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SACRAMENTO DAILY RECORD-UNION.
DULY TSUXS _________ LIV-.0. MM.
DAILY KECUKD BB_UE_-VO_» XXU-ji«: l^.
THE DAILY RECORD-ONION.
S»tCTe*« tie. P«O_Ka M Sacramento •» second matter
PUBLISHED BY THE
Sacramanto Publishing Company.
WH. 0. .MILLS, General Manager.
CabUcatton Office, Third st., bet. J u_d K.
THE DAILY KEt'ORD-I'VIOS
■In FihUsbwl every day or the week. Suueiarß excepted.
Ft oneresi.... ........810 ,x)
*"v.rafx mouths a 00
JF"c>r_iree month* '_' 3 co
Ten copies one jew, to one addreM '..'.'.'. 60 00
Snh.criber» served .by Camera at Twisty-Five
Cests per weok. In all Interior cities in.l tu'-.-ne the*
paper can be had of the principal Perk»elic«l Dealcra.
A tewßuicin and Agcnto.
A<l.rr(le.injr Bates In Dally Kcrord-lulon.
One Square, 1 time 31 00
Bee Square, .times. I 75
tte squire. S times. 3 60
Each additional time. 50
. _ „ 1 Week. -Weeks. 1 Month
Bi.lf Square, Ist pigs $3 50 83 50 *5 00
H ._ Square, 2d page 3 50 6 00 8 00
B JT Seiuare, 3d page 3 00 4 50 6 00
Half Siuare. 4th page 3 00 3 00 4 00
One Square, Ist paps 3 50 5 00 7 00
One Square, 2d page 5 0,) 7 00 10 00
OneSejaare, 3d page 4 00 6 00 8 00
One Square, 4th pe«e 3 00 400 600
Star A'otices, to follow reading matter, twenty-five
cents a liae for each insertion.
Advertisements of Situations Wanted, Houses to Let,
Society Meeting!, etc., of kite lines or less, will be
Inserted in the Daily Rkco__ ._s ion a_ follows :
Onetime 25 cents
Three time* 50 cents
One week 75 cents
Seven Vur£s to constitute a line.
THB WEEKLY ITXIOS
(Published tn semi-weekly parts].
Is lamed on Wednesday and Saturday of each weeV,
compulsing _ij.ht Pages in each issue, or Sixteen Paces
oach we k, and Is the cheapest and most cieslr.tble
Home, News and Literary Journal published on the
Pacdfl • ooa t
Terms. One Year *2 50
geml-TOeekly Union Advertising Bates.
Half Square, 1 time $1 00
Bwh additional time 50
One Square, 1 time. 3 00 ,
Bach additional time 1 00 j
WANTED, LOST AND FOUND.
Advertisements of fire lines in this department are
it... rted for in cents for one time : three times for 50 ,
on::* or 71 otnijs per week.
WANTED— TEAMS TO HAUL SAND TO FILL '
in China hlouirh, between Second and Third
-Streets. Apply to E. FAIRCHILD, I street, between
Second arid Third. - 08 tf
FURNITURE WANTED.- I WILL PAY ONE-
third more for Household Furniture, Stoves,
•Carpets, etc., than any other cash buyer. S.
POSKA, No. 717 J street, between Seventh and
■ELhlh, Sacramento. 529-lplm
STRAYED OR STOLEN FROM THE_"V^_
Railroad pasture near Sheridan, on JmSß^
the- 21st day of Sepember, ISM— Onp/'t. f\
bright bay HORSE black mane and tail. li.i to Id t
bauds high, very hollow-backed and hiyh withers,
about 1,100 pounds weight, un brands, is well bred
(sired by Fred. Low), 6 years old, left bind ankle '
white ; has been thoroughly halter broke, and used
-very little; is high spirited, and an unusual appear-
ing horse. Twenty-dye dollars will be paid for the
recovery of the horse, and $50 will be paid for the
apprehension of the thief MO-iES HOPKINS.
Sheridan. Octoleer 3, 1880. 06-lm» .
