominate the
candidate for Mayor. • \ A Herald reporter in
terviewed a group of prominent Irving Hall
Democrats, nearly all of: whom considered
that the prospects for uniting the party on
the county ticket had become terribly ob
scure.- One was asked, " In ; case three
tickets are in the field Tammany, Irving
Hall and Republican — who will your party
nominate for Mayor ? " " Probably, Franklin
Edson," was the reply.
. Even the Sun now. admits that Tuesday
night's parade was, in numbers, discipline and
brilliance of display,' all its ' projectors had
Chicago, October 13th.— Hiram H. Cidy
of Dv Page ] county has been nominated by
the Democrats of the First Illinois District
for Congress. : - ;
- New York, October 13th.— The Demo
crats of the Sixth District have renominated
S. S. Cox for Congress ; Ninth District, Fer
nando Wood ; Tenth District, Abram S.
Hewitt; Fifth District, Benjamin Wood and
Nicholas Muller. Irving Hall, which has the
naming ;of . the Democratic candidates for
Congress in the Fifth District, is divided.
Providence (R. I), October 13th.— The
Democratic Congressional Convention of the
First District has nominated Isaac Laurence.
Imprisonment for Life at I! arti Labor.
Omaha, October 12th.— the 15th of
last August an old German farmer named
William Rosier, living in Furnace county,
was' missed, and search being made his booy
was found in a manure pile. An analysis of
his stomach showed that he had been poison
ed by strychnine. Frank D. White, who
bad been living with him, had appropriated
his personal property and told contradictory
stories. He was arrested, and on bis trial
last week at Beaver City it was shown that
he ' had purchased strychnine. The jury,
after being out twenty-four hours, returned a
verdict of guilty of murder in the second
degree, and on Monday Judge Gaslin sen
tenced the prisoner to the . Penitentiary for
life at hard labor. The general opinion i*
that he should have been convicted in the first
degree. People talked strongly of lynching '
him Sunday night, but wiser counsels pre
Omaha, October 12th. — The following
through passengers were on to-day's train,
leaving at 12:15 P. M., to arrive -ia Sacra
mento October loth: Mrs. George Levy,
Chicago ; S. C. Chummard, Muskegon, Wis
consin ; Miss Fannie McDonald, itarkville,
Pa. ; Helen S. Norton, Lowell, Michigan ;
Mrs. Hale Odin, Chicago ; Jennie McLean,
Romo, - Michigan ; .: Rev. iH. L. • McKenzie
and wife, Swatow, China; Horace Tate,
wife aud nurae, Duncan's Creek, Missouri ;
C. Hook and wife, S. W. Point ; Mrs. Stur
tevant arid daughter, ■: Lagrange, Illinois ;
Mrs. Thos. Miner, two children and nurse.
Port Townsend. W. T. ; S. P. Warren, Chi
cago ; Mrs. K. Davis, San Jose, Cali
fornia ;;C. . L. McCoy. Oakland ; (J.
V. Walker, A. Morgansteen, A. P.
Moore, San Francisco ; R. If. Watson,
W. Weber, New York ; Mrs. Nevin.*, Los
Angeles ; Rev. T. S. Wynkoop, Alexandria,
Washington, D. C. ; Miss Davis, Pennsylva
nia ; Mrs. H. J. Glenn, Miss Ella Glenn,
Jacinto, Cal.; Annie Longvine, Willis. Cal.;
S. E. Wilson, Miss Mamie Wilson, Marys
ville ; A. E. Haskell, L. V. Moore, Santa
Barbara ; Mrs R. W. Wilson, Fort Dodge,
la.; Mr. and Mrs. Dillman, Boston; Caleb
Di.rsey, Oakland, Cal.; C. C. Batterman and
wife, Carson ; Mrs. Parker, Atchison ; W. S.
Gage and wife, San Francisco.
_- General Grant at Boston.
Boston, October 13th. — General Grant and
party have arrived. Thousands of people
were at the depot to welcome the General,
who was driven at once to his hotel. .
Cnlifornln Salmon Egg* for Europe.
New York, October 13th. — Seven hundred
thousand eggs of California salmon arrived at
New York yesterday from the McCioud river
breeding-ranch, to be packed fir Europe.
Those intended for France and Holland were
forwarded yesterday, and those for Germany
will go next Sunday,
" 7 ,. 7 . .'"■;. The Episcopal Convention. ..
