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Sacramento daily record-union. [volume] (Sacramento [Calif.]) 1875-1891, August 31, 1882, Image 2

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THE DAILY RECORD-UNION.
THIKSPiY irUUST 31. 188J
M<-.<«roi»Birii Ob«erTatlon» - Taken at
sunal 8!«tlon at the e«me Moment.
Siokamikto, August SO, 1885— 3:02 r. v.
|, n s |£ b jaf jr| suf .1
Piiceaolob 55. 2 §■«* 3 ; ' 2= the
serration. |S . g,U ?*? 3s weather
Oympi» 29 DdtiS Calm C»lm IClear
I'/rlsuid.... >9.»574 W.-W. UgW Hazy
Kowbuiv... i».S>3 73 W. Ufbt Hazj-
RsdßioS I ■•■■•
Sicr»mento. 2«.»->72| S. 7 fresh Clear
S. Francuco. tt.tl 56|3.W. 13 Fre-h Foggy
LmAmUm. »■« fJT I *■ '-'-''' ulcar
Mm Diego.. 23.30 »tel W. [UjQil Clear
M»ni3Uiii teoipsrmtare, S9 ; minimum, 00.
JAMES A. BAttWICK,
Serjeant, Signal Ccrp*. U. B A.
SECOND EDITION.
A aecoDd ouition of tbo Kbcohd-Ukion is Issued
each day at 2 P. ». bringiu; tlic EikStcrn and coatt
cswg up to ihV, hour. By this arrangement the
Kicord-Jsios liill present tlie latent news obtain
ab'.e at ill points east vid north of Sacramento.
l"lie regular moniiii'.' edition of the Kecord-I'mus
la carried by momius; trains, and is ahead of all
competitors aa far north as Chico, on the California
and Oregon iUilroad ; west to Benida, and south to
St jetton, and east to Colfax, Folsom and Plaoer
ville ar.il all interniodutu places. The second edition
uittcr will be fuund each day upon the third :>a._,'i-.
THIS MORNING'S NEWS.
In New York Government bonds are quoted at
119? for 4s of 1907; 1145 for i*s; 101 for 3J«;
sierliug, $4 WUca» 904 : » ilver bars, 114}.
Silver in London, 52 l-10d ; consols, 99 11-lOd ; S
percent. United Stitcs bondj, extended, 102}; 49,
122 ; 4 je, 110.
In San Francisco halt dollars are quoted at } dis
count to par ; Mexican dollars, [email protected]'2 cents.
Mining stocks were quite active in San Francesco
jetterday morning, witliout much enhancement in
value*. Potosi sold uptotl, but closed at 85c. Choi
lar wan not quite so firm as on Tuesday. There
were large sales of California, Consolidated Virginia,
Hale k Noreross, (.'hollar and Potogi.
John A»li tell a distance of H") feet in a Comstock
lulne, yesterday, anil was killed.
II in now denial that " Boss " Ucsing, of Chicago,
has been murdered in Sonera, Mexico.
The atone* in regard to a revolution in Sjnura are
pronounced false.
Railroad connection will be made between litn
sjii, N V . and Souora, Mexico, in a few days.
Rtt at New York.
The Republicans of the First lowa District have
renominated Mu«s A. McCord f,r Congress.
W. 11. Calkins has been nominated fjr Congress
by the Repcblicans of the Thirteenth Indiana Dis
trict.
In the Ninth Indiana District J. a. Orth has been
ren.nninated for Congress by the Republicans.
At Philadelphia, yesterday, 111 Russian refugees
MM sent back t, Liverpool.
A heavy snowstorm prevailed at Leadville, Col.,
Tuesday night and yesterday morning.
A BS> type of fever is puzzling the daotatl at ,
Little Fails, N. Y.
The )h ji;ii, Republican State Convention met
) i itenlay at Kajunaxoo.
Ygnaiio Minrcontez, who wan born in San Kctao
county in 1-11, died at Searsville Tuesday.
Two hli n-ki of earthquake were felt at Chester, 111.,
Monday.
One hundred tons of h>y and a baling machine
were destroyed by fire uear Fresno yesterday.
Mitchell Brown, shot by Osterraan at Yreka re
.iitly, died of hid wound yesterday.
The reports of depredations by the Crow Indians
in Montana arc denied.
The Republicans of the Ninth Congressional Did-
Met of Illinois have nominated Judge l'ayson.
Doing August 1,271 miles of new railral track
HHhH in the United States, exclude of side
tracks on seventy different lines.
Francis Johnson, a proimucnt business man, id
misgiug at Bloomington, 111.
huginaer M-ilville, of the Jeannettc survivors, left
Paris for Liverpool yesterday, on his way home.
A hailstorm at Poath, Hungary, Mouday, de
stroyed vineyards and maize fields, partly demol
ished fifty houses and killed many workmen.
Uufwru of liiu groat u>»u in-rum of property snd
Ims of life in Texas hv floods are coullrmcd.
A man and wife, both drunk, fell over a precipice
Ijo feet high at Niagara Falls Monday night, the
forme.' being killed, but the latter was saved by be
ns caught in a tree top.
Ihe Democrats of the Second Congressional Dis
trict of AUbania have nominated 11. A. Herbert.
The corpw.it ion of Cork, in a resolution, c:>n
desis the sentence of E. D*yor Gray, and demands
his release.
Thomas Williams has been renominated for Con
gress by the ltjiuoCKUof the Fifth Alabama dis
trict.
A freight train wan precipitated through a bridge
between Montreal aud Ottawa, on the Canada Pac
iSc Railway yesterday^— .^^-*- -*■—^
Th» winter of Illinois for lss*ncactm
overjnjM^OOO bushels— the largest ever !<:i^^u.
w*<jept that of :-- I.
The Democrats of > ie Second kweas DisWH
have nomiuatcd Ja4pj* Nelson F. Ayres (or <_■■:!- ,
grew.
Three deaths from yellow fever occurred at
Brownsville, Tex., yest«rdav, and ii(,-lit at Mata-
BBMM*
The I'tah Commigsioncrr have appointed county
Registers under the Edmunds law.
In a railroad accident ncir Little Hock, Ark., yes
terday, £ colored trjiuliaad was killed «i*d tUe <*>*>■
duct ir injured.
The Kansas : > :.■. .. .it. StUe Convention met last
evening at Eui[>oria.
Pratt, cashier of the hank at Kewanee, 111., which
was ntmHj rohbed, lias made a full onfession of
his part in the sIT lir, and restored #tl,mJO of the
stolen niMti.-y.
An 11 year-old boy committed suicide with strych
-nine near Portland, Or., because an older brother
had flcolded him.
Albert Fuller was found murdered in Lake c >unty,
Or, Monday.
Six prisoners escaped from the jail at Camden, N.
J.. >esterday, but three were recaptured.
To dite, fourteen cases of yellow fever and two
deaths have occurred a' Peusacola, Kla.
The thermometer at Portland, Or.,if nterdui .
registered >n the hottest day 'if the season.
>-'V!-ml building* were destroyed by fire last even
ing at Portland, Or.
The Texas Qrasaback >UU' Cxuventioii meets to
da> at LVrsicana.
POISONS OF THE MANUFACTORY.
A paper under this heading in the
" I'opular Science Monthly" suggests an
other avenue in which the surplus ener
gies of labor organizations might profitably
be directed, were those energies not un
fortunately absorbed in chimerical and
short-sighted schemes of political or other
agitation. The poisons of the manufactory
are many and variou*. They consist of
emanations which act as poisons, pro
ducing general and many disorders ; and
irritating dusts, which act locally upon the
lungs. Now in all the manufactories in
which poisonous emanations or dusts have
to be encountered, there are ways of
avoiding at least the werst consequences,
if the workmen would only employ them.
But th«y will do nothing of the kind.
They will as a rule take no precautions.
The picture drawn by Charles Reade in
" Put Yourself in his Place,'" of the Shef
field cutlers who would not protect their
own lives, but were ready to kill a non
union workman, has unhappily had too
much justitication. The workingmen, of
course, cannot defend the apathy which
thus consigns hundreds of those who labor
at dangerous trades, to an early death
or to lingering suffering from disease. It
is indeed wonderful that the tr&de organi
zations do not apply themselves to
matters of this kind, instead of frit
tering away time and money upon experi
ments which can never produce any
other than disappointing results. The
" cirelessnesn and foolhardiness of the
" workmen " is alleged to be the true rea
aiui v» v ift §p. •.. N y niaiiufactoriea poison
ous emanations or dust produce various ill
effects. Protective veiU or masks have
beeiyj«jjsed, but the men cannot be per
-fulih dto uscTiv "ii. "In a shop at Wash
" iiu'ton, near Newcastle, -ingTaad. where
" the oiy-chlorids of lead is prepareJ^vJhe
" workmen quit because of an effort to in'
" troduce baths among them." In other
trade] where they ought to have special
(lollies fur working in, they will not do it,
and so absorb the poisons. To avoid a
little trouble they will deliberately expose
their lives, in fact, and yet these are the
people upon whose intelligence so much !
depends. What can be clearer than that
the first and moat important doty of all the
labor organizations is to promote the bet
ter education of workingmen ? It is here
that they are really most deficient, and it
m because they ceed more education that
they allow themselves to be so ill governed
by the spec:*' organizations which they
affect, and to which they yield so danger
ooaly facile eadanqucctisßißg cm obedient)*.
• This ie the eeuou when city oratun go to the
cdtutrr towns to teach the morel mind the asiftuce
at •jrriculuire. We surest v one fruitful theme
tbe pUn of fe«lin-.- cows upon Avers susipuilla
and bluod purifier, v & mean* of producing part
U oodwl calves. The scrubbiest breed* may be thus
THE WORK OF THE CONVENTION.
It is always desirable that State ( onven
tiona should l»ok beyond the immediate
action before them, and endeavor to judge
of its effect upon the campaign. There is
frequently in such bodies a tendency to
subordinate the future to the present,
which it apt tr> result disastrously. At
the present moment the one danger most
to be avoided is a servile mimicry of the
Democratic policy. I:i order to form an
intelligent idea of the probable result of
Bach aa imitation it may i>e worth while
to recall some well-known but perhajw not
sufficiently heeded political occurrences.
The Matey of tho national Democracy
since th« close of the rebellion haj hzea
prolific in lessons of the kind we refer to.