WANTED— ALL KINDS HELP, MALE AND
▼ V Female. Particular attention paid to Furnish-
ing Hole's, Private Families and Farmers with Help, J
Free of Charge to employers. HOUSTON k CO..
one door south of Fourth and X streets. Sacra- (
menu. dtv. aal3-lptf
EM— ■ — —— —^— ■ —
"to let or for sale. ,
Advertisement* of five lines in this department are
bas.r. d for 23 cents for one time ; three times for SO
oents or 75 cents per week.
URNISHED ROOMS TO LET, IN SUITS OR .
FURNISHED D. O. Mills' LET, IN SUITS OR .
ai i. ide, over D. O. Mills' Bauk, corner Second
and J streets. ■ . 525-lm
DO YOU SEE?i,£Y^, s .ti '
TTI TT'.TT aTe'Tr 1 O-I Have For Sale,
LfO X\f\J OJaJtl f Small Farms anei
Largo Farms, Grain Farms, Stock Farm*, Fruit
Farms, Grape Farms, Timber and Tule Lands. If
you want Ut buy or rent a farm of ray kind, it may
pay you to call on or address CAHL STKOBEL, J
l-.een.iL--.ein A.ent, No. 3.1 J street, Sacramento,
CaL ; on _w' J
BA^CH FOR SALE,
AT A BARGAIN.
THE WELL-KSOWN BAULSBUR Y«ft
RANCH, oa line of 8. V. R. R., CTtiUin-Vglf
ing SUt aerea. A failure of crop has never "
been knowa upon the place. Tie soil is deep, and
of sandy loan oharacter ; produces from 25 to 35
bushels of wheat, and »0 to 45 i-lii'.s of barley to
a. acre. Terms mad. satisfactory. Apply to
SWEETSER A AI.SIP,
Gaol Estate and Insurance Agents, No. 1015 Fourth
St., between J and X, Sacramento. oH lmlp
Exßentors' Sale of Real Estate !
LOTS 5 AND 6, H AND I, EIGHTH AND
Jj Ninth streets. Will be sold as a whole or in
subdivisions. — ALSO— —
Kan* 3* feet lot S. M and S. Ninth and
Tenth striata, with BRICK HOUSE (containing 11
room.). In road repair. For particulars, apply to
H. BURNHAM, 1312 Second)
Btreet; er V Executors.
8. a DAVIS, 701 J street. )
Executor', Sale of Real Estate.
SEALED PROPOSALS *TLL Bt RECEIVED
fay the an deraigned, at the office of L. S.
Taylor, No. «30 J street, until NOVEMBER 1, 1880
- for the sale of Lot One (1), tj and R. and Fourttenth
and Fifteenth atresia, in the city of Sacramento,
together with tbe improvement*. ROB T. ROBEttTS,
Executor of Estate of E. W. Frasier. L. S. Tailor,
Attorney for Executor. s3O-4plm*
U. 11. riEKitOX.
BENTIS., 415 J STREET, BETWEEN gW-*
li ur* and Fifth, _acramcnto. Arti-W^^
Te-i.i inserted on O. eld. Vulcanite and al. bases.
Kltrcms Oxide or Laughing Gas administered for the
gateleg extraction of Teeth. Ql4-lm
■pkKSTIST.-CRBMOVED TO QUIS'S^^
\_J Building, oorner Fourth and J *ireet_).s9_fO
Artificial T.eth aserted on all ba*es. Improved
lj nU Nitrous Oxide Gas, for the Painless Extrac-
tion of Teeth bM-U
UK. W. 11. 11 A UK,
DENTIST.— OFFICE, SO. COS J STREET,
between Sixth and Seventh, over Kat-5_W5
senstein k Bradley's Millinery Store. ►17-lptt •
wATom, CLOCKS, JEWELRY
J. B. It LINK.
. (Late with Wachhorst, and successor to Floberg,)
■YYTATCHMAKKR AND JEWELER, _,
T » Ho, 80 i street, between Second and CfJW
Third. Dealer in Watches, Clocks, Silver- G-i\
ware, Jewelry, etc Repairing in all its tZt. Jp
branches a speciaity, under MR. FLOBERO.
-■''■■■-- foS-lplml _^^
WILLIAM B. UILLEK
(Late with Floberg).
T\~o *> J STREET. NEAR SEVENTH,
J_>( Watchmaker and Jeweler, Importer C%v
and Dealer in Watches, Suverware, Jewelry, >-J *
etc. Repairing a specially, under Robert W-lB
Marsh. All country orders promptly attended to.
