OCR Interpretation


Sacramento daily record-union. (Sacramento [Calif.]) 1875-1891, October 21, 1880, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014381/1880-10-21/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

JJt'VI ***•*• SERIES MT-ll©. 9«? O.
BAU.TKCCUUD *EUIEB-TOL. XIII-NO. MM.
THE DAILY RECORD-UNION.
entered at the Post Office at Sacramento as second class nutter
PUBLISHED BY : THE ■
: Sacramento Publishing Company.
WM. H. MILLS, General Manager.
Publication Office, Third st., bet. J and K.
THE DAILY BE4 (IKII-IMn V
It published every day of the week, Sundays exeepted.
' For onerw/.V....... $10 00
For six months. 6 00
For three months 3 00
Ten oopie* one rear, to one address 80 00
' Subscribers serred by Carriers at Twekty-Fiv*
Cists per week. In all Interior cities and towns the
paper oan bo bad of the principal Periodical Dealers.
Newsmen and Agent*.
Advertising Bate* In Dally Record-Union.
One Square, 1 time.. , ......$1 00
One Square, 2 times. 1 75
. One Square, 3 limes 1 50
Kaoh additional time. 60
1 Week. 2 Weeks. 1 Month
Half Squwe. Ist pafte ft 60 $3 50 $5 00
Half Square, Jd page 3 60 6 00 8 00
Half Square, 3d page 3 00 * 60 6 00
Half Square. «h page 3 00 3 00 100
One Square, Ist page. 3 50 5 00 7 00
One Square, 3d page 5 03 7 00 10 00
One Square, 3d page 4 00 6 00 8 00
One Sqnare, 4th pace 300 400 '6 00
Star Notices, to follow reading matter,' twenty-fire
osnta a line for eaoh Insertion.
Advertisements of Situations Wanted, Houses to Let,
Society Meetings, eta, of rirx links or less, will be
Inserted In the Daily Reoors-TJniox as follows :
Onetime 25 cants
Three times 50 cents
One week 75 cents
BeTeo words to constitute a line.
THE WEEKLY UNION
;■-': [Published in semi-weekly partil
U (araed on Wednesday and Saturday of each veer.
comprising Eight Pages In each issue, or Sixteen Paces
each we k, and is the cheapest and most desirable
Home, News and Literary Journal published on the
Paelflo coast /• .i. „
Terms, On* Tear.... ..$3 SO
Semi-Weekly Union Advertising Rates.
Half Square. 1 time $1 00
Xach additional time 50
One Square, 1 time. 3 00 ;
(ash additional time I 00 |
WANTED, LOST AND FOUND.
Advertisements of five lines In this department are
Inserted for S5 cents for one time ; throe times for SO
•ants or 75 cents per week. - ' ■
ASTED-A LANDSCAPE GARDENER.
WANTED -A LANDSCAPE GARDENER.
App'y at this office o-JOtf
WANTED— DRESSMAKER AND APPREN-
tice, at MIU. SIMON'S, No. 617 J street.
«.20-3t
IMPORTANT.— IK ANY RELATIVE OF C. W.
1 WINCHESTER, proprietor of a Livery Stable
near Market street, San Francisco, now lives in
Sacramento, 1. 0 will pease leave his address, num-
her and street, at the Kkcord-Usion Office at once.
020-3t
WANTED— TWO SUNNY FURNISHED
ROOMS for gentlemen. Address, stating
terrw, etc., " S. A. S ," this office. 019-3t
WANTED-HALF OF STORE, OR ONE SHOW
f » Window, with a few feet 'if floor space, in
a good location 01 J street. Address M. E. BROWN,
Postoflice Box 314, Sacramento. 019-3t
WANTED.— DRY OAK WOOD. APPLY TO
T T D. Gardner's wood and coal yard, northeast
corner Fourth and I streets. 016-tf
ANTED— TEAMS TO HAUL SAND TO FILL
T V in China Slough, between Second and Third
streets. Apply to E. FAIRCHILD, I street, between
Second and Third. 08 tf
FURNITURE WANTED.- 1 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
Eighth, Sacramento. 529-lplm
$75 REWARD.
STRAYED OR STOLEN FROM THEaV__
Railroad pasture near Sheridan, on jSSP^
the 21st day of Sepember, isan— nn«/L /A
bright bay HORSE, black mane and tail, lr>J to 16
hands high, very hollow-backed and high withers,
about 1,100 pounds weight, no brands, is well bred
(sired by Frod. Low), 6 years old, left hind ankle
white ; has been thoroughly halter broke, and used
very little; is high spirited, and an unusual appear-
ing horse. Twenty-live dollars will be paid for the
recovery of the horse, and 850 will be paid for the
apprehen^io-a of the thief. MOSES HOPKINS.
Sheridan. October 3, 1850. 08-lm*
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE.
WANTED— ALL KINDS HELP, MALE AND
Female. Particular attention paid to Furnish-
ing Hotels, Private Families and Farmers with Help,
Free of Charge to employers. HOUSTON & CO..
one door south of Fourth and X streets, Sacra-
mento city. aul3-lptf
TO LET OR FOR SALE."
Advertisements of five lines in this department are
Inserted for 'Jo cents for one time ; three times for 50
cents or 75 cents per week. . ;., :
Cr t~ AAA BUSINESS CHANCE FOR SALE-
?O»(JUU Stock of General Merchandise.
Store located in driving agricultural town. Kent
cheap. Only half cash wanted; balance on time.