Th»t party has for twenty years been
vainly striving to regain power by copying
the Republican policy. Every Presiden
tial year its Conventions have endeavored
to formulate platforms which should make
the organization appear if possible more
Republican than the Republicans. With
the sime end in view it has taken Repub
licans like Horace Greeley, and Union
Generals like Hancock, for its candidates.
It has in fact used every means that
could be thought of to persuade the voters
that it was only a Republican party with
a faint difference. And in Bpite of all
these sedulous efforts ; in spite of the
abandonment of every original Democratic
principle ; in spite of the repudiation even
of Free Trade ; it has been beaten at the
polls with monotonous regularity every
time.
Id cannot be doubted by sagacious poli
ticians that the Democracy would have
done very much better had it struck out
views of its own, instead of copying those
of its opponents, and had it put up as
candidates the best men of its own faith,
instead of trying to make it appear that it
did not any longer believe in its original
doctrine?, and that it was not willing to
trust its own most prominent members.
But the explanation of its uninterrupted
defeats lies mainly in its servile imitation
of its adversaries, and the philosophy of
this may well be commended to the most
serious attention of the California Repub
licans. When one j>uty holds a Conven
tion and adopts a platform, there may be
doubt 9 about its sincerity on this or that
issue. Bat when a seconl party subse
quently holds a Convention, and copies the
platform of the first, its action constitutes
at once an indorsement of the first party,
and a disparagement of itself. For if two
parties advance the same views on any
issue, the rational presumption is that the
one which fiat adopts that view is the
more sincere of the two ; and that the
second, in following suit, has virtually
recognized the wisdom and soundness of
its adversary. It follows from this that
euch action on the part of the second party
always tends to strengthen the lirat party ;
and if the Republican Convention copies
the Democratic platform, a great many
voter i will consider this a sufficient reason
for voting the Democratic ticket in prefer
ence.
Perhaps it will not make much difference
to the progress acd prosperity of the State
whether the next administration is Repub
lican or Democratic. But thoße who be
lieve that Republican supremacy signifies
something wore lluui the ekotion of this
or that group of individuals, and who have
le&n.r i t<> think that it is in all ways
best for the community that the doc
trines known as Republican should be
applied by the men who have a.. ways held
them, would be sorry to see a Democratic
Tictorj prepared by a political biuader in
the Republican Convention. The Repub
lican party has many good men eligible for
the Governorship and the other State
offices. Whichever of them may be cbosen
by the Convention, provided he is placed
upon a rational platform, will in all proba
bility he entirely trustworthy. But it
depends upon the platform whether any
Republican nominee^ian be elficted, and
the. Conventia» canq^^fford to make any
mista^^k^^^^Ja.l. The elements which
demand^^^^r they -ili a strong aati
monopoly pTanorm, are very shortsighted.
i"h*y think that this is necessary to suc
cess. In truth such a course would be an
infallible means of securing defeat. For
it would narrow dawn the ccatest to a
'Iti-ieti'ia of sincerity between the two par
ties, and upon such a teet the I 1
■rati would inevitably bo awarded the
preferenc3, siacs they invented the issue,
and it would be clear to every voter that
the Republicans had only followed their
lead.
The hemocrats no donbt hope and ex
pect that the Republican Convention will
do this thing. They realize that if it is
done it will put the light in their hands.
There i- in fact but one way to deal with
the matter. If the Democrats are right
upon it, which would be conceded by im
itating them, then they are entitled to
success at the polls, and the Republican!
must be prepared to stand back. If they
are not right, then it is the wise and manly
course for the Republicans to refuse t~>
follow them, and to undertake the task of
exposing their hypocrisy and demagog
ism. But on the theory that it ia necessary
to make an anti-railroad platform, it
must be conceded that the Democracy
cannot thereafter be charged with deina
gogism. Republicans who hold the Demo
cratic view on this subject may just as
well, and in fact to be consistent ought to,
vote th : Democratic ticket. Between
anti-railroad Democrats and anti-railroad
Republicans, the former will have the
atrougest claim to popular support. In
short, it is impossible to make an effective
tight against an opponent whose platform
you have indorsed at the outset of the cam
paigu.
This is for the Convention to determine,
however. It is to be presumed that every
member of that Convention desires the
siKciss of his party. All the work which
is now being done for the candidates will
have been thrown away if the party is
started in the race so handicapped that it
cannot make any running. It is
therefore essential that the platform should
be conservative, and that there should
be no possibility of mistaking it for a weak
imitation of the Democratic manifesto. It
may bj further observed that the state of
public opinion on a >iuestii>a can never be
ascertained so long as both parties take
the same position ; and that this method
is very apt to lead to false assumptions in
regard to the actual state of the public
mind. We hope that the present Conven
tion will have the foresight and sagacity
to act in a statesmanlike way in this con
nection. We hope so because we desire
the success of the Rejmiblican party, and
because we are canvin fed that if a mistake
is made in drafling th j platform, there is
no possible nomination lof the Republican
party which can prevfttt toe election of
General Stoneman in December.
A FABRICATED ANSWER.
\
Tn* San Francisco Vhroaide yesterday
published a wordy aid labored article of
several commas, aa at alleged answer to
Governor Suc.'uiu's esjsK^tetter. The fact
that the Chronicle has^^^vet published
Governor Stanford's arramenvjs a sufficient
indication of the degree of houesty tar.
fairness it brings to the controversy. Re
fusing to allow its readers to see for them
selves what the Presiient of the Central
Pacific Railroad has to say, the venal am:
unscrupulous sheet referred to adopts the
familiar trick of piciing out sentences
here and there from hi i letter, garbling and
distorting them in every conceivable way,
and pretending to confute them by boldly
fabricated statistics, atd inconsequent and
irrelevant proposition*. The Chrotiicfc did
not dare to print Governor Stanford's letter
as a pnefsce to its reply. It had sense
enough to sea that the former would
have extinguished tue latter. Bnt any
knave or fool can make a show of answer
isg an argument which he is too cowardly
and disingenuous to print. This is only thr
time-dishonored dodge of putting up straw
figures to knock down. The Chronkk has
not answered the arguments of 'Governor
Stanford at all. It has merely answered
its owu imaginary positions. Of course
its false and fraudulent article was hastily
thrown together as an electioneering docu
ment. It was intended to deceive and
mislead tho Convention now in session.
Unfortunately for the success of this piece
of low cunuiDg it is impossible for the
Chronicle to conceal the fact that it has not
published the letter it pretends to answer,
and that faot alone sufficiently exposes the
meanness and dishonesty of its course.
MR. B ERKEY'S LATEST INVENTION.
Mr. Thomas Berkey has been giving
Sacramento a series of surprises of late,
but his latest is beyond question the most
sensatiorjal. When ha appeared before
the County Committee so dramatically,
and flourished Treasurer Cillahati'a re
markable receipt in their faces, there were
those who, reasoning by analogy, doubted
the genuineness ot the payment he
professed to have made. It now appears
that Mr. Cillahan accepted from him a
sealed bag, contents unknown, and gave
him a receipt for $2,7u0. Tuesday an
examination of the bag was maie as closely
as possible without opening it, the result
being the discovery that it did not con
tain $2,700 in gold, or checks, or green
backs ; that what it did contain was ap
parently a number of silver 'dollars, esti
mated at from l'.'O to 140. To add to the
surprise of this discovery Mr. Callahan
calmly explained that he has sometimes
been in the habit of receipting for sums of
money without counting them. It is evident
that only this phenompnal kind of County
Treasurer could have beer, induced to give
a receipt for £2, 703 in exchange for a bag
containing between one and two hundred
dollars in silver, and this eccentric prac
tice of the Couaty Treasurer may be pray
erfully commended to his constituents as a
subject for meditation. Yesterday, by or
der of Court, the " pack " was opened, the
8 ;ala bsing broken in presence of several
witnesses, and lo '. the contents proved to
bs 136 silver dollars ; only these and noth
ing more. In view of this fact Mr. Ber
key's dramatic declaration before the Cen
tral Committee, emphasized by the flourish
of Mr. i illahaiid $2,700 receipt, takes
on new interest. Mr. Berkey has
I now another opportunity for explanation.
I He v said to have expressed an apprehen
j sion that, if this kind of thing went on
| much longer, his enemies would "make
" him out to be a criminal. ' Mr.
i Berkey has strange notions a3 to
what constitutes criminality. He
evidently does not think it criminal to
break the Uwi, to embezzle public funds,
to misrepresent his proceedings in the most
profuse and tropical manner, and finally to
perpetrate a barefaced fraud upon the
County Central Committee, the County
Treasurer, and the public generally, for the
purpose of preventing his removal from a
ticket which his presence disgraced. But
perhaps Mr. Berkey did not know any
thing about the contents of the bag. Per
! haps he himself was the victim of mis
placed confidence. Perhaps this bag is the
mysterious "special deposit" of the exist
ence of which he notified the Controller
nearly a year ago. Perhaps some malig
nant enemy has procured acsess to tho bag
since it was deposited, and changed its con
tents in order to injure Mr. Barkey. No
doubt he will have a new storj to fit the
latest developments, though at first they
6eem la have taken him rather by surprise.
The most interesting question, however, is
whether, under the circumstance?, he still
thinks it his duty to run for Sheriff as an
independent candidate ? There is no telling
how a man so peculiarly constituted as to his
moral sense may regard tha situation. For
all we know he may think the bag discov
ery a complete vindication of his charac
ter. Fortunately it is more easy to antici
pate the public judgment, and that may be
relied on to disapprove of Mr. Bsrkey and
his impudent emdidacy in the most em
phatic manner.
A SIGNIFICANT PIECE OF ADVICE.
Hearst's personal organ, the Bjuammer,
has gone iuto the business of advising the
Republican Convention, and what it ad
vises them to do is to " meet honestly and
" boldly the monopoly iasne." The disin
terestedness of Hearst's organ in the
premises is of course perfectly apparent.
Everyone understands how anxious it is
that the Republicans should make a strong
platform. In a case of this kind it is
tolerably safe to read the advice proffered
like witches' prayers, backwards. The
Examiner desires the Republicans to do
whatever will strengthen the Democratic
ticket, and therefore it urges them to play
second tijdle to the San Jose ( '.invention
on the railroad qnestion. This is a point
worth bearing in mind.
ANOTHER POINT FROM HEARST'S ORGAN.