. • (»_>-lptf)
BWEETSER & ALSIP,
■EAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE ACENTS
Solary raftUc aad r«aimU>l..ii>r ol Deeds.
Real Estate Bcstrht and Sold on Cemmiewi, n.
JTHoecaci rented and rents collected."^
Agents for the following Insurance Companies :
IMPERIAL of London
LONDON ...—.._ ef London
NORTHERN cf London
QUEEN of Liverpool
WORTH BRITISH a»EMERCASTILE i d
/ETNA..... .........ot Hartford,
Accrecste Capital, HM.7U.iS3. .
rTSn. IT Fourth street, between J and X, Sar.
ram into oomor of the alley. ra-lptf
STAR MILLS AND MALT HOUSE.
NEVBOCBC * lages,
■VTOS. 60, X AND M FIFTO ST., SACRAMENTO
J JOB. 60, H la Produce and Brewers' Supplies
(j dealers in Prodaoe and Brewers' Supplies
aufaotnrers of Malt and all kinds of Meals, etc
■ ■Oatmeal, Oommeal, Cracked Wheat. Graham Flour
■Buckwheat Flour, etc New Orain Bag* for sale.
HALE & CO., CRITERION STORE. '
' ■ — ""• • . • _»■.■-■- — — ■ I, ■ ■ • .__... _ '_■_.__.. ■ — ■ m
" Surely you don't suppose
I that little place up on X
street can do better for you
than we can!"
Sucli was th. remark made a few days ago by a Merchant in
Sacramento to on-i of his patrons, tli3 result being that the lady so
addressed decided to visit the store of HALE BROS, & CO., and he
convinced to her own satisfaction, either for or against ns,
THE LADY REPEATED THE REMARK TO US, and seemed surprised be-
. mse we did not start in to preach her a sermon, such as is customary in some Sacra-
mento Business Houses, to prove that we can sell lower than others.
We simply said in reply, that WE WOULD NOT JOIN IN THE ABSURD
CHORUS that ia kept up by the Stores in town— each. House claiming that they have
the Lowest Prices on record ; but, instead of doing so, we would ask her to
Examine Our Goods,
Compare Our [Prices,
And if she found we could not carry out what we advertised, then certainly we could
not expect her trade.
WE DON'T BELIEVE IN TALKING OUR FRIENDS TO DEATH,
And instead of preaching them sermons when they visit ns, we shall endeavor to meet
their wishes in a business-like manner, postponing our special explanations of the
"Why and the Wherefore" to be placed before the public in the double column
reserved for us daily in this paper.
Therefore, if any lady desires to test us and examine our prices, we shall be glad
to pay her every attention, allowing her to quietly form her own judgment
on the remits of the visit.
No visitor is asked to buy or urged in any way, and OUR SALESMEN ARE NOT
JUDGED BY THE AMOUNT OF GOODS THEY SELL. Our aim is to make
known our prices and methods, for we are sure that
J] , __. IL
PRICES WILL TELL,
~ii ; ; ; i ' i =
Straightforward Dealing will Succeed!
We fear no competition ; we are here to meet it, and we will now volunteer a few
suggestions that the unwise Merchant may reflect upon, in reply tb his remark which
heads this oolumn :
DOES HE KNOW that though we don't keep a heavy stock, we do keep a well-
assorted one, and it is rarely any lady need leave us unsuited, which is more than can
be caid by others who claim more than we ?
DOES HE KNOW that though our Store now is only 20x100 feet— that it is only
the thin end of a big wedge ; and we shall yet grow larger ?
DOES HE KNOW" that if our own Stores— in active and healthy operation in
FIVE COUNTIES in California— were placed together, they wonld be larger than the
largest Wholesale or Retail House in Sacramento!
DOES HE KNOW that we aim only to make a fair rate of interest on the
i Capital invested, and that our Capital is as large as we can readily use !
DOES HE KNOW that to supply all our Houses we have to buy heavily, and that
we buy them for CASH ONLY, which he cannot do ?
DOES HE KNOW that most of our goods are from the Eastern Market direct,
while his are mostly from San Francisco, where he pays an extra profit to the Whole-
salers beyond what we do ?