For particulars, call on or address CARL STROI!E[ ,
Commission Agent, No. 321 J street. Sacrament",
Cat. 020-Stis - ttS*
Q | AAA BARGAIN.— WILL SELL CHEAP
»!?4i:«*/\/\/ or trade you a good small farm,
near il&ilroad Station, cijV. miles from here, for
part ca^h and part city propel For particulars,
address CARL STROBE!/, Commission Agent, No.
321 J street, Sacramento. ole-Gt*
FURNISHED ROOMS TO LET, IN SUITS OR
single, over I>. O. Mills' Back, comer Second
an.i J streets. 825-lm
DO YOU SEE?-L l arFln, r ls S atd
Large Farms, Grain Farms, Stock Farms, Fruit
Farms, Qnpfl Farms, Timber and Tule Lands. If
you want to buy or rent a farm of my kind, it may
pay you to call on or address CARL STROBEL,
Cnmmiasion Agent, No. 321 J street, Sacramento,
CaL 09-2w*
RANCH FOR SALE,
AT A BARGAIN.
THE WELL-KSOWN BAU L S B U R V«x
RANCH, on line of S. V. K. R., contain- Wf
lug 330 acres. A failure of crop has tievtr"^ 1^
been known upon the place. Tie soil i.- deep, and
of sandy loam character ; produces rom 23 to 35
"bushels of wbeat, and 30 to 45 bushels of barley to
the acre. Terms made MitlsTarlory. Apply to
s«i:ktm:k A alsii\
Real Estate and Insurance Agents, No. 1015 Fourth
et., between J and X, Sacramento. o!4 lmlp
Executors' Sale of Real Estate !
lOTS 5 AND 6, H AND I, EIGHTH AND
JLi Ninth streets. Will be sold as a whole or in
subdivisions. — auso
East 30 Tret Lot .1. M ami S. Ninth and
Tenth streets, with CHICK HOUSE (containing 14
rooms), in rood repair. For particulars, apply to
H. BUKNHAU, 1312 Second)
street ; or > Executors.
S. H. DAVIS, 701 J street. )
. 06-lm
Executor's Sale of Real Estate.
SEALED PROPOSALS WILL BE RECEIVED
by the un dcraigned, at the office of L. 8.
Taylor, No. C3O J street, until NOVEMBER 1, 1S»O
(or the tale of Lot One (I), Q and i!, and Fourteenth
and Fifteenth streets, in the city of Sacramento,
together with the improvement*. ROUT. ROBERTS,
Executor of Estate of K. W. Frasler. L. S. Taylor,
Attorney for Executor. s3O-4plm*
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY
"~~~~~ J. B. KIX.VE. ~~~
(Late with Waehhont, and successor to Floberg,)
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER, -o
No. 60 J street, between Second and $^/V
Third. Dealer iii Watches, Clocks, Silver- C-/ A
ware, Jewtlry, etc. Repair-in; in all lmof-i^g
knachea a specialty, under MR. FLOBEKO.
■ foS-lplmi
" ~wiiriA»i m. miixek
(Late with Floberg),
■fcTO.IBO 1 STREET, NEAR SEVENTFI,
f\ Watchmaker and Jeweler. Importer JjRiV
and Dealer '.a Watches, Silverware. Jewelry, firi *
etc Repairing a itpesialtv, under Robert t£U)29
Uarih. All countrj- orders promptly attended to.
" ' " [529-lr-tfl
L. A. KRTSWO'S PATKST. rj
S2 00 $2<s ° AND s3 00>
BUYS THE* FIHEST'SPECTACLES IN EXISTENCE.
„„.<■" ..1 "fonl. ..r .:■<■ »« ■g"^'
Xt iunnCUL Hl-MAN EYI-a conUoUr on
tmai. .
BERTELING & WATRY,
Sclccllflc Opticians ;
Ko 42 7 Keamy street, between Pino and CalUornis,
. K< -*- 7 u^ar California, San Francisco.
Gulden for Hflerl In* »prctacle* tret. Conn-
try oid.r- promptly attended 1«.
HP WARE OF FRAUDS ! ! ! who tell
you th«y »5oV««a« :.„.,.. A3a 3 .* are the only
opticiuM on thil coast who do. otrlptl
" ■ '■ .■ -
SACRAMENTO DAILY RECORD-UNION.
HALE & CO., CRITERION- STORE. : r
"Surely you don't suppose
that little place up on X
street can do better for you
than we can !"
UllClll WC UCoii .
Such was the remark made a few days ago by a Merchant in
Sacramento to one of Ms patrons, the result being that the lady so
addressed decided to visit the store of HALE BROS. & CO., and be
convinced to her own satisfaction, either for or against us.
THE LADY REPEATED THE REMARK TO US, and seemed surprised be-
cause 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 is kept up by the Stores in — 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 us, 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 results 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 mak
c
known our prices and methods, for we are sure that
l: - . _ IL
_. _ _ —^j_
! PRICES WILL TELL,
!
I L_
Hi - - ir
AND
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 to his remark which
heads this column :
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— now in active and healthy operation in
FIVE COUNTIES in California— were placed together, they would 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
Capital invested, and that our Capital is as large as wo 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-
Balers beyond what we do ?
DOES HE KNOW that we did not enter Sacramento to be undersold, but to
undersell?
DOES HE KNOW that we are Eastern men, with Eastern push, vigor, and some
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 to
have faith in us while we continue to be
HALE BROS. & CO.,
DRY AND FANCY GOODS,
ISTo. 812 X street,
BETWEEN EIGHTH AND NINTH, SACRAMEMO.
SACRAMENTO, THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 21, 1880.
MECHANICS' STOEE.
— OUR —
FallandWinterStock
FOR ALL DEPARTMENTS,
IS NOW FAIRLY SHELVED,
AND READY FOR SALE OR INSPECTION.