The Krainiiirr tells the Republican Con
vention that "there should be no juggling
with the Sunday question in its platform."
This also is a good point. It shows that
the Democrats are mortally afraid their
opponents will adopt a strong Sunday- law
plank. The Examiner quotes the Chronidt
against a Sunday law maintenanoe plank.
The Chronicle is not a Republican journal.
It is simply a black-mail sheet, and repre
sents nothing but the greed of its owners.
The Republican Convention cannot do bet
ter than do the exact reverse of what the
Democratic and black- mail organs recom
mend. A good sound, clearly stated, com
prehensive Sunday law resolution is es
sential to the success of the Republican
party, and cannot be omitted from the
platform with safety.
THE GREAT REGISTER.
We are informed that more than a thou
sand Republicans in Sacramento county
have thus far failed to have their names
put on the Great Register. If this is not
locked after sharply it is therefore evident
that several hundreds will be disfranchised
at the coming election. There is as yet
ample time for action, but unless it ia made
the special business of somebody to attend
to the registration of these citizens there is
great danger that they will neglect it
themselves. The matter should be attend
ed to at once.
Hum land Targets.— Highland targets
were made in Edinburgh in 1745 at the
rate of £30 for six score. Boswell, in 1773,
declared that there wu hardly a target to
be found in the Highlands ; after the l)ii- |
arming Act they were used to serve as |
covers for buttermilk barrels. What I
I would Sir Dugald Dalgetty have said bad
he been spared to see the Highlanders of a
f century later than TG4S charge at Colloden
with targets strengthened with studs,
"beaten rails, and burnished bran," and
interlacements of that which we call the
Anglo-Saxon, i. c., Romanesque, pattern,
including possibly the very shields with
which the bearers' ancestor* faced the
archers of King Stephen during the battle
of the Standard, August 22, 113S! On the
Great Seal of Alexander 1., 1107 24, the
mounted King appears clad like a Norman
knight of the time, with a conical helmet,
a nasal piece of the Bayeux tapestry
fashion, and a kite-shaped shield. The
shield is, however, studded exactly like
many of the targets which belonged to
the periods of the Highland Host and Cul
loden. Four yean before the conflict at
Culloden a Scotchman, armed with a
broadsword and wearing his national garb,
vxn not an uncommon object in the Strand.
— [Vh* At hot cum.
N *-m 1
A Chicago girl will not practice on the
piano any -more. She was taken through a
sawmill the other day, and in spite of the -
repeated warnings of the workmen, per
sisted iv feeling of a buzz caw. Such ac
cidents will happen: but in this particular
case it would be interesting to know wheth
er the person «ho escorted her through the i
sawmill lived in her immediate neighbor- ■
hood.— {Philadelphia News. 1 1
HOME AND ABROAD.
Michigan EriHitillran Stair roavccllon
ll'i- Floods l:t I« \;i» t illiauoas Con-
duel or a School Tecehcr— Wheat lv
■ ■llnol* luiiiiiii-i' Kallroad ron*lrnc
li-iii mh> .• Sturm (n Colorado— Ucstrnc
1100 ii. lii t-Bnx la n L'f-[ii^r. !>r.:l
Back Nomination* «■ r < .at" -^ AT
• ill 1 1 lv Foreign I.puiK -Etc.
IVPKUL DUIPiTCIIKS TO Till KECOKD-UMO!!.]
l»otlt> n« M w«.
Mlchlgau Republican Slate Convention.
Kalamazoo, Ausust 30ih.— The Kepub
'.ica:i otita Ccnvention met this BaotMßgi
with J. W. French aa Chairman, and after
committees wero appointed a recces was
taken.
AKTEBNOON SESSIOS.
Kalasiazoo, August 30:h. — The Ktpub-
Hcan State Convention reassembled this
afternoon. Hob. W. P. Palmer, of Detroit,
was chosen permanent Chairman. Tne plat
form was adopted by a rUing vote without
discussion. The plank on the liquor tr .ti: :
:*'■:■. cote of the fact that partial are cot
agreed among thtmMlvsp, and BaOa for a
mli -iirsina of the <|aeßti'jn of prohibition to
a popular vote. Tne platform lefer* with
Borrow to the loss of (.Jar field; lesilve." that
Arthur U worthy cf the country's trust; de
clared loyalty to the party ; Oucu&ces
polygamy us the disgrace of our civiliz^iion ;
i.i.-ists that c»ro must betaken in t*ie miic
of the tariff, and tt.e protection cf American
niauufacturers maintained; favor* national
civil "service refoioi, aud insists '.hat danger
ous monopolies wot be prevented ; protests
iiii-iiimt discrimination in tracspartaiion. The
other planks are local. David H. Jtrouie
was retcniinated for Governor. Thn praFeni.
Lieutenant Governor, Moreau S. Crocklty,
of Grand I.'.i; \ -, waa re nominated.
The balance if the ticket was nominated
as follow? : Secretary of State, Harry A.
Conant, of Monroe ; State Treat urer, F. iwaid
H. Butler, of Detroit ; Commissioner cf State
Land Office, Captaiu Miner S. Newell, of
Hint ; Auditor, General E. M. Stevens, of
If oo ; Attorcey-Gecer.i!, J, J. Van Ryper,
cf Van Buren ; Suiieriutendent of Public In
struction, Varnum 15. Coehran, of Marquette;
Member of Ssate Board of Education, Bela
W. Jenkf, &f St. Clair.
IIIInoIH v.l;, in.
Si-ri.ngfield, August 39th.— The winter
wheat crop of 1882 is tha largest ever har
vested in Illinois, except that of ISSO, and it
reechea over 50,000 000 bushels. The ppring
wheat aggregates over .".2 000 000 bushels.
The average yield is about 18.'. bushels per
acre — a tittle under the immense average of
1879. The (piality is much above the cverage
crop, and is being saved in good condition.
It will return the producers more money than
for fourteen years past. The County Asses
sors s-iV the acreage of winter wheat ia
2,7-")2,000.
The Labor Trouble.
Boston, August 30th.— At Fester wharf
to-diy twenty-five Italians and Rus»Uls pro
ceeded to work on the steamer Otranto, btiEg
escorted by a faw poiiep, to take the places of
the 'longshoremen, when suddenly a large
number of strikera hustled the trlioers aud
pulled the "sujbs" away. If other mca ate
not obtained a gang will be made up from the
steamer'e crew.
Xew Tjpe or Fever.
Little Falls (N. V.), August 30.— There
is a new type of ferer here, from which four
panoH have died, leaving twecty-eigbt Bick.
Physicians are investigating thejmatter.
A villainous School Teacher.
Aluany. Au,?U3t 3G.h.— The town of Glen,
M;jLt = 'ocaery county, is greatly startled by
the discovery of the tiiabol^al acts of John
Palmer, a school teacher, who attempted to
violate the persons of two eirl?, each 12 years
old, daughter* of John Putnam auj Isaac
Talmadge. Paltnor fled. He has for a long
time beea maltreating the older female pupils.
ttailroad Construction.
Chicago, August 30th.— The Haihcuii A;k's
figures show a greater number cf miles of
railway constructed during August than ever
before io a similar peri ■ d in the history of the
country. The total is 1,274 mileg of new
main tracV, exclusive of sidetrack laid on 70
different line?, exceeding by mure than 300
miles the construction dining July, which it
was thought wonld not be again equaled.
The construction for ei;:ht months of the
present year on 238 lines a thirty-two States
has been 7,048 mileg of main track. The
construction of the entire year is estimated
at 10,500 miles. The largest number of miles
is "JO7, in lowa ; next, 153 ia New York ;
third, 142 in Wisconsin.
The Tevas Flood.
San Antonio, August. 30ib.— The wires
are down, but a private letter confirms the
reports of the Ooocfco fl mds. Six inches of
raip feli all over Noithwtstern Texas. Itis
estimated that 25.000 she;p, besides horses,
cattle, mules and from siity to seventy-live
persona, were swept avt-ay. About fifty
houses are gmein I . ire 1 ». The M->xio;;i
National track was wm\.»<\ »»sy badly on
Sunday. Further destruction is feared when
the Concho waters reach the Kio Grande. At
Abilene Bevsral sheep men will lose all their
fl )ck?, and are almost ruited.
New Yobk, August *Kh.— The HeraM't
special from Texas shows :hat during the re
cent floods 120 persona perished.
American Institute or Tlininc K»*tneer».
Denver (Col.), August 3 ).h.— The eleventh
annual meeting ol the Anerican Institute of
Mining Engineers c'o.ied last niijht with a
grand bitquet at ilia Windsor Hotel by the
citizens' committee. The *ember», iiufnher
inglOO, arrived at Denver August l'.tth, since
which time they hnve vi>ited the Exposition
aud many principal mining towra; also many
:.:.-.:-■ mice?, smelting, sampling and reduc
tion works, the Bessemer stetl works, e'.c.
I !.• Crown (;ii:.-i.
Chicauo, Augcs 1 ; 30;h.— J. Dunn, pnst
trader at the Crow Agency, Montana, arrived
yesterday. Hs denies the reports that the
Crows have b^en depredating. They were
Ltvsr more pwtpwhh than vow. They are
well fed a&d clothed, and have no ciuse of
complaint. He thiiiks the next generation
will take to fartr.isg,
i: 1. : (. 1 !-!i in.
Littlk BOOK (Ark). August "-0-h - Three
miles loath of here, on the Iron Mountain
Railroad, this m;«rniu7, a train loa'l»d with
railroad iron ran <ff the track, killing a ne
grj train hand and wuundisg the conductor.
Openlns or t lie Indiana < :n:i|i ii-n.
Indianapolis, August 30.X— Senator Har
risou addressed a large audience to-nigUt —
the opening of the campaign by the Repub
licans.
The Kewance Bank R<.l>l try.
Chicago, August 30 ,h.— Dr. Scott, arrested
for complicity ia the b.»nk robbery at Kewa
nee, was known there ciikfly as a fino roker
player, of a rubicund face and a high liver.
He was intimate »i!h Pratt &. Welch, and
the intimacy it balieved to have caused
Pratt's dowtfill.
CONFESSION CP CASHIER PUATT.