DOES HE KNOW that we did not enter Sacramento to be undersold, but tc
DOES HE KNOW that we are Eastern men, with Eastern push, vigor, and som*
i mixture of prudence? And, finally— ,. .
DOES HE KNOW that in spite of his envy our business is steadily increasing
and the public are proving as worthy of confidence ? And they will have reason t<
have faith in us while we continue to be
! HALE BROS. & CO.,
DRY AND FANCY GOODS,
> N"o. 812 X street,
t yyy - - ■.' :■■■' -■:-'■-::'■ -<-.«
BETWEEN EIGHTH AND NINTH, SACRAMENTO
SACRAMENTO, SATURDAY MQfISMING, OCTOBER %6, 1880.
.: . •• ' '■'-"'. — » ■-'■ "-■■•'■ ..-.-'-"■*.■"*■ " '._■ .'■-■' -'■■■ .' ... t ■ - *'..:'--■ '-
. ? y MECHANICS' STORE.
*■■■■ - -■'>»■- -■■■ ■ •■* '-■'" • " ; 7 -■■■.-••■ ■•--■•
. *' FOR ALL DEPARTMENTS, '
IS NOW FAIRLY SHELVED,
AND READY FOR SALE OR INSPECTION. ..
Every Department has its- inducements, and all are
[ r replete "with the
■i- ■■■■ ■ - ■ -•-'■- 4J£p_-
NEWiJT km CHOICEST GOODS
TH MARKET AFFORDS.
For the present week we propose to give our many lady
friends and the public generally the benefit of the follow-
ing bargains :
Curtain Netting 1 .
A line of Patterns, full width ; .......:.... at 15 cents a yard
A large assortment of Very Handsome Patterns special bargain —
(be sure and see them) ....at 25 cents a yard
Satin and Oroe Grain Ribbons, in all colors, 1 inch wide .'1. ......... 7J cents a yard
Satin and Give Grain Ribbons, in all colors, l\ inch wide 10 cents a yard
» y : ' ' . ■'-"'.. '- •: r-'.'.y
Satin and Gros Grain Ribbons, in all colors, 2 inch wide ." . . 15 cents a yard
Pillow-case Lace, 2 inches wide . 25 cents a dozen yards
Pillow-case Lace, 2*( inches wide .' i .... 30 cents a dozen yards
Pillow-case Lace, 5 inches wide "i cents a yard
Pillow-case lie, 7. inches wide 10 cents a yard
-ii- inch Square, Lace Tidies 20 cents each
*| S3szs:3E& i a?s_.
Printed Felt Skirts, all colors 60 cents each
Felt Skirts, braided and ruffled 70 cents each
Felt Skirts, handsomely embossed 80 cents each
A very large line of Ladies' Fancy Cotton Hose, in numerous colors
and combinations (splendid value). 10 cents per pair
A limited quantity of Ladies' handsomely brocaded Silk Ties, in all colors . . 15 cents each
IST We call special attention to our present line as being the Choicest Goods for the
money ever offered at any counter. We know they will be appreciated at the prices
marked, hence we shall take great pleasure in showing them. -
Embossed Old Gold and Black Velveteen 75 cents a yard
Silk-faced Black Velvet 85 cents a yard
20- inch Black Silk Velvet (excellent quality) .... .i^^^Pf*' J ..:.$1 25 a yard
Silk and Satin Corduroy Velvets. .. . . . . .i.. : :.'y ':: '; -;v^V. 81 50 a yard
Very fine Garnet Silk Velvet ......... .$1 75 a yard
27-inch Black Silk Velvet (excellent quality)..! ...$2 00 a yard
27-inoh Black Silk Velvet (a rare bargain) .......... $2 50 a yard
■f-j.r- - ■ I ■■:■-'■'.■■■ ii,, ■"■ ■■■■■■:■:■■.•.; ■':■•-- -- - ■
Black Satin Brocade (good quality) 50 cents • yard
Black Satin Brocade, 22 inches wide (handsome design) - ............... (1 00 a yard
Black All Silk Brocade, 23 inches wide (splendid value) .$2 00 a yard
• . :':yy~y:;y-^ ■ . .