Every Department has its inducements, and all are
replete with the i
NEWEST AND CHOICEST COODS
THE 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
-■ ■; . . ■ • . ■ ■.■?aesg^gfcsp;v^ v - ■'•'"■ ■.-. „;■■,•■■
A large assortment of Very Handsome Patterns— special bargain —
(be sure and see them) ...... at 25 cents a yard
-■■••;. „• ; , . _.. . ..: ;..
ZMBBOBJS Z
Satin and Gros Grain Ribbons, in all colors, 1 inch wide ............ .7^ cents a yard
Satin and Gros Grain Ribbons, in all colors, 1 { inch wide ........... 10 cents a yard
. ~ - . . ■ . ■■.. . . ■ ■ ' ...
Satin and Gros Grain Ribbons, in all colors, 2 inch wide 15 cents a yard
Ii -A. C 3 3EB S.
Pillow-case Lace, 2 inches wide... 25 cents a dozen yards
Pillow-case Lace, 2J inches wide .... 30 cents a dozen yards
Pillow-case Lace, 5 inches wide. . "i cents a yard
Pillow-case Lace, 7i inches wide 10 cents a yard
JD. JL JLJr jl fr*n SSSP ■
26-inch Square, Lace Tidies....... ..........20 cents each
SKIR.TS.
Printed Felt Skirts, all colors... 60 cents each
Felt Skirts, braided and ruffled 70 cents each
Felt Skirts, handsomely embossed ......... 80 cents each
Hosiery.
A very large line of Ladies' Fancy Cotton Hose, in numerous colors
and combinations (splendid value) '.'.' ... 0 cents per pair
Ties.
A limited quantity of Ladies' handsomely brocaded Silk Ties, in all colors . .15 cents each
Velvets !
f vlYvuo •
«3" 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 Ve1vet:...;.......... .85 cents a yard
20-inch Black Silk Velvet (excellent quaUty)?^^P^^^^ : .$1 25 a yard
Silk and Satin Corduroy Velvets . . . SI 50 a yard
Very fine Garnet Silk Velvet. SI 75 a yard
27-inch Black Silk Velvet (excellent quality) §2 00 a yard
27-inch Black Silk Velvet (a rare bargain).. §2 50 a yard
' Brocades.
Black Satin Brocade (good quality).... .....^.....50 cents a 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
Linens.
Splendid Qualities, Half Bleached Table Linens 25, 30, 32£, 35, 40 cents a yard
35-inch Square, Colored Damask Stand Cover (don't miss it) . ....... 25 cents each
DRESS GOODS!
' ■ . . - - ■ . '-■■.■■ ■.....-■-■
A Handsome Assortment of Dress Goods (in all colors) . 10 cents a yard
Brocaded Dress G00d5...... ......' „ ...... 20 cents a yard
45-inch All-wool Momis Clothes (in solid c010r5). ...; ... . . .,. . . .60 cents a yard
45-inch Stripe All-wool Serges, in all the leading shades .. . . . -. . .50 cents a yard
Momie Clothes — Polka — something new, 45-in. wide (splendid styles) . 75 cents a yard
v • . ■ ■ - . ."■■-
-' 1 3" All or the aim good* are special linos, many or which we ourselves cannot
duplicate at the prices marked. Our luily friends, from past experience, no donbt
realize the Importance of calling early whenever we hare special Inducements to
offer. Hence, those who desire to benefit by this opportunity {should call as.goon
as possible.
O j^Tjß J&^ j^& IG JEI -
MECHANICS' STORE,
\os. 400, 402, 404, 400, 408 X street, Sacramento.
Samples of above Goods and Price List Sent to any address. 5
ADDRESS AI.L LETTERS:
feinstock & LuMn - - Sacramento, Gal.
GEN. HANCOCK'S ORDER No. 139.
WHY I AH A REPUBLICAN.
Every ordinance of secession ever drawn
was drawn by a Democrat.
Every man who triad to tear the old flag
down was a Democrat.
Every enemy the Republic has had for
twenty-five years was a Democrat.
Every man who starved Union soldiers, re
fusing them a crust in the extremity of death,
was a Democrat.
The man who assassinated Abraham Lin
coln was a Democrat.
Every man who sympathized with the as
sassin—every man who was glad that the
noblest President ever elected waa dead — was
a Democrat.
Every man who wanted the privilege of
whipping another man to make him work for
nothing and pay him with lashes on his naked
back was a Democrat.
Every man who raised bloodhounds to pur
sue human beings was a Democrat.
Every man who clutched babies from the
breasts of shrinking, sUiiderini;, crouching
mothers and suld them into slavery was a
Democrat.
Every man that impaired the credit of the
Union was a Demccrat.
Every man that swore he never would pay
the bonds, every man that swore be would
not redeem the greenbacks, every maligner of
thin country's credit, calumniator of this
country's honor, was a Democrat.
Every man that resisted the draft, every
man that hid in the buahe? and shot at Union
men, simply became they were endeavoring
to enforce the laws of their country, was a,
Democrat.
Every man that cursed Lincoln because he
Usued the Emancipation Proclamation was a
Democrat.
Every man that believed that a State could
go out of the Union at its pleasure, every
man that believed that the grand faerie of
American Government could be made to
crumble instantly into duist at the touch of
treason, was a Democrat.
Every man that helped to burn orphan
asylums in the city of New York wis a Dem
ocrat.
Every man that tried to fire New York was
a Democrat — although he knew that thou
sands would peri»h and the great serpents of
name, leaping from one building to another,
would clutch children from thfcir mothers'
arms — every wretch that did it was a Demo
crat.