Chicago, August 30:h.— A detective ar
rived this evening from K^wanee. He says
Ca«hier Pratt mada a full confession, and
took him to the ■ ■ -t in hia father's barnyard
where he buried $11, COO in gold, tsken by him
the day before the robbery. Pratt laid the
blf rue at the door of Dr. Scott. In addition
to the $8,000 recovered from Pratt, $3.">0 was
recovered from Welch, and the theory of the
detectives is that this i? about all that was
taken at one time. Possibly §1,000 more was
spent by the robbers. The belief is that
Pratt c-joke<i up the books to make it appear
that $20,000 had been taken, in order to clear
up all his shortcomings at once. What first
attracted attention to Pratt was the finding
of five telegrams from him in Welch's valise,
and Scott waa uncovered by a cautious letter
written by him to Welch at Peoria, and in
Welch's absence opened by his wife and
turned over to the detectives. Pr. Scott,
who was arrested in St. Lonis Monday ui.^ht,
reached ti.i • city to-day. Be also made s
confession. He j nts the blame on Pratt and
Welch. He alleges that he knew of the plot
but decided not to take pert in tho robbery.
He says he got none of the money, and the
detectives believe th»t his statement is true.
The detectives have been unable thus far to
get any clue to tbe fourth mac.
UmuU of Drunkenness.
Niagara Falls, August 30th. — Last night
James Cromler, from Hamilton, and wife,
both intoxicated, Hy down near tin bank of
the river. This morning tbe woman wan
found c*'i','ht in a tree ten feet ever the edge
0' the bank, and tbe man's mangled remains
on the rock ISO feet below,
Bclnrard from Whence rii. ... Came.
Philadelphia, Aupnst 30th. — One hun
dred n&d eleven Russian refugees were sent
bick to Liverpool this morning.
On Tbrlr Way llomt.
Tabis, Anguit 3O'.h.— Engineer Melville,
of the Jeannette survivor.;, will start for Liv
erpool today, on hia w»y home, l.ieutcnv.t
I. Try, who commandeJ the liodgers, will re
main a few days.
Bu.lni »» Hub MUalng.
Eloomihoton (111.), August 30th.— Citizens
are excited over the tudden di3appearor.ee of
Francis Johns >d, a business mac of integrity
heretofore unquestioned. He had sold his
property, taken the proceeds, acd left debts
asii jimtitp to about $8,000. Hit friecda
claim that he will return.
Snow - : r ; 1 1 la Aii^ii-i.
Leadvillb (Col.). August 30. h.— A ht»vy
enow-storm occurred here last L:<ht and tLi
aiuriiDg.
■in i!< Btcord.
tixm York, AngtHt SOth.— Brew's desk
factory was to day damaged by fire to tha
extent of $45,000 ; insured.
Tbe Turf.
Xxw Yobk, August 30th.— At the Brighton
Beach tr&ck to-day the tirst rac?, ssven
eighths of a mile, was won by Lsna, Ada!
gisa second, Clira B. third. Time, 1:33. The
tecocd .ace, one mile, was won by Bill Ilird
Barney Lyon sec jnil.Woolcruft third. Time,
! . f'i The third race, one mile, was won by
Sweet Home, L. B. Sprasnie second. Loo
Hsmptoa thirJ. Time, lM.'Vi. Tha fjnrth
r.-u-", five ei^htbs of a mile, wn won by
Buuacer, Knight Temphr secocd, Wakefield
third. Time, 1:03$ The fifth race, a mile
.:. ; a quarter, ora ri v.> hnrdles, wks wnu by
iwe«twat«r, Falconbridsa (ec.iod, Judge
Murray third. Time, 2:235.
Haktfobd, August 30th.— W. K. V'ander
tilt and puty were among those present at
."bartc: Uik P*rk races to-day. In the
scss for the 2:22 ctua. Overman won in three
trai^ht heats, Morse* Yellov Dock second,
iigolette third, ludepecdesce fonrji, L>*v B
Yoncjr distanced. Time— 2:2l.l, 2:231. 2:23 J.
1q tho B>>ecial r.'ce fcr 53,000 E'lward'Tl.orne
waa first. Clingstone second. Time— 2:l7,
2:17, 2:21] In the race c;>;n to ail j: cers
U 'fTa!n (jirl w,-* Brat, Qtm r'.cicd. Lacy
third, Flora Bell touit'n, Msttrin Hunter dis
tanced. Time— 2:16. 2:19, 2.16, 2:164, 2:17}
In the 2:21 clasn race Cltrj BtcQ. waa f rßt,
Brandy Bj7 rccond. AVII Gr>uld third. For
est fourtli. Rate— 2:26j 2:2i.\, 2^S3]
lellow Fever.
Beowksville (1;x ). Ahsus". 30tb.—Fiiy
twe new cases tc-i*.y atd three deatl>s-Uo
Moxi^aus atd W. B, Carberiy, ma:i«ger of
the Western Union Tdagtapll office. Sjme
new caieM havq tppeand in Fort Bro*a,
among them M -.yrr W'itherill, of tho Nine
teenth lufintry. Ti>e mail to Rio Grand*
City has been ordered (topped. Ewfat
deaths occurred to-di.y in Slatumoraf. Toe
weather is sultry.
Pessacola Fla ). August 30'.h— Four
tern c-.sts cf jeliiw i'c.m hr.ye betn reported
t>day, :.cd tw:i deaths. The dUewe is con
fined to oae district, embracing fonr tqaare*
in iln lower part of the city. Otherwise t'. c
towa is very heshby. The Board cf Health
baa adopted the most stringent siuitary
meaturei to prtvent tho Ipread of tho fevtr.
Kausn* Democratic Slate Comenlloa.
EXPOHA, Ansust 30,h.— The Dem^critic
Stale Oinventinn met thi3 evfting arid tun-
T>orari!y organireri by the (lection of Tncs.
P. Featon a-i Chairmaa, After anntntiiig
the uaiil bnrineai oanunitteca, the Conven
tion tdj >urned until tomorrow.
toWl A. Angmt 30 b.— The Conv-.tim
reassembled, ai,d the temporary organ;/, .tion
was made permanent. All the commuters
reported exsapt that on resolutions, which
found dUfisully j n tnaragin^ the temp.-nnce
qpeation. Ti. probat»i^i«a are thtt the
uomD'ittce wil ropo it a sircm;; £.nti prohibi
tion plank, atd that the Convention will
acaept i:.
Karlhijukke (n DliaolH.
Chestee(l:l ), Aucu-t »>:h.— Tw.. shocks
of e-rlhqu*k<> v.vie plaiolj felt here Monday.
Fine Quality nn,| i; Te at Quamlly.
Hnr YttK, August 30th.— Tha nu.ilitv of
ays'ers thia »canon ia reported liner than
u-mil and tte supply immtase.
A l'rniicr Thine l« »«.
Petershcrg (Va,), August 30;h.— Tue Ke
adjaswr Schoul Board last evening di^iiidsed
all the white teaohan in colored £ch</o;p, r.nd
appi.inted colored teacher*.
OkaCMMteMri N.iinii.. I-:,-) v.
Faibkiclij (ta.), Amgntt CO.h.— ila MA.
McCord was renomiuate.l 1 v the ]tepuWioj.ns
of the First C iccrepaional Di'Me'.
Indianapolis, August 30.' .—The Kepub
licias (ftha ivxtr-ptt!i Dutdct havenomi
nated W. 11. Oalkioi for Congsew, ai.d the
Republicans < ! the Ninth Didiict b-ve re
nominated J. S. Orth.
luLAilCs ), Au.ut 30.h .— The Damoormui
of the Second Distiict, have rcaomtiiated
Judge Nels >ii F. Ayies for CongNM,
Hiuhlasw (111. 1, Aagnst SOio.— The Dem
ocratic Convention of the Eighteenth District
have notnirated Win. R. Mcrrijo:: for Con
gMM,
Lawrencehuku ( led.), Augua 30th.— Wu.
J. Jo!.n4 iv ha» be<.u ncminated for Coßgtew
by the Repubhcans ol tte Koutth DUfrict.
Jackson (Midi.), August 30th.— In the
Third Congrcnlonal Diiteict Greenback Cod
vention, l.e M at Albim, Clou 1 1). C.
O ■! ■••-, of JaJcai.r, w..s non.mated for Con
gre- s.
Montgomery (Ala), Aug-wl 30.1 i. — Thoß.
WUIiMM hio bMnt^MHnfaiated bj tl c Demo
cratic Convention of tha Fifth District.
Chicago, Angus": SOtfe.— Tba Republicans
of the Ninth Uoasreniona] District cJ lliiacis
havo nominated Judge Payson.
Failkield (111 ). A ecu;* 30th.— Joclga E.
B. Grten, v.i» Republican OoDgßtdonal
m-iuinee-f U.U die-net, dediser, and A new
Cjcvtnii.m will be calleJ.
Muntcosiery (Ala.), Augu-t :;;>ni.— The
Democratic Convention cf the Second Dis
rict renominated EL A. Herbert.
Magnoiia (Ali. s.), August 30th.— John B,
Lynch (0 ilorc!) has been nominated for Cnu
pTita by the KepnbiL-ans of the Sixth Dis
trict.
liOCTMI (Li.), Aujnsi 3O.b.— Gen. J.
Hr.yd kiig nun bom ren^ir.inatcd ia the
infth Congressional District by tho Demo
crats.
Lynchhurg (V».), August 30:h.— Hon.
John ll»mlolph Tuceer has besn renoininated
for Congress by the De-.nocrats of the Sixth
District.
Wheeling (Vs.), August :>oih.— The Re
publicans of tfte First Cocgrcssioual District
»tClaikjburg noainated Geceri.l N. Gk.fi,
Jr., ex Secretary of tie Xavy, for Consresf.
PET£Ksm eg (Va.), Aupi-.it 3O.h.— \V. W.
Dtese has been nominated forCoDgress in the
Fourth District.
MoNTi;o\!Kh\ 1 V'i.l, Ansust 33tb.-Lu!ie
Pryor has teen „r uinated for Ccngrets by
the Dsmocrats <•; tba E ; t;btb Distric*.
Nivada (Mo). August 30th.-The Rs
publicinscl the i'.vef'h District have nomi
nated W. J. l\r.-iii, . f Cass county, for Con
gress.
Milwai kt.e. AaguatSO-h.— C, M. Butt, of
Virginia basbdcn nominatfd for Congress by
the Republicans < f the Seventh District.