Splendid Qualities, Half Bleached Table Linens .... 25, 30, 324, 35, 40 cents a yard
35-inoh Square, Colored Damask Stand Cover (don't miss it)... ...... 25 cents each
A Handsome Assortment of Dress Goods (in all colors) 10 cents a yard
Brocaded Dress Goods 20 cent* a yard
'.■■ '■ - - • , • ■-■■",...■.-.-
-45-inoh All-wool Momie Clothes (in solid colors 50 cents a yard
45-inch Stripe^ All-wool Serges, in all the leading shades ...50 cents a yard
Momie Clothes— Polka Dot —something new, 45-in. wide (splendid styles) . 75 cents a yard
;>•«*■ eeUe'tke above goods are special Itaes, many of which we onrselvrs cannot
dnplleale at the price* marked. Our lady friends, ft on past experience, no doubt
realise the Importance of .calling early whenever we hare special inducements to
offer. Hence, those who desire to benefit by this opportunity |shonld call as soon
as possible. %■
: OCT PRICE. *
Nos. m % 402, 404, 406, 408 X street, Sacramento.
Samples of : above Goods and Price List Sent to any address.
. * • '; ADDRESS ALL LETTERS: '
|ei|||ill|i| - - Sacramento.- Gal.
Additional Returns from ths
Elections of Tuesday.
... .. , — .y.
THE PAHIfI-STEICKIH DSHOOEACr.
A I.loar_dEul Wail from Thsir National
GAIN OF REPUBLICAN CONGRESSMEN".
Garfield acd His Friends Co?._dent as to
.the Result la November.
(VtCUI. BY TSLKORAPn TO IHR —mill ]
The Ho- 11 In Indiana.
CHICAGO, October 15th.— The InterOceau't
Indianapolis special says : It is now certain
that the Kepuhlicans gain the Fifth Con-.
greiesicuftl District, and possibly elect their
j man in the Twelfth — making nine or tea out
!of the thirteen. 'If they have ten, they gain
four ovtr Inn!-, Congress. Everything Ktvuia
to favor th- X.;m l ''.ic»n tide.*
Ixdiaxapolw, ; October 15th. — Returns
from all but four counties give a Republican
majority of 5, 7**7. The canities to h-anroui
gave a Democratic majority in IS7C of 413.
Returnx from Oblo.
Cincinnati, October 15th.— following
are unofficial majorities of the Congressmen
in Ohio, tr, far as obtained : First District,
Bitterworth (Rep.), 1,302; Second, Young
(Rep . 1,007 ; Third, Man (Rep.), 90-1 ;
Fourth, Sehultz (Rep ). 350 ; Sixth, Ritchie
(Rep.), 604 ; Eighth, Keifer (Rep.), r.,'JCO;
Ninth, Robicsou (Rep), 1,100 ; Tenth, Rice
(Rep.), 1,387; Eleventh, Neal (Rep.). 2,300 ;
Thirteenth, Atherton (Dem.), 2,700 Fif
teenth, Dawes (Hep.), 512; Twentieth,
Towusend (R»p. ), 524.
. Chicago, October loth.— Inter-Oi'tan't
Columbus special nays : Townaend's majority
will be about 10,000, and tb%t of the others
on the ticket about 22,000. ; Those are the
exact figures predicted by Foster on Tuesday
evening. Townsend ran behind because of
the opposition of liquor men, and because he
was traded off by the Democrats.
A Mournful Wall.
New York, October 15th.— The National
Democratic Executive Committee met day
and issued the following :
To the Democratic and Conservative voters of the
Country : The election of President is now before
you. State and local dissensions are eliminated
from the issues of the day. | The magnitude of vic
tory or defeat can only be estimated by fwrce and
means employee! in securing it. By fraud and cor
ruption tbe people of the country were defeated in
their purpose* in 1876, and the rightfully-elected
President was kept from otHee. With the combined
capital of the Republican party, aided by repeated
assessments upon an army of office-holders ; with
the power of the Federal Government, represented
by United States Marshals, at the polls ; with intim
idation, fraud, and a resort to every corrupt appli
ance known to Republican methods concentrated in
two States, our adversaries have succeeded in pro
curing the probable return of their local candidates.