New York. October 13th.— the Episco
pal Convention this afternoon Rev. E. C.
Cowan, of California, and Rsv. Dr. Beers,
of California, spoke •in favor of Bishop
Whipple's resolution ir. relation to the endow
ment of episcopates of that missionary juris*
diction with 875,000, and it was adopted. ""
: Presidential Electors.
Providence (K. I.), October 13th.— The
Democratic State Convention to-day j nomi
nated the following J Presidential ,- Electors :
J. B. Barnaby, Steven P. Slocumb, A. B.
Lewis and Charles E. Gooinan. -
■'.'.'. (silver and stocks.
New York, ... October ■ 13th.— Silver bars,
1124; money easy at 2@3 ; , Governments
strong ; stocks closed 7 strong ; Western
Union. 101 J ; Quicksilver, 11 ; Pacific Mail,
42j| ; Mariposa, 4; Wells- Fargo, 112 ; New
York Central, : 1312; Erie, 421; Panama,
190 ; Union Pacific, 91 ; bond*, 112£ ; 'en
tral Pacific, . 71_ ; bonds. 111 J ; Sutro Tun
nel, lj. •
. Old Board He-Elected. ;
New York, October 13th.— the annual
meeting of the Western Union Company to
day, the old ' Board of Directors Were re
elected without ■ opposition," receiving over
Boston, October 13th.— Ex-United States
Senator Peleg Sprague died this morning.
FOBEI«.*J % NEWS.
Another Mining Catastrophe.
ST. Ellaron (N. S. ), October 13th.— The
water burst into the Ford pit of the Albion
mines from the old working of the Bye mine,
killing ; ten men,' among . whom are James
Fraser, underground . manager, and — Con
way, a boss. i The names of the • others "are
not yet ascertained. •
Later. bodies of Fraser and a miner
have : been brought to > the surface terribly
mangled. At the first rush of the water
nearly all - the i men in the pit rushed to the
mouth to escape. . Those killed endeavored to
save their property. A large number of men
are down in the mine, working to secure the
. ; St. Ellaron (N. S.), October 13th.— It
turns out that only six - men are missing , by
the Ford ■ pit accident. Of these, Hugh
McKelvie and Merle Bennott have been got
out alive, though there is small hope of their
recovery. , They were : badly bruised, and
had their clothes ! literally torn ' off * them.
The two dead bodies of | James Conway and
Charles Bourne have been recovered.'. Up to
a late hour last night there were no trace of
the ' bodies : 7 of * James ,' Frazer, - erroneously
stated as found in the previous dispatch, and
James '■ Lyon. ; The accident . was ■ caused
through working too close to the old Bye pit,
abandoned fifteen years ago. •£•">?; ;.;
: .J. '■ i" Tbe Kurd Invasion.'; "zy.yje-tff
: Teheran,' October 13th.— The' Kurds have
fallen - back ias ■ far as Soojbalikhe, sending
their booty over the frontier into Kurdistan.
They are reported to have totally or partially
destroyed 17 Persian villages. The tribes of
Azerboyan are preparing to , march ' against
them. "'■: "' '...- -T *'.-!.•' ~'~, :'~ 7 ;'.. ■ '. . v-i y
,-■ , -yi' -■■■;.-■•,-
The Secretary of .' the Interior has decided
that no claim will be recognized by any miner
or settler to any mineral or other land upon
the Ute reservation, which is based upon set
• tlemant or occupation previous to the formal
opening of that reservation. -;
The Territorial Supreme Court of j Dakota
has affirmed the decision ] of I the lower Court
in I the ! case : of j ex-Postmaster Adams, sen
tenced to three years in the Penitentiary for
embezzlement. The ca«e will be appealed to
the Supreme Court of the United States, --'-'v
A dispatch from Dublin says the Irish Con
stabulary has | sent , forward a requisition . for
67,000 additional rounds oi buckshot. '
'■A London dispatch says : A private tele
gram from Sydney sta'es | that great political
excitement prevails in Queensland. The mail
contract has been suspended, the Ministry is
denounced, and the opposition is strongly »up-
- A plasterer named refferman^of Clonbar,
Ireland, and a :«.-»•- r.l | laicetl Spencer, of a
neighboring: m biemau's estate, have been ar
rested in connection with the murder of Lord
Monntmorris. .' • ' , ,
H Charles Crocker. President of the Southern
Pacific Kailroad, aid > a party of eight left
New York Tuesday night for San Francisco,
via the Texas and South Pacific road. v. -
7 1 In- Brooklyn, New York,' yesterday, 48,
--078 votes were registered, making a total
re-.isttr.iti.nl in two days of 91,700. against 71,*
516 the first two days of registration in 1876.