St. Loi'is, August 30,h.— Tin Democrats
of the Eleventh Di-.trict h*va nominated K.
J. Bund for Conges?.
i:-eapc or Prlsonerit.
Phila!>klfhia, August 30ih.— This after
noon six prisoner coEfi;,ed in the Caaid^n,
N. J., j lil ntomdra in ttci^iDg during tLe
time allowed fur ex^roiac ia the rotunda.
Three wtre recaptured.
The Te\ss «.ro<nl>arkrrs.
Little Uock. August 30.L. Ths Tes*»
Greenback State C.-nventioti uictia tc-mor
row at Oonlcaak, Colonel Wash. Jones will
be nominated tor G .vernor.
Nkw York, August 30th— Mi !night.—
Hiibest temper ilure to-day, 84* ; lowest, 61°.
Chicago, Aacoat 30;h.— Highest tem
peraturo today, 77 : ; lowest, 71 .
i»::i;h.\ >xws.
The War lit Esspt.
Alexamjria, July 30tb.— General Hawlev
with a brigade t iii^hhtiders from Raakb,
is now ep.i'u.iikiuif.
Tha Gretk ironclad has hft for Voloin
co::s!.i-.once of the c.ilision between the
Tuikrt uud Gri ek\
Much uneitiufc-i U fell owing to tbe exist
ence ' f choltr-* <>n hoard o vessel cow cjniing
to Alexandria fr:m Cairo.
Arabi I'nsha i< strongly fortifying hia po
sition at Damai hour.
All wae <i liet at Cairo no to the "Jli-h.
Ismailia, August SO;h.— The Briti h have
now nearly established thf-ir li: c of com
municition with Telel-Ksfir. Tl c railway
along the routs U i:car!y oomplete, nnd s^v.
eral trains have already been pant forw ird.
General Waheky and. the entire army are
marching to the front.
tulsday's battle.
Ismailia, Amratt 30th.— It is believet' that
Arabi Pathi brought up his infantry by
train from K'ifr-fl-Dwir for »n attack on the
1 ■riti-L at the Kassaesia lock, on tao canal,
yesterday. The British artillery fire waa most
effective, and prevented the enemy from ad
vancing in c!os>e order, as they apparently at
first intended t> do. The looee formation of
the enemy give an opportunity to tbe cav
alry. The Life Guards caused fearful havoc
amocj tha ecnttered fugitives. A train of
the wour.ded British is now on its way from
the froi.t to I-mai!ia.
London, August ;»;b.— General Wo'.sc'cy
te'.efrrapha from the caviiry hea^q'iart- :r~ al
the Mihsimeh C+tnp, Tuesday, that ouly
tha Household C*va!ry and Seventh I)ra
goon Guards were rerion-Iy euna^ed id the
fight at KassaesiQ lock. Tii? former had three
trjopers killed and eight wounded, U j r
Townsend received a eaher cut. The Gnatds
hid two troopers wounded.
Ismailia, Au-ust 30ih.— The otfichl report
ol General Lowe re?ardinK the kcUoa ol the
c»valry at Kassascin confirms the rl-itaila
already printed. H« says after the charge
the ground was Btrern with bodies of dead
Egyptian infantry. General Wolselpy states
that the enemy are now tlirowiDg up woiks
in front of KaMM I .
SIF.UF TRAI.J OBIIEEED TO EiiYPT.
London, Augu?t :»:h.— An iinportact
order was received at Woolwich tnd.iy to
forward to Ejypt at once the formidable light
siese train. It weighs, with its tqnipuient?,
2,000 ton?, and rtf|uiret 1,138 < tticiis acd
men. Tho advacba c^n-i»ti of Mti pieces cf
artiilary of Virioi-i cUibers, inclurling U.U
forty-i'oucderti and ten twenty- poundeis.
TOO MUCH IMMIGRATION.
Alexandria, August ;»tb.— Cherif Pasha,
the nee President of the Council, has Usued
a circular, drawing the attention of foreign
Consuls to the immtr.s-e influx of a low class
if population. He siys in cuisoiaecce of
the i-csrcity ot Witer and lack c f employment
care mvs r , De taken in rrder tnat thj puhlio
purity may not ba impeiil^d by the ii fl ix of
people. Therefore persons having no fixed
occupation or visible means of subsistence
will not be a 1 >wed to bad.
HORROBS W A BATTLEFIELD.
Ismailia, Au.'ust 89th.— A c >rrespoErlcnt
describes the scene of the cavalry charge at
KaaMMfeloekaafoUewt; I fcuji two acres
thickly strtwa with corpsts < f the enemy.
Some cf our oir»lry were s! ii! seeking our
deid and wcutiJed. Two dead Liie (JuarJs
men were en niutiiated as to be quite unre
cogn'ziblc. Thtir faces were h.-.rrisiy cashed.
One had one hand c?n,pletely severed from
the arm, and th*> other had nearly so, and n&e
had his eye^ scooped fr -.r ,- t'Mt nc'nets. The
wrists by & part cf the flash and some sinewc.
A wouaded Gatrdsman reU'es that la the
charge his hors^ wai shot, acd fatlicg, broke
therider'd thi^h. Wti'e lyirg on the field
hs saw Kjrpliin soldiers ri»k --- He called
for help, wht-reupon an Egyptian roje ,i L ,*.: -J
sabred the 'ja*rcs:caii'ii face from the temple
to the chic. The man is now, however, doing
well. Tr.e enemy's locs must tare been at
leatt 400.
AFFAIRS AT CAIBO.
Pob\- Said, Au;uft 30 Ji. -A European
who a-ri>-eJ from (Jiiro under e.-cjrt, by the
way ci Diauette, sacr.utcej tb*t owine to
the euer?y tf Ihe Fj^fiH-t of Police at C»iro
the European* are rot mo'fp ted. A French
man named Dszi^n wae niuriered b; his
•eryrets Friday a.ii birisd S iturd»y under
police pr .tecii-u. The Arabs continue to
strengtuea ■:. r-i.iii.
O«; itiier Mardrred bjr Auollier.
Dx:£-as, August 30tb.— The weU-known
K\ff*ehi;f Stsocenic h s been mnre'ered by
aao Jer natirs chief.
I&1IDOS, August SOU).— A disp»»ch frcm
Harbin stages that ths British K»fT--B chief
Sffoceric. his tjtx aud fonr(e3n followers
wero slro killed. The killing was dono by
anoth" n:! i?f, who h»l been put into hU place
by the British.
•' ihri Mf.nliii;. " Sailor*.
AUIWWU, Amal 3O.h.— Those tflat
in the haibu yesterday witnessed an uluuujil
sight — the keul-hauiUg of three Arab sailors
on bo:*rd the Egyptian frigate Sonda, f. r
n.urder. They first fl-vged them, tied a rops
to them aad hauled them up to the port side
yardaim, then dropped them intj the se»,
draeg'd under tbo keel and hauled up the
starboard yardarm. They soon died.
The Irl.sb « ..iimiM. -.
Limerick, August 30!,h.— A1l the tnb-Coc
itaWfi who recisjned have withdrawn their
resignatioag, at the request of the Inspector-
Genera!, satisfactory explanations having
been given in regard to the dismissal of the
five Constables.
_ Dublin, August 30:h.— At a mpetirg of
the town police resslutiona were adopted de
minding an iacieassa of pay and pensions.
Two Constables were appointed to attend the
commission of inquiry in Dublin.
The (.i'ili> and Turku.
Constantinople, August 30th.— Another
engagement took place at Karalik Dervend
Monday right, r.ni theGieeks were again re
pulsed. YeiterJay the Greek?, with artillery,
mads a third attsck, the result of which is
unknown.
Athkns, August 30th.— Hellenic troops
Kara btea ordered to the f'ontier, where the
Government v determined to concentrate
4,000 BUS immediately. This number will
ba infliileni if the movement of Turkey is
iueUiraied by the Turkish local commander,
but if the impulse euianatts from Constanti
nople the struggle will prove strious.
Athens, August 30tb.— Advices from the
frontier claim that the Turkish tioops were
repulsed Monday and Tuesday with consid
erable losj. The Greeks occupy a strong po
i-iti ii at Viyla, which is exactly on the new
frontier, to the north of Z .rbar\ Bishop
Platamona, with eighty paasauta, has joined
the Greek?.
Military 'liinlrr.
Berlin, August 30th.— A >'uard at the
piilicaiy barracks near here fired eight shots
into a group of workmen, killing one. The
Emperor heig ( ; iven orders that the affair bo
specially investigated.
Train I'm Imitated Through a Uriilgr.
Montreal, August 30;h. — The railway
bridge at St. Rose, on tha Canada Pacific
Railway, between this city and Ottawa, col
lated to-day, while a freight train was pass
ing over. Several cars went through. No
farther pariiculara have been received, the
telegraph wires being broken.
The Chsc of s.riii .
Cork, August 30ib, — The corporation have
pae»fd a resolution condemning the spntecce
of E. Divyer Gray and demanding that he
b» released. The corporation aleo resolved
to confer upon Gray the freedom of the city.
MaaatCMM liall-ntoroi in llnnzary.
Vienna, Au;unt 30;h.— A hiil .-.torm oc
curred near Pssth <m Mundsy, destroying
viteyaids and maize fields, and perfectly de
molishing fifty houses. Many workmen were
killed.
Gerni:iu BxpMUlfeSM to Anictlea.
Berlin, August 30 h —lour Gsrman ex
peditions will eooii leuve Hamburg for Aa.er
ica, to ols?ive the transit of Venus, being
destined for different poinU of view on the
northern and southern c n'ir.cnt. Ear'i nf
the parties cor.sUts of two »stronoiners, b-^
--dents and assistants. The poiati of observa
tion si! tted the ( Germans aruia Connecticut,
South Carolina, Costa Rica and the Straits
of Magellan.
Trliiro Leopold 111 The lllll»<lale Uace
LoartXHr, Aiisroat Nth, — Prince I^opold is
seriomiy ill.
The boit raea between the Hillsdale crew
and a crew of the Thames Rowing Club has
btcn lixed for September 15th,
Three Hundred Cholera DeatliH Iv Oue
l»ny.
Manila (Phillipine Islands). August 30th.
— Three hundred deaths from cholera recurred
here on Monday last — two hundred and
tweuty-fnur of the victims I elng natives.
Heath or a Bishop.