Can it be possible that in every State throughout
this broad land the same methods can be brought
to bear tbat were used by the Republican managers
in Indiana and Ohio? Can tbe great States of New
York, New Jersey, Connecticut, California, I Col
orado, Nevada and New Hampshire be bought, in
timidated and defrauded 1 Even without the vote
of Indiana, which we believe will be redeemed in
November, with : - New York, New Jersey
and the States that are conceded to us,
including Maine, the election of our candidates
is assured. The Republican party have put in nomi
nation for President and Vice-President two men,
who, -by the admission of their own pirty and press,
are unworthy of your confidence and jour suf
frages. It is Impossibly that 60,000,000 intelligent
and patriotic people will consent to place them
selves upon the humiliating level thus prepared for
them by the Republican managers. Fellow-citizens :
The Brat day's result at Gettysburg ended on t > c
third, with Hancock in front, in the glorious vic
tory which secured us our Union. The question is
not now the preservation of the Union, but of
constitutional government, Hancock is now, as
then, in the front. The repulse is now, as then, an
omen of victory, which will secure to c emintr gen
erations the inestimable blesein.s of civil liberty.
By order of the National Democratic Committee.
W. H. BAKNUM, Chairman.
The Free Trade Plank In the Democratic
Chicago, October 15th.— Inter-Occan't
Washington's special says : The Democrats
are panic-stricken over the effect of the free
trade plank in their platform, as demon
strated Tuesday. Duncan S. Walker's com
mittee has gone out hunting up Republican
speeches on the tariff, in an effort to discover
something which will stultify the party lead
ers, if possible. It is reported that it is their
intention to publish garbled extracts frcm
Republican speeches on the subject in Con
gress, for circulation in the back counties and
among the ignorant classes.
Washington, October 15th.— The Pott this
morning devotes a long, dismal editorial to
the tariff issues for the first time. Hutchins
professes to be ready to accept the tariff issue
for the rest of the campaign, and makes a
painful - effort to show tbat the Democrats
will gain by it, because, while they will lose
New Jersey, Connecticut and other Eastern
States, they will carry Illinois, Minnesota
and Wisconsin for free trade. The whole ar
gument is simply ludicrous, and demonstrates
to what extremity the Democracy is driven
"Bill English All Over."
Chicago, October 15th. — The Inter- Ocean' t
New York special says : Mr. English did a
characteristic thing yesterday. He tele
graphed a long message to the Democratic
National Committee, giving the reasons why
the Democracy were defeated in Indiana,
declaring that they would carry the State in
November, and marking on the bottom of
the message, " Collect." One committeeman
remarked, " That's Bill English all over."
Gariield Confident— Congratulatory Tele
Chicago, October 15th. — The -Ocean'
Cleveland special says : General Garfield was
visited to-day by friends. He expressed per
fect confidence in his election.
Garfield received 107 congratulatory tele
grams the first twenty- four hours after the
result of the elections was known, and now he
has a flood of them. ,
Another Reception . for Grant— Carrying
the War Into Africa.
'-■ New York, October 15th.— The Union
League has tendered a reception to General
Grant. M^'-i' 7 -"';
The Republican National Executive Com
mittee bave decided to direct their efforts to
carrying Florida, North Carolina and Vir
The Proposed Move upon the Southern
■ Chicago, j October 15th. — Timet'
Washington special says : The South is now
regarded with curiosity. The Republicans are
going to make a move upon some of the pos
sible Southern States. The Northern Demo
crats would not be sorry — if they are to lose
the election — to have tha South divided.
Then, the Northern Bourbons say, ; there
must be some chance for making inroads in
the North. ■ Tbe Virginia Republicans are
preparing for the contest with renewe 1 en
ergy, f; Said a Southern man to-day : "If the
South did not Iso hate Garfield there might
be a break, but none ;of us have any faith
that he . would do j anything for us. The
Grant-Garfield ' compact is now an unques
tioned political fact. •■ i The Grant people take
all the credit of the Republican tidal wave."
Bow the : Next ' Congress i Will " Probably
ec Chicago, October 15th. — The Senate now
stands— Democrats, 43 ; Republicans, 33. On
the 4th of March the terms of twenty-five
Senators expire. . The Republicans expect to
gain six Senators at least in the coming elec
tion, 'as follows : • Ohio,* Connecticut, . New
York, Pennsylvania, New Jersey and Indiana.