Recollect it ! Every man that tried to
spread small-pox and yellow fever in the
Noith was a Democrat.
Soldiers, every scar that you have on your
ueroic bodies was given you by a Democrat.
I am a Republicau.
Colonel Robert Ixgebsoll.
ANALYSIS OF THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY.
BY A POLITICAL CIIEMIST.
The Democratic party ia composed of :
I. The men who raised peace flags in Con
necticut during the war for the Union.
'1. The " Knights of the Golden Circle " in
Indiana.
3. The men who committed the Fort PL
low massacre.
4. The ruffians who committed the Ellin
ton murders.
5. Those great and good men (?) who re
sisted the draft in New York city.
6. That patriotic (?) body of men who fled
the country to escape the draft.
7. The " White Liners" of Louisiana and
Texas.
8. The " Rifle Clubs" of South Carolina.
9. The " Copperheads" of the North.
10. The men who voted far ordinances of
secession.
11. The men who tore down the flag and
tramped it in the dust in ISCI.
12. The Kuklux Klan.
13. The mob who murdered Judge Chisholm
and his heroic daughter.
14. The masked ruffian who shot Dr. Dink
grave.
15. The men who shot Union soldiers.
16. The men who kept bloodhounds to
hunt and tear fugitives from slavery.
17. The men who sought and still seek to
impair the public credit.
18. Tho men who have repudiated State
debts by the hundreds of millions.
19. The men who said we could never pay
the national debt.
20. The men who voted to pay the public
debt in irredeemable promises, ia violation of
the plighted faith of the nation.
21. All the " bushwhackers " of the war.
22. The men who believe this republic a
confederacy, net a nation.
23. The men who fired orphan asylums
during the war in New York.
24. The men who sought to spread small
pox in the North as a means of warfare.
2J>. The men who, by perjury and forgery,
Becuted 68,000 false and fraudulent naturali
zation certificitei", and voted them in New
York, Connecticut and New Jersey, and by
which means thobe States indorsed Til-.len in
1876 by a total majority of 38,0b7.
26. The men who favor the doctrine of free
trade, and prefer pauper labor to the labor of
freemen and skilled Americans.
27. The men who thanked God when Lin
coln was assassinated.
28. The men who called Union soldiers
" Lincoln's hirelinge."
29. The men who pronounced the war a
failure.
30. The men who sought to starve the Gov
ernment.
31. The men who turuad maimed Union
soldiers out of office to make place for ex
rebels.
32. The men who seek to steal the reins
of government from the hands of the loyal,
brave and true, by fraud at the ballot-box.
33. The men who seek to expunge the
Federal election laws from the statute books
that they may revel in the prostitution of the
ballot under the State laws.
34. The men who prevent free speech and
free ballots in thirteen States of the Union.
35. The men who have spent half a million
dollars on Congressional investigating com
mittees, and failed to turn up one Republican
thief among the officials who handled the
millions of the public funds.
36. All the men whose political sins and
vagaries have expurgated them from places
of honor, trust and profit for twenty years.
37. The men who filled the land with fresh
graves, half a million widows, two millions
of orphans, and coat the country nearly ten
billions of money, were and are all Demo
crats. ICvery Union soldier who lost a limb
in defense of his country lost it by the hand
of a Democrat. Everyone wearing a rebel
bullet in his body had it put there by a D.m
ocrat, and every scar borne upon every heroic
body in the land was made by a Democrat.
38. All of these political lepers of the Re
public, together with some good but mis
guided men who found their way into the
political sewer of the Democracy, which
seeks to hide the stench of its foulness by the
disinfecting influences of one of the im
mortal soldiers of the war of the Union.
WHAT THE REPUBLICANS DID NOT DO.
No Republican ever starved a rebel prisoner
to death. .
The t Democrats starved 18,000 Union
prisoners to death. . '
■ No Republican ever fired a shot on the old
flag.
Nearly one-half . of the Democratic j party
have fired billions of shots on that flag.
No Republican ever tried to destroy our
Union. • '. ' ■ '.-■/■'■'■ .?_■_-
More ,' than oce-half of the Democratic
party inaugurated the rebellion for that pur
pose. . : .' . -.-"VrV '
- No Republican ever assassinated a prom
inent rebel.'
Democrats ■■ planned to assassinate Mr.
Lincoln when he passed through Baltimore
in 1861, and assassinated him in 18t>5. They
also tried to assassinate Mr. Se ward. \
No Republican e\er tried to introduca
small-pox and ■ yellow fever into Southern
cities. -. .; ;.V-s - J' -
', Democrats, under lead : ; of •a \ Democratic
Governor of Kentucky, tried to smuggle yel
low fever and small-pox into Northern cities.
No Republican Secretary of War ever stole
thousands of guns and passed them into the
hands of rebels.". ■
; John B. Floyd, Democratic Secretary of
War under Buchanan, did that same thing. '
-V; No Republican ever sneaked behind a Dem
ocratic Senator and felled him with a club. ,!
'. A Democratic Membar of Congress, Bully
Brooks,; sneaked behind Charles Sumcer anil
felled him with a club \ and nearly murdered
him. r' AH the Democratic I females of | South
Carolina crowded aiound the bully, trying to
kiss his nasty,' tobacco stained lips as a mark
of \ approval -of ■ the deed. vV A Democratic
House showed their approval of the dastardly
act by refusing to expel the bully. V'^-."- '.«g
■ No Republican ever got up a draft riot. ."i
Democrats inaugurated draft riots all over
the^country during the war.'^B3Ss£^r' r ;
QNo ; Republican \ was ." ever " engaged in a
massacre of Democrats." 1 : *." \ .