Sacramento, October IS— By Rev. . Dr. Eentley
Oberlin W. Jones, of Stoc'- ton, to Mary A. Mai'
com, of BaUvia, 111. (Stockton papers please
copy.) ■ -.'..- ' -::'■• ■• -"'• ■'. :" 7 ' : •"-
Sacramento, October Wife of John A. Aievedo,
a son. ...
__ "~ DIED.
Washington, Yolo county, Octoher IS— Melville W.
Hodgdon (son of Captain W. 11 MgiLui), 19 years,
: 5 months and 1° da.vs.
(Friends and ititances are respectfully Invited
to attend the funeral, which will take place from
residence . of parents, Washington, this afternoon
at S o'c'ock.l ..
Near Elk Grove, October IS— Owen T.. seen of W. T.
and J. W. McGlothin, 4 years and 1 8 dt vs.
[Funeral will take place from residence of parents
to-morrow morning at 12 o'clock.] (Bee please
No mirror ever it! threw back
A more repulsive sight.
Than teeth that arc caved aud black ;
Or one more pure and bright
■i ' r ;'-V Than rows of pearL", that all may vaunt
Who put their faith In SOZODONT.
o!4-3tThSTu - ■-■ ■
A Can!.— To all who are snirerlnj; from
the errors and indiscretions of youth, nervous weak-
ness, early decay, loss of manhood, etc., I will send a
recipe that will cure you, FREE OF CHARGE.
This great remedy was discovered by a missionary in
South America. Send a self-addressed envelope to
the REV. JOSEPH T. INMA-J, Station D, New
York Oitv. : . ol'-ThSTuly
WILL SELL CHEAP F R CASH Mi TRADE
you even up for California property, fill
acres fine land in Upshur oounty, Texas. For par-
ticulars inquire of or address- CARL STItOBEL,
Commission Agent, 331 J street, Sacramento.
■ ■ 01-t-llswSlt
BRING YOUR NEEDLES.
REPUBLICAN LADIES, EVERY ONE, WITH
out exception, assemble at
Pioneer Hall. Frlilar, 3 I*. If..
- - ■ .ag* ss **.
To help mako Badges for the Great Barbecue. Pa-
triotic work for every one. Yuiir aid and advice is
needed, aiso, ra to features for the procession, col.
lecting food and other Important businc-s. ALL
YOUNG LADIES ARE INVITED to come out and
organize to arrange for distribution of the- badge*
MRS. FRANK MILLER, President.
- - ■' ' oU-lt [B. C.)
AT FREEPORT NEXT SUNDAY, OCTOBER
17th. All are Invited. Plenty of birds on
hand. Ma'chss and pool-shooting. oil It*
RANCH FOR SALE,
AT A BARGAIN.
THE WELL-KSOWN BAULSBUR *-*A
RANCH, on line of S. V. R. H., contain-'SW
Ing 3SO acres. A failure of crop has never ■
been known upon the place. Tte soil is deep, and
of sandy loam character ; produces from 25 to S5
bushels of wheat, and 3* to 45 bushels of barley to
the acre. , Terms matte Manufactory. Apply to
.«■•* r.;:-. *,!,:: a ALSIP,
lie -1 Estate and Insurance Agents, No. 1015 Fourth
st., between J and K.Sacramento. 014-lmlp
iff pi !| !!<lili||i
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
AFTER THOROUGHLY TESTING THE BOSS
X__ COFFEE-POT, we, the undersigned, fully in-
dorse the same as the best method of maklrg coffee
we have ever seen. Besides saving eggs it will save
a large percentage of the coffee. It produces coffee
as clear as wine, which is much stronger and has a
more delicious flavor than coffee made by any other
J. B. Price, Wm. Land, A. P. Simmon*. E. M. Sim-
mons, H. H. Russell, L. L. < Lewis _ Co., N. S.