Loni>on, Aufjst 30ih. — Right Rev. Ed
ward Stetle, L.I-.D., Bishop of Centra]
Africa, is dead..
JUST AS WE FIND THEM.
A Michigan tr.an is in jail for beating
h:s mother-in-law. Incredulouß crowds
thronjr about tho prison, but the charge is
said to be true. — [Courier-Journal.
Gladstone say*, " I do net admit that
we are at war with aiiy one." England is
only mailing up fices at the pyramids, just
for fun.— (New Orleans I'icayune.
They have got one of the first Napoleon's
veterans in jiil at Portland, and every effort
will now be maje to run down Washing
ton's last body. servant and chain him to a
poet.— [Detroit Free Press.
It is announced that science has pro
duced a new silkworm, superior to the old
brand. If the new worm will produce a
silk that costs no more than calico it will
till a lung-felt wunt. — [Norristown Herald.
Ezgs of the flamingo sell at $2 50 apiece,
or $30 a dozen. Hut you needn't feel par
ticularly worried" about it, or regard it as
an extortion, as the chances are you'll be
able to get along without buying any flam
ingo eggs, if you try hard.— [Boston Post.
_Once when Mns Carolino Sedgwicu, the
New Englaud authoress, was in England,
an aristocratic lady asked her : " Have
you any large old trees in America ? oh,
I beg your pardon ; your country hasn't
bitn sutt'ed long enough for that."— l P>os
ton Globe.
Tailoi's Collector--" Well, Mr. Jiggers,
I've brought you that little bill agiin."
Jiggers— "l've only just expressed the
laet dollar I had to the patriot Egyptians.
Terrible war over there, you know. .1 ust
explain to your employer, please." — [Cour
ier-Journal.
A new drama brought out in London
cocta'ta drunkenness, a wedding, a for-
L'-ry, a murder, a railway collision, a finan
cial panic, a riot, the wrecking of a bark,
starvation, and arson. The author evi
dently thought he had introduced all the
crimes in the catalogue, but he forgot the
river i\nd haibor bill.— [Norristown Her
ald.
An exchange telis us that "poetry is a
gift," but notwithstanding this apparently
truthful assertion, hundreds of men and
woman in thia suffering country are labor
ing under the impression that poetry
should be paid for. Let them labor. They
will soon find out, ninety-nine par cent, ol
them, that it is not even so much as a
gift. — [Boston Transcript.
A lady correspondent aaks the Brooklyn
Eaijle, as the "Sun "and " Star " arc such
common nauieß for newspapers, why no
one had ever selected the moon for a title.
Who do you suppose would want to give
the rival journals an opportunity to say,
"ourluney contemporary?" It does not
Bound near as well as "esteemed contem
porary." — [Bjston Post,
Between faubowriames : "If I should
lind a million I know what I should do
with it." . ".So do I ; I should keep it."
" BxeuM me, I should keep it too, bnt pro
vided that I knew it belonged to some rich
man like M. Rothschild, for example.
Otherwise I should carry it to the prefec
ture." " Why ?" " Because it might be
long to some poor workman ! "—[Parisian
Imbecility.
There is a church in Michigan which
has been struck by lightning a dozen
times, and now whenever the preacher
shows eigns of getting long-winded and
passing from his "seventhly" to an
" eighthly," the organist slyly imitates the
sound at approaching thuntfcr on the
pedals. The way that preacher dives into
the "conclusion" and rushes through it
and starts the doxology is a caution. The
congregation would not part with that
organist for a million dollar*.— [Philadel
phia Newa.
" Say, boss, ia that the lifter J " iniiuiml
a tall, lank looking farmer of the elevator
man. " Yes, this is the elevator, " was the
reply. " Don't cost nothing to go up, eh?''
"No ; it's free." "Well, I didn't know
whether you charged or not. You see, I
took a ride in one of them things in the
Centennial year, and they let mo go free ;
but I s'posed it waa ouly for that year/
Ho ttepped in, took a seat, and aa the ele
vator gilded gently upward he exclaimed :
"Gosh! but it's nice."— [New York Com
mercial Advertiser.
" Why don't you send your children to
school, Ike 5" asked the Superintendent of
Public Instruction of an old colored man.
" Wall, boss, l's tried dat school business,
and it won't work." "How's that.
"Wall, you see, my son's been study n'
'rithmetic fvirr eorr.e time, and tother day
i axed him what was de county geat oh
Africa, and he oouMn't tell me. When a
boy studies 'rithmetic free years and can't
rigger rut tich a simple question, I tinks
f ji*^jj.Hm« far him U< *j*it* -X«w he's
Btudjn' 'stroaomy in a brick ytrd,"— [Ar
kansaw Traveler.
The carpenter should be a plane man. —
[Podunk Herald. We never saw one that
wa=nr. — [iSquedank Bladder. You prob
ably refer to H'tmmer-ican carpenters,
brother Boggs.— [.Squashville Trumpet.
No, brother Scraggs, he doea not, and it
augers no gcod.— [Mod Hollow Piper.
Yon hit the nail on tbe head that time. -
[Stnmptown Blower. Had not you fellows
better file this way ?— [Soaks City Sam
pler. Don't chisel them out oi their fnn. —
[Pumpkin Hollow Kite. What it it al!
about, anyhow ? — fChanberry view Boat
horn. Note : Papers which like to Umber
up their columns with this kind of stuff
csn cave money by ordering it at wholesale.
Having made telephonio connection with a
school for the feeble-minded, we are pre
pared to furnish matter of this kind at the
very reasonable rate of three cent* a yard,
twenty per cent, off for c«ah.— {PhiUdel-
Scesio Dk'-or.itio.ns ok thb Old Mica
< i.k Plays.- For montlis before the per
formance of » miracle play the preparations
for it commenced, and furnished matter of
comment and discussion orer a large area.
Some o! the solemnities were so costly that
the municipality which charged itself with
the chief burden of the representation
found itself embarrassed for many subse
quent years. The effects, meanwhile, were
occasionally such as a modern scene painter
or machinist scarcely understands. In a
representation of the " Mystery of the Acts
of the Apostles," commencing at Bourges
on the 30th of April, 1530, we nnd, in full
daylight, the face of St. Ktienne " burning
for a moment Hko a sun." A mechanical
dromedary and camel are introduced. A
lion, also mechanical, tears off the hand of
a pagan. A vessel charged with all manner
of animals descends from heaven to earth,
and is drawn up again ; an owl lights on the
head of Herod Agnppa, a serpent creeps along
the ground, a devil issues from the body
of a person possessed, two marvelous
dragons cast fire from eyes, jaws, ears and
nostrils : another, " the most horrible that
can be conceived," crouches at the feet of
St. Michael. In place of St. Barnabas
there is put in the lire an imitation body
full of boncaand viscera. Scores of similar
effects are presented in this one piece.
Without enumerating these, I will Bupply
the literal directions for one scene. For
the representation there is n quired a high
tower "on which Simon Magus shall
mount in order to take flight. Then
should come a movable cloud, which should
elevate him in the air. The cloud should
then disappear and leave the body exposed.
At the prayer of St. Peter the body should
fall to the ground, breaking its head and
legs." In the same scene, if such it may
be called, St. Pol is decapitated. His
head should then make three successive
bounds, and from each spot at which it
tails a fountain of blood, milk or water
should spring. To produce some of these
effects would puzzle a modern manage
ment.—[The Gentleman's Magazine.
Value o» Five Mikites. — A number of
years ago it was a custom of the orthodox
churches in Boston to furnish about a dozen
teachers, who would voluntarily go to the
prison on a Sabbath forenoon to instruct
classes of the convicts in a Sabbath school
in the chapel.
The Hon. Samuel Hubbard wag oae of
those who went. Near the close of the
tiniß devoted to instruction the chaplain
said :
"We have tive minutes to spare. Mr.
Hubbard, will you please to make a few
remarks .'
He arose in a cam, dignified manner, and
looking at the prisoners, said :
" I am told that we have five minuteato
spare. Much may be done in five minutef,
In live minutes Judas betrayed his Master,
and went to his own place. In five min
utes the thief on the cross repented, and
went with the Savior to Paradise. No
doubt many of those before me did that
act in five minutes which brought them to
this place. In five minutes you may re
pent and go to Paradise or will you imi
tate Judas, and go to the place where he
is? My tive minutes have expired."—
[Sunday Magazine.
;^A Neat Deniai A facetious journal
ist, wishing to "take a rise " out of Leon
Gozlan, inserted the following paragraph
among the odds aud ends of his paper :
"M. Leon Gozlan was at one time a
sailor, and while serving on board a brig
not only caused the crew to mutiny, but
also killed the Captain." Ia tho very next
number of the journal appeared a letter
addressed to the author of the " Notaire
de Chantilly." It ran thus : " Moosieur :
You say that I have been a sailer, which
is quite true; that I caused thn crew of a
brig to mutiny, aud~ then killed the Cap
tain, which is also correct. But yon for
get to add a detail wbioh may particularly
interest your readers ; after killing the
Captain I ate him ! Leon Go/lan."- [Lan
don Society.
Tut Usk of Toads.— Toads have been
used by entomologists for the acquisition
of minute nocturnal insects difficult to
catch. A number are turned out at night
in a diatrict where a rare or desired insect
is known to exist. In the morning the
reptiles are recaptured, and either deprived
of their spoils by a little gentle pressure,
or killed and ransacked. If they could
also be made subservient to amtomical
science by providing our cabinets with
osteological preparations of the minute
vertebrata, so difficult to set up, the poor
amphibians would prove cf greater value
to students than if they really wore that
mythic preciou3 jewel in their heals
which the exiled Duke ascribed to them.
[London Field.
NEW ADVEETISEMENTS.
Mpcetel lumiMj *f ftaeramrnto £.
Commandery, No. 2. lu,i-,'l,!s Templar -MHT
at the Asylum, THIS (Thursday) EVES- EfS
ING, August 31st, at s o'clock. ' Sojourn-
ing fc-ir Knights are courteously invitod to IAAI
» lteuJ - E-'li. WILLIS, IC L?