"> ? Democrats '■ perpetrated ' the " mawacres ii.
New Orleans, Baton Rouge, Hamburg, Ellin
ton 1 and ; various J other places, ' ; murdering
hundreds of men merely because they wsre
Republicanc.
N S Republican ever favored secession,
lhree- fourths of the Democrats, including
.Northern Copperhead.-, favored secession.
£o Kepubhcan ever declared war a failure.
The Democrats, as a party, declared the
war a failure in their platform of 1864
No Republican ever called a man a "beast '
a 'sp.«)n thief " a "butcher," and then put
him at the head of their party as one of their
leaders.
The Democrats have formally accepted
Ben. Butler as one of their leaders.
No Republican ever kept blood-hounds
with which to hunt for rebel prisoners.
Democrats kept thousands of blood-hounds
during the war for the purpose of hunting
Union prisoners.
No Republican ever butchered rebel pris
oners.
Democrats butchered hundreds of Union
prisoner* at Fort Pillow.
No Republican ever called JtfT. Davis " an
ape," or " baboon. "
Democrats almost universally called Mr.
Lincoln by those name«, and, not satisfied
with that, they assa«*inate<l him.
No Republican ever murdered a yonng girl
because she tried to defend her father from
the murderous assault of Democrats.
Democrats murdered Cornelia Chisholm
for defending her father, and a Democratic
jury indorsed that murder by clearing the
murderers of the charge by bringing in a ver
dict of "not guiity."'
No Republican candidate for President
ever tried to hribe electors to vote for him.
Sam Tild^n tried to buy electors in Oregon
and South Carolina with money.
No Republican ever favored repudiation of
our National debt.
Democrats have.
No Republican ever called our Union sol
diers " Lincoln's hirelings."
Democrats called them by that name al
most universally.
No Republican ever tried to burn a great
city.
Democrats tried to burn the city of New
York during the draft riots of 18G3.
No Republican House of Representatives
ever refused to expel a fiendish murderer.
A Deni< oratic Hous>e in 1860 refu-ed to ex
pel a brother Democratic member for mur
dering in cold blood an Irish waiter at
Willard's Hotel.
The Republican party never opposed re
sumption of specie payment.
The Democratic party did tint with all
its might.
No Republican candidate for the Presi
dency ever was guilty of accepting the Mini
of $139 by mistake twice from the Govern
ment. General Hancock, the present Dem
ocratic candidate, accepted that sum twice.
The above illustrates the difference between
the Republican party, headed by General
Garfield, and the Rebel-Copperhead-Demo
cratic party, headed by the " Suj>erb " Gen
eral Hancock, with $139 paid him by mistake
by the Government.
COMMERCIAL.
San Francisco Produce Market.
3ah Frascibco, October 20th— p. m.
Flour — As intimated a few days ago, the ex
ports by the China steamer yesterday were com
paratively light, reaching about 6,600 bblg. We
quote brands as follows : Best City Extra. $5 37} ;
Bakers' Extra, (6 l-l^at 25 ; (Superfine, *3 75#4 25 ;
Interior Extra, 84 75<36 ; Interior Superfine, $3 75
■'JH 12}; Oregon Extra, $1 won 76; choice do, $5 ;
Oregon Superfine, 13 7504 124 ; Walla Walla Extia,
81 75@5 *bbl.
Wheat— market looks as if it were lapsing
again. Since the opening of the week the situation
has not appeared as favorable for holders, while to
day there were evident signs of weakness. No. 1
was freely offered at $1 50, without buyers Quota
tions from Liverpool also indicate an ' easier
market, with declining rates. Receipts still
come forward freely, and storage will soon
be at a premium unless an export move
ment of . magnitude springs up. To-day's
arrivals aggregate another 100,000 centals, includ
ing two cargues loaded respectively at Port Costa
and Vallejo. t-ales to-day include 2,000 ctls No. 1
shipping, deliverable at Port Costa, $1 47} ; 500 do
good snipping, $1 45 - 600 do g'>od coast do,
$1 40 ; 1,000 do off grade, $1 311 * 'ell. We quote :
No. 1, *1 47}«rl 50, with choice milling at *1 52* ;
No. 2, $1 40 I 45. •
Bit RtET— There are but few orders on the market
not filled, and it looks as if holders would have to
rely soUly on local wants to further reduce stocks
Sales of 4,500 tks coast feed, 75c; 200 do do, 75c;
2,000 do poor bay do, 72} c: GCO do rood do, 75c;
1,000 do choice do, SOc; 300 dodo, Sue V ctl. A
small lot of 150 sks hay brewing gold at We V
ctl. Brewing is quotable at 90<g9:!lc : feed, 75«i80c ;
Chevalier, *1 25@1 30 for choice standard bay, and
Sscw-*lfor coast.
Oats — A weak feeling still Is manifest. Stocks
are large and the inquiry light. Sule of 750 *ks poor
coast feed. 81 05 V ctl. We quote : Humholdt, 81 10
<£i 125; coast, iutl 10; Oregon and Washington
Territory, *1 10<ai 25 ; Surprise, $1 25(31 S5 *' ctl.
— The market it stronger, particularly for
choice lots. Sale of a curgo of fair cow, at £11 V
ton. From $9 to 14 V ton will probably cover all
transactions.