Bennett, Charles Sharp, Henry C. Br- v, James P.
Rutledge, J. E. Hodgkin. N. R. Muilery, C. L.
Hunt. .ii, LS. Oilman, Elder P. 11. Culler, James
Addison Reavis, N. O. Hays, Dr. R. D. Harkness,
J. 11. Taylor, John Parker, J. D. Davis, J. W.
Davis, R. B. Emison, Thomas Henning, J. F Ste-
phenson, H. Hurd, N. Norris, Thomas O. Jones.
Felix Tracy, Martin Morell, aud many others.
Sacramento, October, ISSO.
. .£_ C -A. It
Tfae People of Che Pacific Slope Are, and
always should be, Interested in all quod aud meri-
torious inventions. - The BOSS OuFFEE AND TEA
POTS AND URNS, at present exhibited at 414 X
street, in this — the first point of their intro-
duction in California by MR. FRANK RR'KEK —
are without doubt the best and most simple for
making superior coffee ever presented to our
citizens. After a careful examination of their
merits and testing the same, we indorse them
as saving at least fifty per cent, over any other
method known to us of making coffee. Hence we
have secured the rLht to make and sell the Boss
Coff se and Tea Pots and Urns In Sacramento. We in-
vito our friends and the public generally to call and
examine their merits. j Mr. Richer will remain one
or two weeks longer, for the purpose of making
agents in . territory not disposed . of. ' He shows
abundant proof that he has already disposed of
nearly all of the Eastern States, and over 100,003
Coffee Pots and Urns. : Mr. Riektr comes to our
coast with the best personal indorsements and the
highes - possible recommendations from bankers,
hotel men, and citizens generally for the Boss.
L. L. LEWIS & CO , ~
J. STREET, BET. FIFTH AND SIXTH. o!4-lt
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN BY THE UN-
dersigned, Administratrix of the estate of
JAMES O. McCRACKEN, deceased, to the creditors
of, and all persons having claims against said de-
ceased, to present said claims, with te necessary
affidavits and Touchers, to the undersigned, within
four months after the first publication of this no-
tice, at the office of Ciinion L. White, northwest
corner of Seventh and J streets, Sacramonto, Cali-
fornia.- L 'ii-'C - : t-fiilir/.TsT-: ..-»- ... ,t , ;-:- :
October 14, 1530.
• '..: 'HARRIET A McCRACKEN, --
Admin'stratrlx of the Estate of James G. McCrack-
...- en, deceased. :-.-.".'- -~ '-... ._ -- . :
• CLIMTOS L. Wnira, Attorney for Administratrix.
■--■"■ '■'.- 014-law4wTh . ' ; .'*
ESTATE OF JESSIE LEE, DECEASED.—
. Notice is hereby given by the undersigned,
Executor of -' the estate ■ of >■. JESSIE - LEE, de-
ceased, to the creditors of, and sll persons hav-
ing -, claims ; against . said - deceased, to exhibit
them, with the necessary affidavits or vouchers,
within four months after the first publication of
this notice, to said Executor, at the t dice of L. S.
Taylor, No. 680 J street, Sacramento city. ■;-
■ Dated October 14. 18S0. ■•■•■-:.--.--.:«• .*■■' ' l. ::• y\
MARK NEWMAN WIGHTMAN, Executor.
L. S. Tatlor, Attorney for Executor. 014-law4wTh
11. 11. PIERSON,
DENTIST, 415 J STREET, BETWEEN __!__
Fourth and Fifth, Sacramento. Arti- «____
icial Teeth inserted on Gold, Vulcanite and al. bases.
Nitrous Oxide or Laughing Gas administered for the
-tainlsss extinction of Teeth. ■ ■ -* sl4-lm :
■ ■ : J I til 18 1 8TRCTZ. ■'„';, 'j^Z
SUCCESSOR TO FOX _" STRUTZ, IMPORTER
. and Wholesale Dealer In Wines and Liquors,
No. 41 J street, Sacramento Sole agent , for A
Hupfel's Sons' New York Beer. . aul4-4ylm '.;.
;; YOUNG AMERICA C
OTSTER AND f CHOP ": HOUSE, /ig^ / ~ i
No. 45 Second street, bet. J and K. Cy. | 0d
Eastern and California Oysters in every 'Nk»i**_f
style - Meals at all hours. S Imported ■ ';
Wines, Cigars. Etc |J. BOBAN, Prop. sli-4plm
A. al. VERMILYA 7
COUNTY - CORONER v AND ? UNDERTAKER
No 108 J street, between Fourth and Fifti'.