_A. A. Rkdimiton. Remr-Jer au:tl-lt
.. o# ,'"•. r '~ B<"K«I»r weekly mrrttiig ol
friendship Oounci'.Ko. 85, THIS (fhursda.i) KVE.v
INO, at S o'clock, at Firemen's Hall, on Eighth
street. Members from other Councils are in\ itfd to
E. R. TIEL, Chuf Councilor.
S. B. WHTim. P.econltr. au:illt
Anrlrnl Oriirr of Formers. -4 •£ »
regular meetiui: of Court Sao-amnito, Ko 'y_V» /
ti,»6l, A. Q. F.. will b.: held THIS (.h.irs Cj
day) EVENING, Aueust 31, 18si>, at F.ncamp-
ment Hall, OJd FelL.ws' Buildine. Nh.tli
and X streets, at g o'clock sharp. All Foresters nrc
invited D. E. ALEXANDER, C. R.
_Gkii_J. Rkikirh, Re.-. See._ [H. C 1 aual-lt
Fnncriil \«Hte Si-mnrr I'om, \». gj i.
A. K.-Crnnradcs, Attention •.- You are requested
to appear at Grind Army Hall, at 2 P M To-D\Y
in full uniform, t.. atteud the funeral of i.ur late
Comrade, KRASTIS C RUS-SELL.
„ , •»■ X LARKIN, Post Coniinander.
_Jj_£-_ K_«j^»£iT^PostAdjuit«iit. auSl It
CHOSEN FRJEND3.
ALL MEMBEUS OF FIiIENDSHir COIXCIL,
Ao. 65, are requested to attend th<: n-trular
meetiiii,- THIS (Thursday) EVENING, as several
Prominent Olticers of the Order in'! vHitii" broth
ers will be present. E. R. TIEL, C: itf Councilor.
N. h. Whitk, Recorder. au3l.lt
FIRST R2GIMENT ARMORY.
THE REU'JLUI MONTHLY MEETING OF
the Directors will bo held SATURDAY EVEN
UIO, Scj.t mher 2d. Stockholders wili take notica
t nat if month iy piynu nt is mt made on or before
that mating, the fine will be enforced Office open
even- evening at Armory of Company <:, from S to a
o'clock. [au3l-ltj J. P DALTOX. Secy.
BELL & CO., Auctioneers,
WIU.SELL
FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER I, 1882.
At 10:30 o'clock a. m., sharp,
At Ihr Rfxidenrr, No. 1013 J I llfl.
Between Tenth and Eleyeutb, all the well kept
Furniture and Household Goods
Of six roomn, consisting, in part, as follows :
One Fine Walnut Bedroom Set ;
Spring Mattresses ;
Three Bedsteads end Spring and Top Matt reuses '
Chain), Center Tahl^s, Wardrobt-s, Looking
glasses ;
One Brussels Carpet ;
Two Ingrain Carpets ;
Oilcloth, Mittinsr;
One Ran^e and rS\turcs, complete !
Dinini; Table, Sale ;
Crockery, Tiuware ;
Pillows, Blankets, Sheets, Spreads, etc.
t3*l»nlr roHlllvf. "»
»nM-2t BELL & CO.. Auctioneers.
PROPOSALS
FURMSIIIXG PAPER
— »or TE
STATE PRINTING OFFICE.
CmC« OK SIPSRIXTKNDKST Sr*T« Pr.l.NTl.V* )
Sacrwf.nto, August 30, 18S2. I
SEALED PUOP.-,SAI^ WILL BE RECEIVED
at this office until OCTOBER 1, ISB2 at 12
o'clock M., for FURM.SIUNG PA PER for the State
rnntinif ufnee for the cuming jear^ta nualitii's
and quantities sm |>.;r w.lie.lu'e, to iteHkoisiitd on
application to ti.e- Superintendent nfmatc Print-
BMA
Bidders will piease furnish samples, with price
per pound or per ream, for the different wei"lits
and also names of maker* whose stock they rn.ior
to supply. J '
Bidders will state their prices on thn basis of
ninety per cent, in gold c..in, and ten per cent in
silver coin,
Pai<er to be furnished in such quantities, more or
i lea, as may be needed and ordered from time to
time by the Superir.te- dent of Bute Printing. Pay
uietta to be made in warrants upon the State
Treasury.
Section M 2 of the Political Code provides that
Ho bid shall be consi Ured uulera accompanied by
a certified check in the sum of two thousand dollars
fold coin, payable to the Governor, for the use of
)h", f.*?f IC k°! > lhe StaU °' c * liforui ». conditioned
that if the bidder receives the award of the con
tract he will, within tnirty days, enter into bonds in
the turn of t<o thousand dollars, with two or more
sureties, to be approved hy the Governor of the
State, that he will faithfully perform the conditions
of his contract. All bids musi be for the fnrni3hin
and Jolivw} of the paper at tbe ijtate PrinUn"-
Office, in tbe city of Sacramento, so that the State
shall not be charged wiih any coat of transportation
or delivery."
Tbe Board reserves the ri:,-! t to reject any or al'
bids, and to accept all or any portion of any bid
Proposals to be indorsed : •• Proposals for Paper
for the State Printing Office"
Bidders are invited tv be present at npenin" of
Wds. J. D. YOUNG,
ao3llm Superintendent of eta'e Printing
STEINWAY & 8ON& PIANO&
AHZYMAS, SOLE AGEXT, i£gdS«__
a street, Ut. Sixth and I ftJMnl B
opposite Cuun-iioase. PIA3iOB TCfT * f i
UCI. PUaot sold on hutellmnnts »uJ-2piu:
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
AUCTION SALE
Millinery Goods!
BELL A CO , Aoctioneers,
— WILL HLLL AT PL BUC Al CTIOX — —
I'lil- ( I hurnday) Morning, Aua. Slat,
At 10:30 o'clock sharp, al! the MIL- 4Mln23v
UNEKY OOOIii, Sho» Cases, Fix. Bfl7 rMJI
turcß, etc., in Ihe store Intel/ occu- UB
pied by Mln-; EMMON'S, known ;n
No. 517 J street, Lelween Fifth and Sixth. The
goods consist, in part, of— MO Trimmed Hate and
Bonnets, lOC L'ntriiuined Hats, 100 Bolts of As
sorted Hibbons, lot of Feathers, Hat Trirominj;j,
Artificial Flowers, etc.
X3P Fale po.Hiuve aud without reserve, and to coa
tiuuc until t-.e stuck is disposed cf.
*nSI- BELL^S^O^, Auctioneers.
AT A BARGAIN.
The " £ tone-House Ranch,"
OF 173 ACKCS.
HALF A MILS FROM. AUBURN, WITU(«a>
Bubstautial Improvements, and well n:ij|
pr ved. Suitable for fruit culture ; valley and ~i~
hill land, rrlce, 94,0*0. Half cash ; balance
can remain on mortfrajfe, at low rate of intercut
— - AI'PLV TO —
TSW- 3E>. CSOX.XIZsS^^ZS',
auis-lw Ko. ::;■. J siren, Saeramenlo.
COHSUMPTIGN CAM BE CURED
Wm.Mlill S
LUNGS. iSdllSdllD
Cures < 'onsnmptlon, Colds, Pnenmonla
Influenza, Bronchial Difficulties, l>on
chills, Ilitur.'.i-Ko,, Asthma, Croup
Whooplas « -iiiuli, and all diseases of th.
Breaihlnt: Orisniix. It soothe* and heali
the membrane or the Lungs, Inflamed and
poisoned l«j ibe dl»eaite, and prevent.
the night »vc,,i, and tlghtnets across U><
cheu which accompany It. « OV-I >!«•■
HO\ in not an Incurable malady. It ii
only necessary to have the right remedf
and HALL'S BALSAM U that remedy.
DO.N'T ii:.;m;« of hi iiu, i,, r n.i.
bralja Hpeclnc will cure you, eve»
though prurckxlonal aid rail*.
tr A:<k for DR. WM. UALL'S BALSAM, and takt
no other. KIRK, VF.ARV Jt CO., Agenta.
Henry's
CARBOLIC SALVE,
The Mo:t Powerful Healing Ointment
and Disinfectant ever Discovered.
HENRI'S CARBOLIC SALVE HEALS BURNS.
HENRY'S CARBOLIC SALVE CUKKS BORE 3.
HENRY'S CARBOLIC SALVE ALLAYB PAIN.
HENRY'S CAKBOLICSALVE CURiS ERUPTIONB
HENRY'S CARBOLIC SALVE HEALS I'IMI'LRS
HENRY'S CARUOUC SALVE HEALS BRUISES
Ash Tor Uenry'g and Ma no other.
KF Ben-arc of Counterfeits. ■%>
HENRY'S CARBOLIC SALVE
OtJRES POISON OAK.
KIBK, CKARY A CO., Wholettale Agenti.
OIS-JpTuThS&swlawlyW
THE MOST POPULAR WHISKY
h£ IN THE MARKET Z3- <.
'!S2»IBKFUVIR.SUPERIOR TONIC PROttW^
, -J- AND ABSOLUTE PURITY HAVE KADE-^
fOto juog£|
*^«-AGRFAT FAVORITE.^^* 1
FORMEOICINAUFAMILY USE AS WELL AS FORA
HEALJUY.riaSMIT ORINK,T«SISKOWHI%\ EQIALT9THE
JUDGEx-
FOR SALE BY ALL GROCERS 4 LIQUOR DEALERS.
ft *f^\~*i\ % I I? V V SUfPItOFWETMS
\ KANE,O'LEARY*C!)
WHOLESALE LIQUOR MERCHANTS,
221 1 223 BUSH ST, SMI FRANCISCO. CAL.
aul!)-2pCmTu1 hS
GADWALADER & PARSONS,
T>EAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE AGENTS,
t'ornrr Third and J street*.
AGENTS
UNION INSURANCE CO. OF SAM FRANCISCO
Fire and Marine.
EDW. CADWALADER, Notary Public, Commis
sloner of Deeds and Conveyancer. Jt2-^>tf
SAB FRANCISCO AGENCY
IHEJOEN'ERAL AGENCY OF THE
DAILY RECORDUMOtf,
ASD THE
SACRAMENTO WEEKLY UNION
IN SAN FRANCISCO
No. 8 New Hontgomery street,
gAaA< B!'J BO!nig>
? *!?t?^*ll •jfißyHrt^^¥E*\ Tit I
PRACTICAL CARRIAGE PAINTER,
1115 J., bet 11th & 12th Sts., Sacramento.
TO MY OLD PATRONS.
ISTII.LOFFER MV VALUABLE SF.RVICES IF
you aro Bo vi.fortunate as to require them.