Fruit— The cloudy weather early this morning
was not favorable to trade. There was a percep
tible decline in the demand, and prices were
mainly less firm. Raspberries were in light sup
ply at $15 $* chest. Strawberries were a shade
lower. No blackberries. We quote : Apples, 40@ 60c
8 box for ordinary, anil 7U:<am for choice qualities :
Pears, 50<g60c V box for common, there being r.o
choice in market ; Quinces, f»CKg75c V box ; Can
taloupes, 50(*75c i? crate ; Sweetwater Grapes, 35@
f>Oc Vb>% ; Tokay, 30@50c V box ; Black Hamburg,
30@50e $ box ; Muscat, 30@60c # box ; Rose of Peru,
30(<2£>Oc $ box Watermelons. $■>(<* 10 $ hundred;
Strawberries, $10 V cheat Figs, 30tsr60c V box ;
Peaches, 81 25(0 2 V box ; Plums. 2 Jc * to;
Lemons, £: >. ■*■ 1 0 V tax for Sicily, and i:-if> for Aus
tralian ; Limes, $15(a 1 8 for Mexican ; Tamarinds, 12
@15c V S> ; Bananas, S.V4 V bunch ; Pineapples, $8
@S $ dozen ; Tahiti Oranges, ¥4(35 ¥ hundred ; Wis
consin Cranberries, $10 50@12 ¥ bbl.
Honey— Steady at old rates. We quote: Comb,
lo ■< l:> ; strained, 6@6Jc for dark and If/He V&> for
white.
Bitter— Dealers do not anticipate any further
advance in fresh grades. Only choice lota are in
demand. - Inferior parcels are neglected for choice
qualities. We quote as follows: Fancy, 42jc; choice
roll, 37}@40e $) tb ; fair to pood, 27i@32Jc V
Hi; inferior to ordinary. 23@26c, inside rate for
mixed lots from country stores. Firkin is quotable at
27}<a30c 9 tt>. Pickled, 30i032}c. Eastern is iv fair
supply, and 23@°25c 9 Ib will probably cover the
bulk of offerings.
Cheese - The bulk of business is transacted with
in our range, though occasionally a small advance is
obtained for something extra. We quote : Califor
nia, 12@14c ; do, in drums, ■•" i;..- %i 1!) ; Eastern,
18itfl8c ; Western, 14@16c t> Ib.
Egos— For strictly choice parcels as high as S7Jc
V dozen was paid this morning, though free offer
ings of an inferior article > 1 30 c fail to meet custom.
We quote: California, S2(a36c; Oregon, 25@30c;
Salt Lake, 25<a27<c, with occasional sales at 30c ;
Eastsrn, S3@26c; Lime, 25c.
. Poultry— The market keeps pretty even. Sup
plies ore not larjre enough to force prices down,
while the demand is not sufficiently pressing to in
duce any advance. We quote as follows : Turkeys,
15<S19c *! Hi for live ; lloosters, $4 50(35 for old,
and it 50 i j for yeung; Hens, $5 50<a7 ; Broilers,
£;;■■'*, according to size ; Ducks, H@a 50 %* dozen ;
Geese, *1 75@2 ¥ pair. .
Game— There was a better demand to-day, owing
to the coolness of early morning, and some descrip
tions went off better. We quote as follows :
Quail, S7}c@sl ; Mallard Ducks, iSictS 50 V doc ;
Sprit's, 81 50(31 75; Teal, *1 60<<*l 75; Widgeon,
75c(sc$l; Snipe, 30@50c for common, and 82 $
doz for English ; Venison is quotable at 4@7c $)
H. ; Hare, S2@2 25; Babbits, $I@l 25; Doves, 75c
S dozen. . . •
Wool— Market moderately active.' We quote :
Southern fall, 12<gUc $ &> for fair to good,
and 10@12c for ordinary to inferior ; San
Joaquin, 12@14c for fair to good, and 12ial6c for
fair to choice mountain ; Northern, 13@15c for poor
defective Sacramento, 15@13c for good Red Bluff
and Chico, and 20i«23c V lt> for Humboldt and
Mendocino. Eastern Oregon sells at 16(<320c for in
ferior, and 21@24c for choice. ' Fine light fleece
Valleys come about 2S@29c, while common grades
are nominally 25<ft2Cc v Ik
Sacramento Market.
— Our Sacramento' quotation! are from
the price-lists of W. R Strong & Co., and are
revised up to 8 r.H. yesterday. They rep
resent trade prices, and have iv view selected
fruits suitable for shipment : Apples, Spitzeubnrg,
*1 25; red, $H«1 25; cooking, 00c@$l : papered,
SI 2o<ftl 50 ; papered for lon* shipment, $1 35@1 60 ;
pears, ordinary varieties, sl coal 75c ; Bartlett, 91 75
<5t2 ; prunes, SI 25 ¥ box ; peaches, *1 50@l 75
¥ box ; figs, G@loc 9 &>; plums, very scarce, $1 50
@1 73 ; oranges are quotable at $40045 VM, Ta
hiti ; lemons, Sicily, (9@lo 9 box ; California, tHS
4 60; Australian, |5@6 $ box; limes, Mexican,
(20 9 box ; banatas, S3@st 50 « bunch ; pine
apples, B@9 # doze] ; tomatoes, 50(<t60c 19 box;
watermelons, $I@l 25 $ dozen ; grapes are in
variety at 75«a$l ¥ case ; • Grapes, in bxs, Go@
75c ; cantaloupes, 60c *> dozen ; quinces, SI 25@1 60
» box; cranberries, $12<ai3 •£ ML Tomatoes nearly
out of market. Choice apples for long keeping are
now coming forward. Grower*, of apples will do
well to bear in mind that wormy fruit will not find
sale. It is us.less to send it to market.