Always on hand a large assortment of Metallic aid
Wooden Caskets, Burial Cases and Coffins. - Shrouds
furnished and Funeral Wreaths Preserv a. ooun_- ; -
orders will receive prompt attention en snort nott B
*"d at low ' . nt M jßHgtß&BS&£s£i aul* j-vi, r .'";'.'
ntk I ACRES OF GOOD GRAZING AND
IN FRESNO : COUNTY, AT $2 PER ACRE, BY
"■ '' I'nilwulailiT A Parsons, :
'• t°4-2plm '" .' ': Third and J stieets. Sacramento.' -
-y STEINWAV & SONS' PIANOS.
A X HEYMAN,' SOLE AGENT, I _*■»&£ 7
A.» street, bat. Sxth and Seventh. Kakßtt
iiSSslte Court-house. PIANOS ToT* BIT
LET Pianos sold on installmenta. ; ■■*"•-»»« ;
: .__. *Gr3-&:E3.___. l X*
TO THS PEOPLE OF THE INTERIOR :
• SACBAMEXTO KEri'BUt'AS- :
■**_■ vol' to A-
Gr R D
0 ■■■■'- -.-■ U
AGRICULTURAL PARK, ■
Thursday, October 21st
Free Food for 20,000 Visitors,
From 10 _ _ ail day.
Freer Kay for All ■_-•«• Jlrlv.-n from Ihe
. Country —Ample >ln lin- for Toani.*
ami W«t*Mia at Asrrtof*M*-*d '-'."- ; .
THREE BANDS OP MUSIC 1
A GARFIELD CANAL BOAT I
• .. . . •
* • - — » -■ : '--.
MANNED BY 150 MEN !
GRAND TORCHLIGHT PROCESSION
AT N I V II T. .
SPEAKING FROM MANY STANDS FROM
10 A. ii. to 10 r. M. Many Novel Features la
the Procession , REPUBLICAN LADIES wilt Pin
_*•<■ the breast of every visitor at tho Park.
Clubs in uniform from abroad and from the oil*.
amoxo TIIK El X.' hi: It - tirOTiß tr.r. : '*-' --
Hon. -elan Icy Mill hen a, :» 'y-\
'.; Of Cincinnati; .
Cor. Stewart l. Woodford,
(The Greatly Eloquent " Boy in Blue"), of New York ;
Smalt. V-Mf-m Stool':.
HONS. J. McM. SHAFTER, A. A. BARQENT,
JOHN P. JONES, F. M. I'IXLEY, M. M.'
. ESTEE, O. W. TYLER, GEN. J F. MILLER,
C. N. FOX, F. F. LOW, H. F. PACK, GEO.
' T. BROMLEY, J. A. EAGON, I. S BELCHES,
G. O. BLAXCIIARP, A. L. HART, W. A.
CHENE V and many others.
Clubs and Citizens can arrange for Special Oars
and Trains with Railroad Agents, at low rates. Th*
great shelters of the Park will be used if neoessary,
hence no postponement on account of weather. Let
all the people come 1 Feast, Be Merry, and (live
One Last Pall Together for tbe Parly and j
CEO. CinWAIADF.K, Chairman.
HIRE ISKiTF, <-rnnd Marshal.
er NOTE — Train from Shingle Sprlvurs
has been already engaged by citizens. Leaves 7 am.
OCTOBER "Ist. Fare, round trip, $1. All points
west of Folsom, 50 cents rouud trip. Tickets good
by 7 A. K. Traiu from Sacramento, oOTOBi-.K !'id.
. .-- : - 014, 18. 13*
AIDS TO THE GRAED MARSHAL.
THE GRAND MARSHAL, APPOINTED BY
c the Executive Committee to conduct the Pro-
cessions on the occasion of the Grand Republican
Barbecue in Sacramento on THURSDAY, OCTOBER
21st, has the honor to announce the appointment of
the following Aids, who are requested to meet him
at the GOLDEN EAGLE HOTEL SITTING-ROOM,
THIS (Thursday) EVENING, at 8 o'clock : ; 5'
E. E. Ames, '-" Ed. It. Hamilton,
Etiw. Cadwalader, L. To-er,-3**asigMg£|
T. W. Sbcohag, . ." A. C. Freeman,
T.H. Bcrkey, 1 bos. Scott,
John McFetrish, Oliver C. Jackson, :-S;'
'■' F. A. Smith, Wm F. Huntoon.