They will lose one in Mississippi. The Demo
crats lose one in Virginia, and the Senator
elect is avowedly Independent. Davis, iof
Illinois, is classed as a Democrat. The score
then stands— Republicans, :38 ; Democrats,
38; Independent, 1. The combined opposi
tion' would ' make . the Senate : a tie, ■; and
Arthur, if elected, would : have the casting
vote, and it is pretty certain that without
Mahone, of Virginia, even the Republicans
may control all of the committees and gain
ascendancy in the Senate.l^*^^^^^P^^S
DAM 1 RECOKD-r*V»o\ .FRIES,
VOLIHE YII-M UK! 1. 48.
■ : y "-.-,':■ .--■-■■ -- -..-■ ..--. : - - - -
The present House has 156 Democrats, 13*
Republicans and two straight out Nationals,
i all the . other Natioaals I being classed with
j their put 1 .*. ; The tecs'; favorable showing
, make.x the Democratic majority only .21, and
- I over the R?pnblio»_s and Nationals oaly 5.
' The Republicans have gained S Congressmen
in Ohio and Indiana. This alone wouldjwipe
out the Democratic majority and make their
plurality only 3, but everything indicates
the loss of many more Democratiei seats.
This, with the election of the Republican
' President, and the three branches of the
Government will be Republican.
Tli* I -popularity of EnslUh.
New York, October l">th.— The llcmlcCt
I ndianape.li.ee special baa interviews with sev
eral prominent Indiaoans, in which they say,
the defeat of the Democrats « > cawed by
the unpopularity of English and Landers.
Fleming, State Treasurer, a defeated can
didate for re-election, stteirpts no conceal
ment cf his disgust with English. He says '
that this has been ths worst managed cam
paign on the Democratic side in the history '
of that State: that English has ' proved
miserably inefficient and utterly incompe- -
tent ; that he has been out-ger.eraled at every ,
point; that his personal unpopularity lost*
many hundreds of votes ; th.-i he baa never -
hail the State properly polled, nor organised -
the Democrats in any way. •
Prank Landers ascribes his defeat to En
glish's stupidity, sriu-ine a ■ and mismanage
ment of the canvass, but that is all both.
Landers isn't tit to be Governor.
General John : Lore, of I the Stats Tle>use
Board, siys that the lorn of Indiana is due to
the incompetence, avarice aud unpopularity
of English. He says the latter canint com
prehend his position, because tha ooly thing
that could annoy him is the loss of a little
State House Commissioner Nelson is equally
severe on English, and lays all the blame on
him for the loss pl the State.
Secretary of State Shanklin, who was de
feated for re-election, is boiling over with
rage, an.l the mere mention of English's
name fairly thrown him into paroxysms of
anger. He refers to English tenderly as "a
hog " and a, " brute."
General Mansion, another of the victims,
boils over with choice profanity, and blames
1' _'li~h for all the trouble in the most forci
ble expletives he can command.
Colonel Gray, " nominee for Lieutenant
Governor, says that Landers was a dead
weight to carry, but that the State could
have beea carried but for English. lie uses
bad words in talking of the latter, and blames
McDonald and Voorhees for bis (English's)
nomination. Gray pronounces English "a
base fraud." .<
Deputy Secretary of State Peele says that
English lost Indiana for the Democrats, and
thinks he ought to retire.
Hendricks is said to have declared to-day
that English ought to withdraw at once.
He professes to believe that if English with
draws, Hancock can carry the vote of the
• In respect of withdrawal, your correspond
ent can give you gossip only. Messrs. Harl
burt and Waterbury remained until this
afternoon, . an extraordinary fact unless
there was something up. A prominent
citizen, a life-long . Democrat, Bays that
there was a meeting last night to
consider the plan of putting Hendricks in
English's place. Friends of Hendricks say
his record was as good in June as it is now.
Mrs. Hendricks says the Governor shall not
accept. English says he won't have a fchanoe
to accept, for be (English) would not go off —
be will go down with the ship, aud I guess
Thar low Weed en the Result of the
New York, October Thurlow Weed
was asked what he thought of the election*
in Ohio and Indiana. - He replied : " The
victory in Indiana I regard as an event of
greater importance and benefit to the country
than anything that has happened since the
surrender of Lee. I think it settles the
Presidential question. It shows that the
avowal by Wade Hampton and other leading
Confederates that the South was solid, and
made so for the purpose of vindicating the
principles for which Lee and Jackson fought
has had the effect of making the North solid.