Fmd— Our quotations are from the price-lists of
E. A Burr, of this city, and are correct**' to date :
Oat hay, $10(312 ¥ ton, baled ; alfalfa, 87(<fS * ton,
baled ; bran, $lli»12 # ton ; barley, 80(<iSic V cwt.;
ground barley, 95c<i*$l V cwt.; wheat, $1 25@1 36
V cwt.; oats, $1 Ss@2 ¥ cwt. :j ■
Eastern and Foreign Markets.
' - V New York, October -Nth.
BREADSTcrrs— Flour Is quiet, and Wheat is un
settled, latter at SI 12@1 17. :<- i - "» i t4^
> Rarixv— Moderately active and prices steady.
--" Grockr'ES— Rio coffee is more active and Jo
higher, Kenned sugars aro dull and easier. -
| Oil— Petroleum is strong and buoyant ; cruie oils
very film ; sales, 250 bbls Humpback Whale, 50e. j |
LtvKßrooii, October 20th.
WnrAT— Good to choice California, its 1 0d to 10s 2d
Spot lots slow^nd lower; floating cargoes are held
steady ;}cargoes just shipped .i-e quiet and steady ;
c£f cargoes, 4fts Od to 47s ; snowing . in ; Unglanil to
day. • : ; ;,: ..:■■:■- :t^;-^^- : .■■ v^v : ;y
•- Bkrtactd's Isfalliblb ryjrEcnos."— The famous
French remedy for gonorrheas, gleet, etc -: 11. B."
Hammer, Sacramento, agent for Pacific coast. Sei.t
C. O. D. to any address. v : ; :
»-«
REooiATB : TB«r Liver with- Hammer's Gaseara
Sagrada Bitten, and health is the rwult. ' • ::
"U«E \il-HfMBBC W.
POLITICS.
The Democracy and the Tariff
Question.
A OOJUTDEBT OALIFOEHIAK.
Democratic Forgery of Garfield't
Name Exposed.
[SrECUt. BY IKLroitAHl TO Till KKOOU-DXMif.]
t Nbw York, October 20th.— Referring to
the recent efforts of the Democratic leader?
to stem the popular tide against them on ac
count of the tariff issue in the pending cam
paign, to " d * Commercial RulUtin gay*:
lhe Democracy have tacitly conceded the
onesided argument of the other aide, and
contemptibly turned their back, on their
principle* by pretending that they have net
made free trade an Unas in the election,
such shameful recreancy to party principle*
has never been exhibited in the history of
our political contests. It is not merely that
a Senator, deemed worthy of nomination
for the Presidency, had spoken mincing
words to propitiate the protectionist*, nor
that prominent party organs and party lead
ers have shirked the issue and slunk away
from their standard, but their candidate for
the Presidency has belied his party platform
and its immemorial policy by declaring, in
response to a local clamor, that be virtually
favors protection as much at the rival candi
date. A party whose spokesman can thus
abjure the fundamental principles in the face
of a contest that boldly challsßge* th«e pita
ciplee has Mink to the last stage of demorali
zation, and declared itself unfit to be intrusted
with the representation of any great it sue in
national politics. . " * '
PROMPT AND HEARTY BIsrONSEB.
Washington, October 20th.— The circular
recently issued by the Republican Congres
sional Committee, asking employes of the
Executive Department for an additional 1
per cent, of their salary, is meeting with a
hearty and almost unanimous response. It
is paid with vastly more alacrity than any
previous assessment, illustrating the well
known fact that " nothing succeeds like suc
cess." Dp to this morning over half of the
public employes in Washington had either
paid this assessment or given notice that they
would do so within a day or two.
COSKIDENT CALIFORNIA!!.
Washington, October 20th.— Star
this evening has the following : Kx-Cou
greecman McCorkle [':], of California, i* in
the city. He says the Democrats are thor
oughly organized in that State, and will
carry it ; that the Republicans will not dare
to introduce the tariff issue, because men of
all parties are free traders, for free trade and
free ships ; that the Chinese question is the
principal issue, and on this the Democrats
are making their fight He has been in Ne
vada, too, and expresses himself as very
much encouraged with the Democratic pros
pects there. He says Mr. Fair is making a
determined fight, and will carry the State
and Legislature. The fact that Sharon has
not a residence in Nevada is hurting him
badly.. The Chinese question, he says, is
being worked by the Democrats in Nevada
and Oregon, as well as in California.
A BASE FORGERY NAILED.
New York, October 20th.— An obscure
journal here has recently promised important
developments in Garfield'g politics, and to
day prints the following letter, which it
heads " Garfield's Death Warrant :"
[Personal and confidential. 1
II"! -r or RKrara«XTATivKy,' ; 7 . V
Washington, D. C. January 28, 1880. I
Dear Sir : Yours in relation to the Chinese prob
lem came duly to hand. I take it that the question
of employes is only a question of piivatc and cor
porate economy, and individuals or companies have
the right to buy labor where they can get it cheap
est. We have a treaty with tho I hinese Govern
ment which should be religiously kept until its pro
visions are abrogated by the action of the General
Government, and lam not prepared to say that it
should . be abrogated until cur manufacturing in
terests are conserved in the matter of labor. Very
truly your*, JAMES. A. GARFIELD.
11. 1.. Mercy, Employers' Union, Lynn, Mass.
New York, October 20th.— Having tele
graphed to General Garfield the full text of
the alleged letter on the Chinese question, I
learn that it is un absolute and stupid forgery.
•I. W. Siuoton.
GABFIELD SPEAKS TO HIS COLO FELLOW-
V.-C; CITIZKNf".