H. A. Weaver, Fred. lias?onv:l!et, .
J. D. Young, : :■ ::' 11. o. White,
Geo. A. Putnam, Horatio Hurd,
Wm E. Gerber, Win. J. Davi»,
Geo. M. M.tt, B. J. Chambers.
8. W. Butler, . .', J. W. Wilson, aj^S
. John H. Miller, Frank D. an,
Albert Hart, Herbert Tayl r,
E. K. Alsip, N. E. Dole.
- . R. J. Merkley, Norman Nichols,
1 Chas. M. Coglan, - - N. L. Drew, ;
Henry Burnham, -Daniel Hint,
' Geo. W. Hancock, Hod Kldred,
' J. Henry Miller, , " Dougald Gillfa,
Fred. Heilbron, V- Fred. Shephtrd,
E H. McKce, N.U.Foster,
'H. A. Burnett, • O. P. Dwige, . .V
Jacob Heuita, Adolph Ueilhron,
.. F. 11. Russel, _ " 1- rank x. Johnson.
W. A. Anderson, - . Godwin McNeill, -
. Albert J. Mitchell, John Talbot,
Douglas Lindley, Ceo. A. si .9 jnl.
Percy Ross, -' E. B. Mo jr.,
James I. Felter, . Hiram Garratt,
Joseph Wiseman, . Frank Lenoir, . ..
AJ. Vermilya, . „,. A. L. Frost,
j Wm. B. Davis, .. , Ben. Builard, Jr.. " .
, Jerome C. Davi*, .;...-' A. J. Rhoads, .
T. B. McFarland, Joe. R. Wilkinson. s,
Daniel Mason, .-..-. .= Philip Hersrg, • ..■..„
- James WyckofT, =■ . i. i,.e> 8. S. Nixon, -,• -^>»
Ed. R. Knox, - " .- ■ :'^ Geo. D. AlimonJ, ;* ■.-
Julius Hauser, %Vi& Frank Rider, ' . , '■>
- Geo. Blue, . .. »< - --a'i Geo. O. MtMullen.
Job Cantwell, Washlng'on ; - .s .'
W. H. Brown, Shingle Springs ; «
Ihn McArthur, Washington ;
Warren Coms'-ock, Yolo ;
K. H Newton, Woodland ;
Myron Comstock, Yolo ;
Geo. Routier, Brighton ;
m. Jeihn ', Richland ;t. :''
J. J. Orn, B ightein ;
D. McKay, Yoio;
D. Entrican, Yolo ;
S. Be llcy. Yolo;
J. 11. Burnham, P. .'. -on. ;
Thos. Pockman, Folsom ;
right llistcr, Richland ;, .'
1. H, Hoag, Yolo ;
.1. W. Lee, freeport;
D. Webber, Clarksburg ;
ti. A. Howell, Corumnes ;
Dr. Obed Harvey, Gait ;
Josiah Poole, Isleton.
voll-lt -J." . ;, .";'-.i. y\ brand MarAnl. ' -
THE SACRAMENTO BANK
WILL PAY.. THE HIGHEST MARKET PRIC*
J for State Controller's Warrauts «a the State
Drainage Construction Fund and oa ta« General
Fund. ED. R. HAMILTON, Cmhlor.
r ■'-. ■ ■■'•-■ sIS-Splm ""'■'
FRIEND £ v TERRY
MANUFACTURERS," WHOLESALE AND "_.
-- tail ' Dealers s In ' every - kind and variety
of - BUILDING > and .-. FINISHING TIMBER : at- .
: • tST Cargoes, :, Car-loads -, and ft Spatial .'; Ordorl .
promptly I filled, and i shipped - direct from - tha :
OREGON, REDWOOD and SUGAR PINK K-JJ
of the *^™p*^y»"!^MßtMi_3__Bß— HtHßßMw
G_r__L Opncm, No. ISIO Stwovb Brarrar, **_* M.
B__Kia Y A_, 00 USE I Tmra f_S J "kß__ '