The influence of - this election will be very
great in New York. The interest turns upon
this State, and in fact upon this city. Coun
ties outside of New York and Brooklyn will
give largely increased Repubiican returns
that can only be overcome by some gigantic
fraud in New York. If tbe business men
who were in the procession on Monday even
ing will give their personal attention to th*
canvass, no such frauds can be perpetrated. ***
An Active Campaign to be Marie Every
,. where. ;_ "~
CINCINNATI, October 15th.— Ex-Governor
Jewell expressed bis opinion as follows : The
result of tbe elections in Ohio and Indiana,
will secure every* Northern State and Florida.
It will give us New York by a majority of
forty thousand. The National Committee
has thought that even in the event of losing
Indiana, liar .it-Id and Arthur would carry
New York by twenty thousand . majority.
The committee will press the campaign with
great vigor in New York and New Jersey,
Connecticut, Oregon and California, and
will caution Republicans everywhere to be
alert and energetic with a view of rallying
up as large as possible majorities. The can
vass in Indiana was fought with the distinct
understanding that the result would settle
the Presidential election in November. .
Speakers of pronounced national reputation,
will take the stump in West Virginia, North
Carolina and Florida, and thus carry the war
into Africa. .
Hancock's Spirits Still Buoyant.
New York, October 15th.— Hancock had
several callers yesterday. He expressed no
discouragement at the result in Indiana, and
seemed in his usual buoyant spirits. Chair
man Barnum, of the National Democratic
Committee, had a conference with him in
the evening. >y
•Karachi's Congressional District. :>'?;
New York, October 15th.— The Tribune
prints the following telegram, received yes
terday, and comments thereon :
Mkxtok (O.), October It, USD.
To Whltelaw Reid, 271 Lexington avenue : The
five counties comprising Garfield's Congressional .
District gives a Republican majority of 12,757— a
gain of ,1,60S over Foster's majority of 1879. The
vote of Tuesday was the largest which the .'[strict
has polled in seventeen years. Tell this to the mud.
slingers _>. E. SWAIN.
As it happened, this dispatch was delivered
at the dinner-table, at which sat three mem
bers of the Democratic National Committee,
and two of its ex Chairmen. To their honor .
be it said, a Democrat was the first to ex
press his personal gratification at the indi
cation, and every one at the table joined in
a cordial assent.
Complete liberty and exact equality in the enjoy
ment tf all civil, political and public rights should
be established anil effectually maintained throughout
the | Union by efficient and appropriate State and
Federal legislation. Neither the law nor its admin
istration should adn.it any discrimination in respect
of citizens by reason of race, creed, color or previous
condition of servitude.— [Republican platform.
cc» • : ''
The Stuff for Citizens.— According to
the Gold Hill (Nev.) Neva, the following
is a verbatim report of some of the ques
tions and answers at a recent attempt to
dodge Judge Rising's order that applicant!
for admission to citizenship must be able
to speak our language : y :
"Judge— How old are yon! : A.— Thoma
Robetto. y* --> y ■"_'.'-. . y_ . L
■>.-* Judge— "Where ■ were . you born ? A. —
Eighteen hunnyred-a-fifety-six. . , * .*
Judge, smiling When did yon come to
the United States !y A.— Yes.
« Judge, despairingly, and to one of the
witnesses— did you first know this
man ?„ A. Six years. ,'■
y Judge— Where was he when you first
knew him in this country ? The witness
looked to the " standing testifier next him
for an explanation. ;
If Judge — How long have you known thia
man in the United States : A. Yes, in ■.
Bosteon. yy; 1 .- ■:'■ ' .-. '"-,.. y'"y =i..y.:-l
; Judge, to applicant— ln what year were
you born?". A. — Italia,
y Judge,; impatiently How old are you ?
A.— Eight* yar. ».:■"-.;.. e.-'..'. y . ' ..-\y;y-i
The stool-pigeon here intruded his say
that the applicant e was [ twenty-four years .
old,- and had been eight years in the Uni
ted States.' •'•• <
- Judge— The; testimony, in '; this ; case ia
unsatisfactory. Call the next candidate.