With a mind mature 1 and enriched by studies of an
advanced order, I can safely gay that there is hardly
a disease in the catalogue of human ills that I can
not treat to a successful issue.
LADIES — I am always ready to assist you. My
l«nt knowledge has been increased by extensive
experience. lam now able to treat you with the
certainty of success. No case peculiar to your deli
cate oriraui.nn is beyond my sure control.
My Female Monthly M. <iicinrs are Bupcrior to any
offered heretofore, and will be warranted to have the
desired effect in all cases.
Those of the public who need say services can de
pend U|K)n ecntlemanly, honorable and scientific
treatment at reasonable rates.
I address particularly those who have been in
jured by youthful indiscretious, and those who
have contracted local diseases.
Persons afflic-ed can, if they prefer, consult ma
by letter, detailing the symptoms of the disease or
trouble, and receive medicine by express, with full
instructions. All letters must be directed to J H
JOS3ELYN, H. D., 226 Slitter stieet, San Francis
co, Cal.
Cure warranted in all cases, or no pay required.
Consultations, personally or by letUr, gratis. Send
foi book. Comfortable apartments \>r patients at
my Infirmary (when desired), vrith experienced
nurses.
Consultation Parlors, 228 Sutter street, adjoining
the Young Men's Christian Association Building.
Office hours— From 9 A. «. to » ?. ».
♦l> Diploma hang* In my office.
Purchase my Essay on Physiology and Marriage
For sale by all newsdealers.
J. 11. JOBBELYN, H. D.
jy73plni&swlaiWL
GEACKERS & CONFECTIONS!
H FISHER, NOS. M 8 AND 510 J STREET
. Sacramento, has just taken the Wholesale
Agencr of the CALIFORNIA CRACKER COMPANY
of San Francisco. CRACKERS sold at lowest San
Francises prices, with difference In time and freiidit
in favor of purchasers. Also, FISHER'S CHOKE
CONFECTIONS, at lowest market rate* au22-3pflm
SEN R RAT, JfOTXOES.
A Fierce Straggle !
IMseasc i» ever preying upon man. From the cradle
to the gra\ c more than one-haif of the biimin family
have to c r.test mcli by inch the progress <»f some
aiinent. What a boon then must B'-ISTOU'S
SARSAPARILH and PII.LS be. Ihev purge out
all poisonous matter ; tl.ey purify tli^ 1..00 d and
humor« ; th<y give tone and |>-i»xr to tho whole
system, and enable the body to thrt ■ ( !I diseasn - '
that would otharwias have hurried it to U.i-irravS;
au3Mt
iIUW ffM Ihfl-I- H» P IT !n, !,;,-:,,;,. ; .
That 90..11 the kuids and teeth U< i»v
Unless thiv aro brushed with t rcat«.t «io
Wiih S«ZODO>T f.om .lay to tay ;
For tiiiH u-rust detili.'rice. we know-
Will keep them port and white as snow
au:'> litiuThS
For Ike LiMlie«. Plrasc a>k r»ur phy.
sician hk optoton if PL'KE CALIFORNIA £oRT
WINE. PEPSIN AM) CALI3AYA HARK con Lined,
as a. Tonic and 'Jure for i>vspepsia or Indigestion If
satisfactorj-, trj HALL'S PEPSIN WINE BITTERS.
lclil Bun, Kan Fraoeisco, doubled la
size, is the Uritcst Jupanese sale exbibiti:m in the
world. SUAITUCK Sl FLETCHEU export their
printi-ig inks to Japan, receive J.-.pantae <...■ Ih i:i
return, and this is why Ichi Bin survives on low
prices. Logical, isn't it? Wholcealu and retail.
Goods for every branch of retail country trade.Jyf-U
AUCTIONST
AUCTION SALE
p
OAA ACRES OF GOOD AGRICULTURAL
O\/\/ land for sale at auction. The Hancb known
as the Morrison hanci), nine miles from Sacramento
on the Jackson road, will be sold at public auction
on the premises, to t!ie highest bidder, on the 9th
day of SEPIEMKEh, ISS2, at 1 o'clock i\ v. Thb
ranch will be sold in lots of 160 acres each. Terms
cash ; ten per cent, en the day «.f fale, and tho
balance on tlie delivery of the deed. Titlo i;uaiaii
teed. [au6-2pul'l JOHN I). MORRISON.
3D. j. six«:isfl:t>3srs^cC3c>
GENERAL AUCTIONEERS.
All classes Auction Businesa promptly attended to
Office, Ko. 1013 Fonrlh *!., 1. <. J and K.
au7-4u6m
a largeTassortment"
or
New Crockery & Glassware,
— sniABLS for
HOTEL AND FAMILY USE,
Cheap as tke Cheapest.
SHERBURN & SMITH.
323 U Street, between Third and Fourth.
aull-3ptf
CANDIDATESr
State Controller.
WM. A. DAVISS,
CA.NLIOATE iuR
STATE VO\T(t<> I L E B ,
SUBJECT TO DECItIIiN uF THI KHSUIBQ
State Convention. j^j
State Board of Equalization!
JAM£3 FOSTER,
CAXBCBAn *UK
■jl/| EMBER OF THE STATE EOAHD OF
XII. Equalizatmn, subj. ct to di dsion of tbs Second
Congressional Distric: BepobUeail Convention.
ana-tit*
WM. JOHNSTON, or Klrhlnud,
CiMMßan for
MEHBEK STATS. UO.VK I> l« A I : I ■ .I :> •. .
SUBJECT TO DEOoIOS OF TI:K SECOND
Congressional Dis.iict Rcpubliu.ni Convention.
auKSwd"
For Treason r.
o. c, rtfii I nimn.
iMJIDATI FOB
COIX 1 TKEASIKEV,
SUBJECT TO DECISION OK THE DEMO
kj cratic Ct.unty onvent-oa. a 4 istd
GEGRC -: CONE. <.f American Township,
JiDIDAIH FOR
<OI\Tl TKE»t7BEV,
SURJECT TO DECISION OF THE DEMO
cratic Comity invention. au7td
LOUIS' SCHMAELZLE.
■f.XUinATX KuK
coimv Ti:i:tsißEif.
SUBJECT To jfc.;isio\ OF THE DEMO
-cratic ConntyMjGiivention. au'JJ-Utd
Fo? Coroner.
JOHN MILLER,
W.V9JDATK FOR g,
< •> X O > I It ,
SUBJECT TO Dtf'ISION OFTHE DEMOCRATIC
County Convftition. . jj-20-istd
Superintend ent^Oo. Schools.
W. L. WiLLIS.
AsmDATIt FOR
COlXn sir; mm > .-,.>} N , ci ih>oi -.
-^l/BJKCT TO DffclSlON OFTHE DEMOCRATIC
K^J County Ct>nvenyo;i. au 17 istd
HcRM/^X A. KELLUVI,
OXSDIIIATB FOR
»l I'lKJi; .m.kj i rOIXII MIIO»I.g,
subject to Decision of the demo
k3 cratic County (tonveiiticn. auiatsT
For Supervisors.
M. L. SMITH,
IiNCIDAIK FUR
M !•*!:• !..«;; HITU DISTRICT.
SIBJECT TO THE DECISION OF THE DEM
ocratic County Coni-cution. null tf
AM OPEN LETTER.
fan Francisco, August 24, 1882.
Messrs. Kewtou Bros, a Co. :
5 Gentlemen : KEW EKGL&ND BAKINO POW
DBE (purchas d by me In open market), I
have carefully analyzed. I find It properly
compounded and free from all adulterations:
Its only conat.tuents, 81-Carbonate of Soda
and Cream of Tartar, are present In cor
rect chemical proportions, bo that Jt glvea
off the greatest possible quantity of car
bonic-acid gas.
RO7AL BAKING POWDER I have also
carefully analyzed from samples bought by
me 'n open market, and I find It composed
of Bi-Catbonate of Eoda and Cream of Tar
tor -and also, in addition, a large per
centage of Stairh and Ammonia Carbonate.
The starch naturally reduces the strength
of the powder, but this Is partially made
up by ammonia gas evolved.
I have no hesitation In stating emphati
cally that the hEW EKGLar-D BaKIKQ
POWDER— judged from chemical or medl-^
cal standpoints -is THB BEST, being perS
fectly wholesome and possessing the great*
est strength. ( signed),
WM. D. JOHSSTON, M. D.,
Analytical Chemist.
We submit the above reliable testimony —
ia addition to that already «iven — on the
merits of the NEW ENGLAKD BAKINU
POWBKR.
I)/. Johnston U a cheu;i,t of high standing
in this community, am! his certificate carries
mort weight here than scores of others from
1 -i-ti m chemist-", of whom CaHforcians know
not Mot;. Tht, NKW ENGLAND POWDKB
in » "Home Production." It is a (.'ream of
1 Tartu: and Sj<U l'owier. We claim that »
bakfcif? powder should consist of these two
I in^-wdienU only, and contecd th»t powdera
whic i contain Ammonia, Alum, Starch,
Flop-, T*rtatic Acid or any other cheap sub
ataox ea, cannot projurly be called Cream of
Tarfctt and Bi Ciibonata Soda Powders. Ia
it m t an imposition on consumers to repre
• :. t them as sueh ':
;M Can any Eastern manufacturer, whose
Powiler is sold in this market, truthfully
c'abi that It is composed of Cream ot
Tartu- and 81-Carbonate toda only?
WiWTON BROS. & CO.
an'-'X 3tTuThS&awltS
1 THE ROYAL ST. JOHS
TS< THE BEST SEWING MACHINK IN 1 T^^^
A »orl<l. Runs either forward or backward, with.
out i toppirg or changing direction ut work. Buy
no »,her until you hare se«n the ST. JOHN, at
THEO. W. EOHAAMB'B,
V.. viii J .|re«c feaeramenta,
tST Liberal diacnunt for cash. aulB 2plm
FRED.KOLLIKER,
4I'OI 111 < IHV *■• I'IMf.IUCI.r.
11J HOLESALE AND
Toilet Articles, etc. A'»>,
DENTAL DEPOT
tS~ All Kindt of Denial InatramenU
anil Bapplle* at Vtry Keasonable Price*.
Sonthw6Bt corner Sixih and J sts.,
SACRAMENTO. •»■'■• I:*

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