Mentor, October 20th.— Two hundred end
fifty colored men of Cleveland visited Gar
field to-day, who, in reply to their address,
said :
I have studied the difficult problem of equal
rights. The settling of that problem was a tremen
dous strain ou our institution?. It was not for your
sake alone that the thoughtful men of the country
struck slavery and said it must die. It was cer
tainly a eood reason why slavery oujht to die that
it wronged your race, but it was an equally good
reason why it ought to die because it was dangerous
to the peace and prosperity of the white race and
the stability of the Republic. We are always
inclined to express much sympathy with
the man who ■ suffers wrong. That is
right ; but we ought also to express an anx
ious solicitude for the man who docs wrung, for in
one very important sense he is more to be pitied
than the vie Am. If a man murders you without
provocation, your soul bears no burden of the
wrong, but all the sad angels of the universe will
weep for the misguided man who committed the
murder, and so I say the men ho wronged your
race were winging ttienwclics as well as you. To
protect them from teing wrongdoers, and to shield
your race from suffering wrong, was the
mighty problem which was solved by
the abolition of slavery. Now, fellow
citizens, after the fierce straggle of the war; after
Lincoln had given utterance to the treat thoughts
that the centuries of slaver}' had committed wrongs
so great that without the shedding of blood there
was no remission, and that our war was a bloody
expiation for that Bin : then, when you were free by
the proclamation of Lincoln and I*3' an amended
Constitution that gave you citizenship, your prob
lem was not solved. What is freedom without in-,
telligence to ; use it wisely ? What is freedom,
with virtue and intelligence combined to make
it not a curse but a blessing 7 . You were
not marie free merely to be allowed to vote, but in
order to enjoy an equality of opportunity in tho
race of life, and to stand equal before the law.
Permit no man to praise you because you are black,
nor wrong you because you are black. Let it be
understood that you are ready and willing to work
out your own material salvation by your own en
ergy, your own worth.
V NOMINATED FOB CONG BESS.
Salem (Mass.), October 20th.— The Demo
crats of the Sixth District have nominated K.
Moody Boyington for Congress.
Lyons (N. C), October 20th.— Demo
rats of the Twenty-sixth District have nomi
nated Peter 11. Van Auken for Congress.
Albany, October 20th.— The Republican*
have nominated . Thomas Cornell for Con
gress. The Democrats have two candidate?.
BETTING ON THE ELECTION.
Washington, October 20th.— Betting has
almost ceased, and those who bet on Han
cock before the Indiana election are now
hedging by betting twenty to one on Garfield.
Tn» Republican party, adhering to the principles
affirmed by its last National Convention, of respect
for the constitutional rules governing appointments
to office, adopts the declaration of President Hayes,
that the reform of the civil service should be thor
ough, radical and complete. To this end it demands
the co-operation of the legislative with the execu
tive departments of the Government, and that Con
gress shall so legislate that fitness, ascertained by
proper practical tests, shall admit to the publia
[Republican Platform of 18S0.
SAN FRANCISCO STOCK SALES.
Sab Francisco, October 20, 1883.
MOUSING BXBBIOH. r
2200ph1r..;;;;~.V..V.9@8J 50 Utah.. ..'..' .....81
455 Mexican 9tft»l 660 Hullioo 2 45(#iJ
195 G«mld ft C..3 90@3'95 15 Kentuck 190
10 lkjt 4 Belcher 101 70 Caledonia 450
45 California. 210 75 Exchequer.. 1 Es«rl 40
30 Savage 1 60«rl 65 300 0»trman....l ISWI 20
IMOon. Va..... ...3 100 Justice 85c
: MPotosi.. 2 60 670SilTei HilJ 5 <5550
145 H. * Nor. 31 .•■25 Union 16JP1CI
305 ('. P0int.. ..1 60@l 65 350 Aha. 2 70vg2 to
230T Jacket... 4J 100 Solid Silver ICo
£01mpeiia1............55c 50 Bentcn .1 0
40 Alpha. 4J«» 30 2.0 New York 150
210Julla «0(»S5: iOOAndes 115^120
50U0naaence........3 95 Sil\\»nl 1"0
7 0 Belcher 3 IC»t3 15 l(H»Scorplou....l sS<iil »l
255&Kevada IKsli; 60 G. Hate SI
AFTKRKOOK BZSBIOB.
'3' Bu C0n. . . . ...'..?. 13i 405 Clwmpion .' 5<91C0
150 IT Belle &<& 210 Bolrhlen itmVa
3501Mz0. 17,' 35Oi!.Uawk Ifc
400 Argunta. iOc! 250 Mono.. Wo
SsoNa\ai.i sfc ICOQBf* ••••10»
lOOlndepeuil... ..40c 55 1 Jn ittr........4:e?0
200 Day ..5i 100 So 1iu1»er.......^..
700 N. Hello Isls...3EC<*3rc 73' Bogon -iSJJI'
100»LPotosi.: 10c 230 *. King. ........ »i@i>i
1150 E. M. D lc 150 Mammoth.... 600 .
230 Kcchtel ...I * 150 M. White 75c
000 McUlatOD .s@loc 115 Bclmout y™£°
220Tloira .„ .4 c 200 Addenda. 3C6?So ■
175 A1bi0n"'.";.. .1.... 30c 1«I> Standard. ..10« ;.:
fOSummit.. .....Ue ICON ,S.>on<laj- iijJS •' '
100 r.oodaliaw 30c 260 CUumbnj. V6>l
355 Ow'ucordia .....1 1M BoUle .•"•• 3 « •;>■
(lAMMBR'a Cascara-Saorada B>ttkrß for habitu* -^
constipation^ ' . " vr-' .- '■ .'■'• " ' ' ■; : '
'-' Hajijibr's Glvceholz or Tar, for cous'ja wd coMe,
TryU. '. --.vA';:.." -.: sf"- : ; C",^--" ' ■

xml | txt